Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 23, 1938
Page 6
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BBITORIAL PAGE Kosoutf) THURSDAY TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Hutohins, Rodman year and bordering AVoclen, $1.50 hoth to •uuress n,t nnv r»nQfnrri ---..~~ ..L.LH uu aiuim : ny r neighbor.,,* 1 "p'oStof&e" £S£K° U £* ? *—Advance alon 4—Advance $2.60 e to ail other postofflecs year $2.50. «,!» AIjLl sul >scrlptlons within th... county I'J.'iS $-1.00 papers going to points and oiit-ot-tliu-coiinty points named u n d e r No. 1 above are considered S 3[ T iv T F S ~ 1 2 3 4 oMM, 8 »i«n J2 13 U if, i(j 17 jo 19 20 2t 22 2: o ?>5 26 27 28 2!) 30 1_ ± continuing subscriptions, to be discontinued only convpntiniia on notice from sub- LOIUCIU1 o>ls. scribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions Koins to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one. month after expiration] of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for the other would leave nominations to the state conventions. In behalf of the first proposal it is argued that the governor, being responsible for the inauguration and pursuit of policies, ought to be in control of all state officials below himself. Another argument is that the more power is confided to the governorship the more the dignity and honor of the office are raised and the more, «s a result, it is made attracts e to the best men. A third point is that with such power the candidacies for the office will become of too great importance to be ignored by the people, who will therefore scrutinize them with greater care and pick the better men. Probably, however, there is too much jealousy of power to let this scheme prevail The more practical method would be to give the nominations for state officials back to 'the The COLYUM Let's Not Be Too D—d Serious, Delegates would inform themselves on candidates and make choices which would at least be deliberate. Besides, the Power to nominate for such offices would restore some of the oldtime interest in the conventions which Is lacking under the present IS JOHN W. CAREY with a candidate for the Colyuui's Double-That ciub, no less a personage than Theodore Roosevelt Jr. Listen— I feel that for the sake of the women and «h,ldren . . . that you will be willing to join ll<St Theodore Was writing John to solicit support of (ho United Council of Civilian Relief •in China, of which the noted New Yorker is national chairman. Which gave rise to some memories of John Hodgepodge Webster—A steiv of various Ingredients | ti mixture, so linlnor, Hollywood star, so> says Sunday's screw-ball page in the Register, has discarded her slacks because her Viennese parents objected to "pants on, women." That's baloney! No gal Luise's age ever did such a thing, particularly when the parents are THE MOVIES By T. H. C. GOMWrGGKUS IiV PARIS— The current Golddiggers of the Freres (Brothers) Warner is exactly like Its predecessors, In that it is a colossal disappointment; it is likewise different, because whore former productions have had at least one or two elaborate himself, though not in the ungrammatical line, *'or John is even more of a purist in that way than this writer, even if he doesn't make a some- Let Us Be Thankful That We Are Americans The Industrial News Review and the loss when the primary systen was adopted was real. 'point of "butting in" In print every time body falls off the syntax bus. The older readers of the Colyum (if any) will remember that this Pillar of Piffle used '" refer to him often. That ,. . -••- —•••-•• quotes a lork Herald foreign correspondent— New ,000 of Eur-l The National Debt as a Campaign Issue ' a Hum- opes 550,000.000 mjonlo ,v» iivi, U l:iuomu a ^>- Practicallv '•to™ ...p., isEW.^^r.L.^rdo^:''--- uwouldsoemthiuth '« mentioned in the country is the wnnM Practlcall >" everyone is against WOUIn sonm tlmt *l,i~ :„ „ ,-;. , .. .. is a hint that poli- was when he ran the Rear Seat column in the Sioux City Journal. When he was kicked upstairs into Jie managing editorship the column was discontinued and the Journal thereby lost its most entertaining and instructive feature for column fans. The Colyum says deliberately, and every word, that the Rear Seat in its time means it ' ° eve " so * * * * I There's n situation In Washlng- 1 ton that needs cleaning up. There's one of the three branchs of the government nullifying the acts of the congress—the representatives of the people in this country. Since 1.133 this one agency has voided 285 acts of congress—the greatest number in any similar period In U. S. history. It's time there should be a change. Should this one agency have the power to throw out acts of the congress? Should this agency set itself up as super- thousands of miles away. She dis-jand spectacular scenes, this has carded them because it wasn't pop-j not a single one. Add this all up,. ular. Look nt Oarbo, the first j mid what have you.? Probably as , woman in pants! Who hears of her dreary n muslcale as has come "°w? along since—well, let's say the last Golddiggers. i With all the talent at the disposal of such n company as Warner's, their inability to produce even a fairly successful show of this kind I am not able to explain. The present attempt includes the Schnikelfritz band, an organization from Minneapolis whose presence was responsible for the premiere of Golddiggers In the Twin Cities last week. This completely goofie musical group of six artists (?) is introduced at least five or six times, as I remember, while a single appearance, or perhaps two pears. Rosemary Lane, gifted actress perhaps, lias never been a favorite of mine, and the cameraman has not been kind to her In this picture. She protographs miserably, and to add Insult to accident (as N. C. Rice puts It) there isn't a single song worth popular crooning" in Golddiggers Hugh Herbert Is definitely through -,.,. ,,,„. and even Allen Jenkins ceases to Minn.; n u , , ! ! bring as much as a smile to my Swea ciiv parched Itpav -- •• ' ni;iit:u llilfa.- CS, tllO I'D- The "gals"—and that's the angle Clifford Ami!;' n t'lini* m«r»M n lit* n «« _r T_ i... „ ' ll| M_'j ! ior to the will of the people? Should an out-modod section of a horses - and - buggy constitution appearances, might have sufficed. Using it as a headllner almost b ° P ei T !""»** the camel's back. Warner Bros, always pTay up— John „.„ are as beautiful and talented ns the j Q | m over, easy to look at, veritable n™i Roso dancing demons. But they get " scant attention in this melange of —. matrimonial mis-adventure, their or 'y occasional prancings being almost completely lost in the maze of plot and misunderstanding. The first number, the Bali "bal- rsniis til,- ' '"comb, 110 ""« JtOHO l)n,. „ i""• ;et Maggi 0 „, '; » ush, of ('enter. Mrs ' "' al sir orly n ossi ., f,,,,.'.?'*'J u|iv «"ollj ' )( "'<mlws!i, Friend 'Mesda'iins let" is the liveliest scene in •'allies drove [ 0 HuiL the near Alg,,,, ' picture. After that, the girls are '" the nti(.,'„„„ neither seen nor heard of till the ''Urton drove show is almost over. flchoter's \\ Yes, it's n pretty sad affair, and It an old'tin^'frit",' something ought to be done about Benschotn,. , v ' ''', it, or else those beautiful. Invoiv cally siri, ,„ ° "^ ooracy i." bnni^d from ^u "K ^ ±1" ' \^f U "? overi ~ £ - ™« national 'debt » Menial Europe. f ' fUlR ° l ™^ ^'g^f ^^ ^"""'"-Hum- " I he same source credits Sir Philip G ibbs, ' ' Ji/n.fc Jl.Sn n nvM iwt n mi ;_ _ i. ",!!f.±^ U '- naIJoh »^httobe»col- -Hum- novelist and ionrn.,1,-, '","'"."""(> T-""' remarks fro1 " time to time dropped Bald- JounuiU.t. as havms , by Kossuth citizens indicate that they-too are The n-itlo,, • concerned about the national debt. Compara- member .-" S ... : ''' e - :irminR ftKaln - Mt "> who re- "' f —' ' paper. bo allowed His frozen to , bar him from adding any- - - -- beautiful, lovely cally „. girls-will be out In the breadlines that Mrs. Hen,.!',,"" 1 before winter and relief expend!- that forenoon ,'"""' * n i tl "' estw ," B° "P "gain. Because If were to l )c i lp ',,] i lllleri " ™,^. ?_°f. e .*»; lln ? Beetles Mrs. WarlMu-to , ,,„,„•neighbor •••• .. "'« -r New York Kiandest "career Newfi Rcvlc confront Europe armament race , W01 ,' Se ' " Ot b - hnc v !," S0111g °" for has been speeded up. And while the governments concerned attempt to keep it hidden U lively few people understand the intricacies of economic*,, but everyone knows from personal I experience what debt means and how difficult! it is to unload when it becomes oversized. j on D !n"i de H fi K b ; V - tIle , POPUlati0 "' th ° Intest fi S«re'.' on the debt ,s about $285 for every man, ' ...... . and child in the country. For a fam- tcl- noons "- ' K: - is $1425. The debt must some- MK.HORr OF AJrME THE COOK [Ray Sperbeck's Paper.] At once there flashes to mind JTn n noo r "rt.i «„_. .. _ „ , — of the ^viw ever lived. She cook in our **«* Vonng . — -^. b uju^i, ouiiie- or two l-n'c be paid. The money cannot be collected »olely from the rich, for even if their all were or leftovers from hours, and that at the is at them. confidence that the parties. . .,-,-, ^ »«iiuu» iiuu- the P Mt ' "'°" e thun ot any time in In the meantime the United States peace with Canada on a -1,000-inile border, and we get along with Mexico, though provoked now and then by episodes which in Europe might, be taken advantage of to start a war. ^Var between the United States and any of the other nations of the western hemisphere is unthinkable. What is it that sets Americans apart from the European peoples as regards war? Are the Germans, for example, more war-minded than Americans? Do they actually want and welcome war? Americans cannot believe it. Millions of Germans have for generations lived ui side by side with us. Through long ossocia- happens when tion we know them by heart, and we know they are no more warlike than we are whose forefathers for centuries back have been natives. . 1 ---I* .L liH,H ^Ij ^ dPht" -r? am ° Unt W ° Uid fa " far 8hc -t <* the aein. The average man must pay the bulk f^i! ^!! h Wl " be C °" eCted fronl h 'm i« hidden' more 1'ron- ~ «»»v»ii*vi I11LU1 UoL those who wish to save the people for their legislators. * * * * There's n group O f pals of 0 S Reiley who have perked up considerably since Oliver left town. It seems the series of farewell Parties was too much for some o the boys, though Oliver seemed to tnrive on them. It was a lot ol fun, but tough on the health * * * * There's »n Algona father who lad a special treat for Father's f^i Hefw , as -flowed two sand± 1 ^,?,L tI \'L Su " day - eve ' li »S re, •Methodist d The people are coming to understand «nd the unchecked growth of the debt I ham Ti, . this, worries are approaching the point where present administration ;,, * " """J'lllOLl UllUU «.11 ever take steps to reduce expenditures and begm paying off the debt will be lost. The epubhcans will miss a best bet if they fail to Uike advantage of the widespread fear of the debt which has taken hold of sober v, voters in Timely Topics •—• Plain Talk, Des Moines, referring tance nre the re- award'whlcu^^our^^m' ^ °^^ " ADD I'RTOAKr AFTFJOIATH STORIES ['Mallon In M. C. G-G] Iowa filling sta- noted "Intimately." a Roosevelt ce in you know him sometime." lo,To e f Senator Gillette. dropped the host, lost a Is it because European countries are cramp- 'fights. Everybody turns in nn»? ^interfere, the^nb^nT^^cnly °Sl 3 is a terrible country we live in. Every- 15 "°"!, a " d " eeds r*;orming. We ahule on familv n^' *?** ° f mem&ries . s°»e tragic, some tamilv .n.nf hnrt as no phys . cal pa . n hurts; oa ^ p- the masses and" do Tv^ythine ' ed into narrow areas and nations overlap ra- One-third of the popufaff th - ' cial boundaries? Something .that, though Americans find it hard to justify war aftei war on that account. But if the states around Iowa were foreign nations, how would we feel about it in case of racial differences, and if lowans settled in one or more of them were mistreated, or thought they were? Even in America state lines cut a figure in many minor ways. As one example, how few references you see in the newspapers of a bordering county like Kossuth to what is going on politically or otherwise in Minnesota. But how fortunate we are in America that state lines are not national borders. For a time after the Revolution they tended to become such. Freed from England, the forme i colonies tended to become jealous small nation*. They levied tariffs against each other, and in that and other ways bitter relations were promoted. It would have taken little about war between some of ne-trd of the popua does notnjoy ' decent standard of living. Things h that 'hurt out of poignant pleasure i l TROT" 01 '' aS ° ld 1817-89) puts it, in the rec- Cook * * * * >>'lijit i s needed now is not a new fiv 3 b "' ra fher one of those new five-suit decks, s o the average per%n\ *°^ Id il ? mp with an ea ^ le - II will take a high-flying eagle to get over the debt piled up by the administration. May be we should import some of those "Bombay" eagles they sing about. ' rtll I dtolMs the „ asked of the automatic .-and-fortune penny catcher -axsssSv PS The cl.=.d,- c ,i ~- >teriiu "! !» the morniiiL' Mr. and Mrs " was baptised ,,, lu don. A collection the Education Lo a S''ani at the Presbyterian" was In the evening vh conference. They were representa- ' h" 81 ," 1 ?' recili "™s, £ lives from the Plymouth coimre-' ™ *''u by n 1; "™ *•' eatlonal church, Des Moines T^ey' ™ ef ? ber<J ()f the R»C Planned to be away five days sistlng. Button Reuion Is Held Here Sunday WESLEYOIinON PRESIDENT FOR THE 33RO YEAR h the entrance of one Algona ™, much we°ek th°f ° f ten '"Pectlo^lit Hn e ± ^ « u « atj °'} w« up seven se machines have about fortune telling ability as the mnards of a dead cat as used by the ancients. ( Endy Tallee's moving picture SSvnr^s?ffil«r Irvington, June 21 — Eight-five were in attendance at a Button re- day. After a picnic dinner the group s ang Amerl wh , h followed by roll call. Nine new members were added. W. A. Dutton, Algona, was re-elected president; Mrs. Wallace McArthur of Irvington, secretary - treasurer. The first Dutton reunion was held •" years ago on the farm and occupied by Mr. now :rrr »-••** £r tab s * * * * pan for it. served ever p es,, nrcac)l , „ p - V ' ^ n Engllsh Preached ' re again Sunday, for the firsr rme since the automobile accident m which he was injured more than a month ago. Services will be he£ <is usual next Sunday, if he conHr, 6 C ° ntin - . T Essertl » * 'nst week Eggert " to improve. -He,, at Meet Again- r8 ' Walter we ™ , Mrs. Ktarr is another friend of ^ a Airs. McArthur, both having been I JT eived t " "" '•saiT there »i||| Eggerth and to I remained most oil week, and Mrs EKEDI canned 20 (|tiart s O f allw She returned hist Wetenl Edward stayed for a ' Granddaughter for L; an(1 Mrs , at Lone Rock teaching years ago. several Mrs. McArthr . . crr has ust finished her 12th year t- tending Saturday were the Gene i , , —_.„., *ii to , j. nniii*j bad that only one person in five owns ind dnves a car, whereas in the rest of the wor d n™ ° Wned aud dHve " b ^ °»* '" ev^ r 7wi persons. In southeastern Iowa's second district an o d-fashioned democrat named Schmld ran for congress. As this mention is typed the primary returns are not known, but probably 1 is Platform attracted only a handful of votes Among other present-day democratic herest which he espoused was inn ™,. „„„* „?'_.:. How cruelly sweet are the- echoes that sta, AMien memory p] a y s an old tune on the he, ADD PITin" NEWSPAPER PARAGRAPHS FTT'rtiiMj- ?-_ n » . _ [Found in Oakland Acorn ] AVashington Post—Sun*ecm= ^r, is u a 0 s.vr'f'j" 11 the S «- d <« is a way to 1-nkA if «i»t espoused was 100 per cent support owe less more- to bring them. Americans can never be sufficiently grateful that in the crisis which followed the Revolution there were men of great vision who welded this nation into one country and made us one people. Had it been otherwise America miL-ht now be in Europe's shoes. Reform of Primary System is Mooted. Again Now that primary election returns have again show that voters exercise no real choic on candidates other than for senator, ernor, representative in congress, and fo county and local offices, the oft-repeated de mand for removal of minor stale candidate from the ballot is heard once more. Prior to their own elevation to power th democrats used always to adopt resolution against the primary system in toto, but the have now been in gubernatorial power fiv years and have attempted exactly nothing to wards reform. Probably most thinking demo •era is would agree today with thinking repub licans that the people ought to retain th nominating power in every case where an in telligent choice can be made. Since under the prevailing system the lieu tenant governor, through appointment of com mittees, exercises a powerful influence on leg islation, candidates for that office ought to b ., named by the people. But the result in the recent republican primary shows that unless some way can be found to make voters ac quainted with the records of the candidates they will not exercise an intelligent choice In the late republican primary the concededly desirable candidate for lieutenant governor was defeated by an obscure candidate who made almost no campaign. Two proposals have been offered by way of reform of the primary system. One would authorize the governor to appoint state officials,] mimeographed house notes that "cigaret dealers in Kossuth county paid $1160.25 in revenue taxes to the state of Iowa for the month of March " °riey did, but the bank will doubtless accept the amendment that they served merely ™ f collection agents. Cigaret buyers reafy did the Paying and probably most of them entertain the delusion that they are tax free. Why does the law require a 35 per cent vntP to nominate? Editor E. P. Harrison, of the Oakland Acorn, explains: Because where there are several candidates, one of whom may draw heavily from a segment of the voters, while the others split the rest. The majority doesn't have the chance to exercise tie eno.ee it would have in the case of only two candidates. But the explanation seems a bit unsatisfactory. They don't have it either when a candidate gets 35 per cent o any oth-' wouldn'tT ge " P l °- 49 .' and even at M there wouldnt be any majority. ~ Opinions of Editors • . The AAA In Eastern Iowa. Anamosu Eureka — Congr from the first district of Trib " ne -Modern. educational three ee . greatly simplified in a how a famous ^voman's^lm doubtless X^*? B *F™*™** U ^* feed their chickens. Jolt for Careless Subscribers. NOW THAT THE way to kill a cold ha been settled, what's the answer to the lum bago question? Or haven't you ever been care less enough to nap in a draft? As these lines «re typed we have personal proof that such a performance i s f0 ol business, though with 01 Boc Brady, of the S. C. Journal and nwny oth er daily newspapers, we remain convinced that drafts, wet feet, etc.. don't cause col Ten to one you'll dispute this hotly, but the onb- way to catch a cold is to get it from some human carrier. SOME GUY ON THE Portland Oregonian served in France. You can tell because he cently got this one off W s chest- Sitting around the campfire, I think of I know you think otf me too, Because you tell me so- All Abroad land is devastated and getting Only you are getting fat- Lucky louse! you. WEVE BEEN PLAGUED with rats lately nd h s aey and have been shooting them with a rifle in the evening. The other evening something went wrong and we shot our best cow in hi EiSele ' s Blu * Earth Vos? shoulder.—. "Post Chaise. so long as they to them, * accept ii he Roosevelt ad event Roosevelt administration. Recent ncme us to revise the estimate This deficit will bring us past the 40-bllllon mrk and the 1939 fiscal year promised . Kddlft bjlhon more, to say nothing of what will hal en " L °° S DOW llk For goodness sake, don't shoot north when e come up for that farm dinner, Albert We'll be coming from the south, and we to play safe. we want acual i n H h • i aua na onal debt, including the guaranteed obliga- ions will easily surpass the 50-billion vel by January 1, 1941. Hoys, Here's a -Dicker for You. [Daily Paper Want Ad.] Business man, age 29, with means, will marry girl who has a brother who will marry B. (M.'s sister, who is young, attractive, and intelligent. WE HAVE SWORN OFF reading H. Ward" Barnes's Inhuman Interest column in the Eagle Grove Eagle. For two or three months now he has been devoting it to small gossip allegedly written by Susie Woodstock. There's a Woodstock typewriter (machine, not gal) in this shop too, and it's always made us weary even if it WAS the only typewriter on the market that advertising could be traded for. So we vastly prefer the old style Inhuman Interest column, and let Mr. Barnes .take due notice - -ALIEN. ln ' . . . Detroit, and ftiutbtor. Noram H, lead" r/yons Daughter is Horn- Mr, and Mrs. Herman Lyons, Al- ther of Mrs. George Scuffham Gronbnch to . a telephone call' their son William, Chican' announcing birth of a daiid him and his wife at a h t there. The Chicago Warki have one other child, a fab Jane. "Bill" | s manager of at ge store at Chicago. ' Miss Thaws Jfiis Operatlw-l Louise Thaves, of the Tl Sisters grocery, was taken I hospital at Buffalo Center ] week Thursday. She Wai gona papers country? didn't * * * * cover the A little neighbor girl was ! was visit- was Park, Minn.; MVs! Haze? Uren^o? Louis Gronbach was tnkp f GeK lliursda y- S Iowa City .hosnlt l f aa ' °P er ation Friday, and Is tion and treatment L i SG 7 a " recoverin S- "Bill" Powers week. enuy last sisting with the work in ttesj during her absence. OTHER w n;,!L W ° rden and" "his"' , , ^'laay. Both are now vf-ii Lakoton is Critically Sick- Mrs. Elso Jansen, who is I hospital at Mason City, is repJ in a critical condition. Tbel and Mrs. 0. H. Frerklng «ndl ' Ber'tus called on fief I ajmo»; Uie Ch^r 3 ' Wo ?S; i tile .L*6Oll. >VbrdAna T «^ Varrt • +h n TJ.,I ,....* UCIia » -L*ea- isn't she?" Falfs 1 . l Sf "^ ^'teT^f cS; vm Mrs. Clifford Juhl' every reurtion. her daughter", attended 1 of nr . Mrs EH. Thomag sisters; Former Pastor HcTisIts Laki The Rev. A. J. Quirin, 13 City was here last week T HIPPO „£! day ln th e interest of Mornln wal tn h» college ' and "0 , was to be Mr> Qurrin was past,,,. otthe ,j Methodist church 30 or more f ago. ceremony. s:s=s in »-^ Opal Meye* second ^ !H InB first - lnn«i,«-_ . ' seco Ha. A two f>nn,. OQ see the * * * * mablicityinrhlscountT^e^ Pounds of turk^mattp 8 ' -"« 6 ° luncheon was served son, formerly Oli va ' cently announced ' which took place two course Peter- er marriage so "ne months at in attendance. The a good show. made t was * * * * missed doing something on each Claremont Minn in th^n Mlllop Mrs. Eva -Yager and atei ' both of Duluth and " n atei 'noon Boone aw ?th Mr ?iv R ° bert Gibbons - The Floyd v«n Mr. and Mrs. berg Flint, Mi,.,., Iiave after two weeks with * C> --. — >* u ifc-(4jr »J»JJ1 lilt! JIUU Donald Asa is snpnrtin *v over the week-end, Mr. with friends at Kn f the w eek ' Wilford Chase, Columns, N( Mass spent Saturrt H v „ 2' Arthur Chase is a nephew of Mrs. £ ith friends at r«nL 2. i, unday i an ' d he and wife are on a Phyllis M a vLn ar .- Falls - . Jmoontrlp. home relatives Group Hears Indian Mlssloti The Rev. and Mrs. 0. H. 1 Ing, wifh 30 members of /Presbyterian congregation, to Woden Friday to attend a] sion feast and hear Dr. Dirkl) an Indian missionary. Other Lakota The Rev. and Mrs. Carl mer left Monday for Slous( and a few days with relallj They were accomixmied as ( Moville by Janice Inlay, wh spent two weeks at her b Editor Edgar Inlay's. The Bay Smiths had as i Wesley callers. Dutton ' a " d Mra a, Were XW*£^fto?^ n $*X^ NeoJ the Russell Maxwells a ^ om P an ied i The E. J. Wordworths ' the Okobojis Sundav Igona - to Ocheyedan Sunday fortlieda^ • -f *• relatives, and Dorothy, the yor Lnflia M ». r> daughter, who had been spa ^wuierailS at OUrt a ^ca-t'on there, came borne 1 Observe Pk»._ L ,. - th - e Revi and Mrs A . CJ attended services at the Hope church at Titonka . when Mr. Boese assisted to | 300 attended"«,nt77 i tween 25 ° and ws tall a tion of a new minister, Lutheran chu?nh o servlces at the *' M '-s. Carl Hammer and J °°mmeraoratPrt n S " nda y- which Samuel Wai-burton attenWI aiT of the fnn i, silver annivers- missionary meeting .at -Mr&r The churoh " ding of Me "hurchT Mayne'., west of Ledyarf, ' organized J a n- week Thursday evening. three pastors _ Th e Harry Moes _d;on WJ A Anniversary ~~ f oblsoM. Swea Ci - ^' old Currana T n v "•"• the Har- 61 ' 1 ' the heck of n. o t rorld-nobody is 60 good that eplacement can't be found at r,- * * * * And it will be "something" for these prairie-squinted eyes fo see the mountains, and an ocean in! be nice to be somewhere else for a time-because the returning will be so good. There's a thrill to vacation-to going away-to ing something new. thrU1 of a11 the Treakow, now of w ?, 6V ' °- <»• £ ryeta1 ' Mlnn - Sulu?ay '° who was unnhio * f a dison, Wis., ^oe's mother Celebris a day because nf .°, e » res ent Sun- d ay. Mr. Moe's brother from M ' E. Seltz r,« slc Kness; the Rev eapolls was there alss. wlth his -famihT -Atlantic, who. Ml> s- Elsa Stevens son delivered ' thJ Was P r «sent and Mrs> J'Vank RenshaiW, and "the nresBnf moi ' nl a£ sermon- Wanger, all of Mason City, 0 UieSP.nf T>o E f,,_ .. _r^"~« C!..^J--.' _,_i, _1 fl,rtM n wh P £ stor ' the Rev. L Sunday visitors at Cyres church"6i nc r f? 1 served the shau's. f The Rev % T T • 1927< ' The Bob Heitliin(ls ' BU ? Preached at the « ' West Bend, ter . were Sunday guests «' Special musir ,l affternoon service! Heitl*nd' s mother, Mrs. «»* , home where your babies ' ing to were born, where yoVre uuwir . stood and forgiven, where it's not always money tha^ people want of you. i __n in' 0 ' • f Youths Arrive Rich Point During the 25 ay and plans to vist ? 1 there, who wag erected Mrs. C: W. Patterson _ i daughters attended the from & Raney wedding Monday' ?'«"!«. fsssi^sHSif&f^f weefc Gardner reunion

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