Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 7, 1938
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JBDITORIAL PAGE K oeotttb , Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 1879. THHMS OF SUBSCRIPTION I-To Kossuth county postoffices and bordering postoffices at Armstrong-, Bode, Britt, F'Mffalo Center, Corwith, Cylinder, Elmore, Hardy, <w.ut<!hins, Uvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ringrsted, Rodman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year - *1.60 I—Advance and Upper Des Moines both to same address at any postofflce in Kossuth county or any neighboring- postofflce named In No. I, $2.50 •• I— Advance alone to all other postoffices year $2.60. 4— Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postoftlces not excepted In No. 1, year ----------- ............ ._. ....... __ $4.00 subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out-of-the-county points named under No. 1 JULY 19SS S M T T F 8 ----- 1 2 8 4 * C 7 8 0 10 11 12 13 14 15 1C 17 18 1!) 20 21 22 2» 24 25 2C 27 28 29 80 31 ------ above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. S u b- scrlptlons going 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 payment will be extended If requested In writing. West, sentiment was approximately two to one opposed. In spite of Mr. Roosevelt's habit of sticking doggedly to a thing till he puts it over, it now looks as if the court question has been so definitely and once for all settled, against him that he has yielded. In view of the outcome the country can well indulge him. In the claim that though he lost a battle he won a war meaning that the court as at present constituted has moved over to his way of thinking —a claim, however, which the court remains free to upset at any moment. Judges Should Not be Chosen on Partisan Tickets In the judicial district of which Cerro Gordo county (Mason City) is a part there are two judges. One is T. A. Beardmore, a republican; the other, Henry N. Graven, a democrat. Graven was appointed by Governor Kraschel to fill a vacancy. The terms of both expira this year. In the republican county convention Saturday one W. P. Butler was by formal resolution endorsed for judge "in the event a candidate is [to be] named at the district judicial contention." In the democratic convention Judge Graven made a plea that "regardless o£ my political fate" no candidate be named against Judge Beardmore. He pointed out that since 1865, when the district was established, the judgeship had never been in politics, and he .added that a judge has nothing to do with the formulation of governmental policies, his sole duty being to do what the law imposes upon him. The convention went on record with the following somewhat muddled resolution— The continuance of the tradition observed by the 12th judicial district for 77 years, that the election of judges to the district court be not made a matter of partisan politics, and that the delegates chosen by this convention be instructed to observe and use their beet efforts to maintain said tradition. This newspaper knows nothing of Judg»s Beardmore and Graven beyond their names and office, nor of Mr. Butler, or of the circumstances and considerations involved, but it is heartily in favor of the principle of non-partisanship in the choice of judges and is therefore moved to commend the speech of Judge Graven and to endorse the convention's resolution. Judges by their very office should be fre« from politics, but Judge Graven hit upon a note applicable not only to them hut to many other public officials when he remarked that judges have nothing to do with the formulation of state policies. For neither have local officials and boards, county officers, and most state officials and boards, and politics ought not to play any part in their choice. In a democracy only policy-making officials should be chosen on partisan tickets. This includes the president and governors because their offices require them to suggest policies. It also includes the vice president and lieutenant governors because they may succeed to the office of chief executive. (In Iowa an added reason for inclusion of the lieutenant-governorship is that by custom the lieutenant How Profligate Uncle Sam Spends Our Dough In the Fairmont Sentinel one Frank Pierce recently had a contribution advocating acceptance of a $27,000 government PWA grant of 45 per cent of coat of a new school building (or an addition, it is not clear which) at East Chain, Minn. His letter, which was exceedingly well done, began as follows— In the first place, let me state that I have no sympathy with either the WPA or the PWA, but nevertheless if we don't take the PWA grant someone else will get it and we the taxpayers of East Chain will help to pay for it just the same. The letter takes up a column as reprinted in the Swea City Herald. The arguments in favor are well put and convincing. Rarely does a newspaper receive a contribution so well written. But, strangely enough, there is one missin argument. For not one word is said- to indl cate that this grant of federal money is needed in the East Chain neighborhood to promot recovery! True, some of it might do some good else where—-where the materials come from—bu isn't it the main idea of PWA to employ loca labor which is without other employment? Oh, well, maybe there's a democratic con gressman in that district in Minnesota, and maybe his political fences need a little fixing in the East Chain vicinity. The COLYUM Let's Not He Too D—d Serlons, ister BLACK PENNANT under the white one on the Algona hotel tower looks sin- It Is a constant reminder that death lies in wait for everyone who rides the highways in a motor vehicle Mrs. had lived at Bancroft 44 years . . Lonergan Her husband was once cashier of a Bancroft bank . . . He was later a federal income tax deputy, but is now In like state employ. As this is written at 5:30 a. m. Wednesday the Duane E. Dewels are expected home from their coast tour On the going trip they sup- Timely Topics governor names seViate committees and may thus influence legislation. There has, however, never been good reason for this custom. On occasion the senate has appointed a special committee to perform this duty, and that .ought to be the rule.) It goes without saying that members of congress and the legislatures ought to be elected "on partisan tickets. They are the real policymaking authority, subject to the people, and the people therefore have the right to choose between candidates representing opposing schools of thought. It would doubtless be too much to attempt a reform which would take out of politics all public officials who have nothing officially to do with the formulation of policies, but to take judgeships out would be easy, for the people are "educated" to the desirability of that reform. In this state the republicans did once take judges out, but, shameful to say, iater put them back. It is time that that r»- forrn was revived and made to stick. The Court-Packing Question Seems to Be Settled In his latest "fireside chat" the president said that he would not oppose a candidate in a democratic primary merely because the candidate had opposed him on a single issue. This was generally understood to mean a candidate who had opposed the court-packing plan. Mr. Roosevelt was speaking of open opposition. He did not openly take part in the recent Gillette-Wearin battle, though the circumstances suggested that the attack on Gillette had his sympathy. The result in that case may have influenced the decision to forego the court question as a test of New Deal loyalty, but doubtless another fact may have counted more heavily, and that was that in the president's own party sentiment is overwhelmingly against the court plan. In the most recent Gallup poll of public opinion democrats in all states were asked: "Do you think the Roosevelt administration should try to defeat in the primary elections democratic senators who opposed the president's plan to enlarge the supreme court?" Sixty-nine per cent of the democrats voting voted no; only 81 per cent favored a "porgre." There was no great difference in the attitude of different sections of the country. In the South, as in the Mid-West aad the Far- The Revolution was fought to make government the servant of Americans, not their master. But government always tends towards mastery, and the more that power is centralized the more and the quicker it achieves its euds. Which in our own day is something to think seriously about in view of the ever growing centralization of power at Washington. Governor Kraschel deserves commendation for his part in settlement of the Maytag sit- down strike. There was no Michigan pussyfooting in the interest of violators of the law. The governor laid it down flat that if a settlement was not reached and the plant vacated he would move in with troops. And if, as reported, he banged the table and let out a few damns, so much the better. That's the way for a governor sworn to uphold the law to talk. We do need a realignment of parties in this country. Hundreds of thousands of republicans have strayed away after a glittering leader; hundreds of thousands of democrats are not in sympathy with their chief. But building new parties is no easy thing, and it cannot be done over night. In case you don't believe that, ask the La Follettes. They've spent a generation at it and are not out of their own state yet. The various federal agencies for spending your hard-earned money are sometimes so hard put to it to find takers—and keep busy enough to maintain themselves on the payroll —that they have to resort to advertising to let eiigibles know there is free government cash tor the asking. Twice lately, once each from two agencies engaged in different lines of spending, appeals for free space have been received by the newspapers. Were it not so tragic, the situation would actually be funny. Mr. Roosevelt has set out on what is by himself admitted to be a campaign to purge congress of anti-New Deal senators and representatives. Waiving question of his Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde conception of himself as president and as party chief, what a lot of people would be interested to know is whether on his ittle jaunt he will travel as president or as arty chief. It could make a difference on ,vho pays for it, or ought to pay—the government or the New Dealers. Two figures given out last week are significant. One was that the sales tax in nine months last year amounted to $58,132 in Tama county, a rural county like Kossuth. In other words the sales tax has added some $58,000 or setter to the taxes Tama county people have to pay. The other figure was that it cost more than $56,000 to administer just one federal agency In Iowa, the WPA—or at the rate of about $700,000 a year. Write your own comment. | Opinions of Editors Gosh, What a Deficit! The Commentator—The Treasury recently released a story to the effect that if all the money in circulation were divided equally every person in the United States would have $50.38. What the treasury failed to add was that if the national debt were divided the same way, every person would owe approximately $285. Our Prodigal Uncle Sani. Hampton Chronicle — One of Franklin county's best farmers writes the Chronicle this week in a most convincing vein regarding the present system of squandering the taxpayers' money. He says, "As poor as I am, and that's some poor, I figure that I am better off than my high and mighty Uncle Sam," [because the writer is far from as much in debt in comparison with income and resources], Who Pays the Bill. Traer Star-Clipper— Those who be-lieve in the ancient fallacy that the "rich can pay the cost of government" will be startled by a recent survey showing that if everyone had to turn over to the government all income in excess of $5,000 a year, the sum collected would pay only one-fifth of the total cost of government—federal, state, and local. In other words, the great bulk of taxes are "hidden taxes"— and they are paid principally by the person of small and moderate means. Governor Kraschel Is Eight. Sheldon Mail— Governor Kraschel Is right, again. His contention that the problem of relief belongs close at home is absolutely correct. The closer at home this immense problem is handled, the more efficient will be the handling, at less expense, with more promptness and less political graft. Handled nationally it assumes the proportions of a farce and it could not be otherwise no matter what political party had charge of it. Leave the authority and the responsibility at home, aod the closer the better. made 620 miles the first day, 600 the second ... A card from Mrs. Dewel told of a visit to lovely Crater Lake national park in Oregon . . . "The dam was such an interesting sight" . . . "Duane took movies of it" . . . Writing himself, Duane said the mountain roads might be too much for this Colyumist . . . "They do hnirpin curves" . , . "Northern California is much more mountainous than I had posed." The Fort Dodge Messenger was missing Monday afternoon . . . And in Tuesday morning's mail ... It is not issued on the Fourth . The Messenger refers to the city's citi- as ( as "Fort Dodgers." . . . Outsiders leave off "Fort." ... But not with any unfavorable connotation . . . What has become of the riv airy that used to exist between the "Fort" and Mason City? ... One hears nothing of it now adays . . . Also what has become of the plan Tor a radio station at the "Fort"? Brother-in-law "Doc" Keith, Casper, Wyo. and Sister Mamie think it's time this writei moseyed out that way again . . . Mamie enclosed clippings from the old weekly Natrona County Tribune reporting the last visit — 30 years ago! . . . "Doc's" memory is still acute . . . He recalls a time some 50 years gone when we two went to Spirit Lake . . . "We hired a rowboat, paddled our way out in th» si ill waters, then lay down in the hot sun __ smoked a couple of cigars!" ... So he claims Hodgepodge Webster—A stew of rations Ingredients; n mixture. Not even a flickei What a memory! of recollection here. "Doc" holds out inducements for the . - . "We could take a cabin in the tains" . . . "Or tour the Yellowstone "You could enjoy the comforts of visit mouu- park" my -east-front, well-shaded porch" . . . "We nave a porch swing" ... "Plenty of sightseeing within a few hours' run.' Well, we'll think it over . . . Pretty hard to pull us away from the week-ends at Clear Lake in summer. Pleasant recollections of that visit three decades ago ... P-leasantest of all, the wonderfully bracing air some 4,OOQ feet above sea level, with a mountain range seemingly a half mile (in reality eight miles) away . . . Thought we were a fisherman then . . . Went fishing for mountain trout in a stream two feet wide and two feet deep . . . "Doc" caught a mess Chagrined, we caught nothing . . . Casper is some different now :o\vn in a wilderness Then a sheep 2500 population Now a thriving city of 20,000 or 25,000 ... Oil Teapot Dome . . . Wonder if it still has as many sa-loons and bawdy houses . , . Those western towns are still a bit wild and woolly But only 5 per cent of the old times, maybe-, The U. D. M.. records that Tom Sherman is spending a few days at the Kossuth hospital He ventured into a Livermore oat field in one of last week's boiling days and got a iiite too warm . . . They had to tack up a No Visitors" sign on his door next morning . . Not that he was so sick, but that there wasn't any other way to keep him quiet . . . A.t 71 Tom is mentally as active as in his prime ... He never had the advantage of col- ege, but there are few college men so well diicated . . . Last week he was fighting the Jivil war all over again ... Or, at least, the Battle of Gettysburg,, which was In the n*ws Because of the unveiling of a monument and he presence of Union, and Confederate old oldiers . . . Took a book on the battle to the lospital with Mmt New stamps at the postoffice ; . . Thomas efferson on one-and:-three-centers . . . Not .dvised whether the familiar Washington tamps have been discarded . . . The designs .re much different from what has been in use . . The three-centers are a deep blue . . . ^ots of people will scan Jefferson's face with nterest . . .. Washington's was so familiar hat it was taken for granted ... No Wash- ngtort news yet that Postmaster General Farcy hastened to the White House to give the irst printed sheet to Mr. Roosevelt . . . The outcry against a performance of that sort hree or four years ago is remembered . . . First sheets are valuable to collectors. On the writer's desk there is a temperature and humidity .gadget Last winter, when was around 20—far too -low raph is written it is 55, . says is "Ideal" . . . The doors and windows were shut tight and the urnace was on full tilt, the relative humidity As this para. Which the gadget temperature this cool, cloudy morning is 78 . , . It was the humidity that made last week's weather so unbearable . . . But Chicagoans who came out for the Fourth were delighted to find such heat . . . Lake Michigan cities had been shivering in near-winter temperatures while we were wilting. Joe Lowe and Judge Henry Graven, of the Mason City district, were law schoolmates together at Minnesota university . , . Asked how long ago, Joe was as coy as a woman about her age But it was some 20 years . . . The local service clubs are performing a bit of "service" by meeting at the OC clubhouse in July and August . . . The patronage helps the CC keep its own "service" up to date . . . The Mel Falkenhainers spent the week-end at their Lake Court Oreilles cottage in Wisconsin . The name is French and means "short ears." . The Advance will soon wind up its 37th year— 30 years under this publishers If you are looking for a eafe investment, read the Lu Verne school bonds notice in another column , . . Glenn Buchanan will be Inaugurated president at next Monday's Rotary club meeting In memory of the late Mrs. W. C. Dewe-1 her Birthday club will have the use of the Dewel cottage at Clear Lake for a week beginning next Wednesday , , . An annual custom. —ALJ'EN. The Hodgppodnrer is now on his way home from the Coast. I hope his vacation has not been as hard on him as last week-end's two-day holiday was ou some local bucks. If the editor of this column ceases to send cards about the distance he has traveled In a day, or about the usual "Having a good time; wish you were here," I shall look for him back on the job next week. He should by now have a lot of new anti-slack material to fill this space for the remainder of the summer — after having viewed many of the original models. * * * * It seems that the city dads put one over on the general public, in a quiet way, last week. New street markers have been set up on every corner in town. Last year much talk was going the rounds about re-naming the streets. But that egg never hatched, so the council finally decided that the old way was still a good enough way. * * * * The markers really are a needed^ convenience. For one thing they, have let many new A'lgonlans know what streets they live on. Now if the boys at the P. O. would get busy and ' demand universal numbering of houses, maybe an outsider could find his way around. * * * * The German spy scare seems to be over. While it lasted it made good copy for metropolitan newspapers. One of the stories going the rounds was that the Naz scientists had men in this country studying the U. S. WPA system It is believed that they discovered a way to extract lead from WPA workers without removing their ears (the worker's ears) from shovel handles. It's O. K. by us. I| Hitler can take the lead out of the WPA he can have It for ammunition for all we care. But we hope that this is all that Uncle Sam will permit as regards munitions. * * * * Algona, as we all know, growing, and rapidly. remains in town all is One who the while doesn't realize what a change has taken place in the last few years. Now that the vacation season is at its height, it is not uncommon to hear a remark from a former Algonian, or a former resident who returns for a seldom visit, about the amazing change. I have encountered people who have been away only a few years who seemed lost right on State street. But many remark that they can etill get their bearings from the Algona hotel. * * * * Few in Algona seem to realize iow fast the Algona Bottling iVorks has grown in recent years. I was surprised some time ago, when I visited the plant and saw the newer type of machinery at work. The plant now serves fifty Lowns surrounding Algona and Sagle Grove. A new machine that bottles pop has been set up. The old bottler from the former Miner & Stephenson plant had final- y given out. The new machine handles any size bottle and turns out, when running at capacity, 85 cases an hour, or more than 2000 "illed bottles. At that rate the boys were nearly able to keep up with the thirsty at the Fourth of July celebration. * * * * There's something about a thrill- eeking crowd that is hard to understand. Hundreds pack the local- grandstand to see automobile races. But the inward desire is to see a few spills, the gorier the better n the case of outsiders- .The f»el- ng is different when local talent s supplying the thrills;. In the jalopy race at the fair :rounds Monday an old. Ford. car- Ting two young Algona boys turned over sideways, then rolled end or end, finally landing on one of he lads. The thrill angle in the grandstand vanished as anxiety or the safety of the daring boys lassed over the crowd- It was a good show, for only one >oy was hurt, and he only a littU. But if the driver had been, some stranger, Schrader or Collins, etc., he crowd would have felt cheated hat the accident had more serious. * * * • The evening performance not been drew capacity grandstand audience. tfoat came to see the pageant and 'Iowa in the Making." When the '(reworks were on, and the "falls" were lighting all the fairgrounds, the sight of such a vast crowd and the thousand of cars thrilled everyone. * * * * The free-acts at the celebration pleased the crowd. The seven tumblers came to Algona direct from New York City. From here the boys went to Chicago. We will realize better the type of acts Secretary Vincent obtains when we see them at the Spencer fair billed as "The first appearance in America. It takes all kinds of people to make a world. Some women in the grandstand were talking about the men smoking cigars. The smoke wa s blowing the women's way After much raving the program started, and when cigars were finally out, and the program underway, the same women began gossiping and giggling, ending up with to.6 exchange of new recipes. Then, too. there is the guy who got in on a pass and didn't like to sit be- hand the post, though he picked the seat himself. What hag happened to the Junior Chamber of Commerce? Isn't oh b ° Ut time the Juni0rs had Tag days? an- super ' colossal Red The boys in the Municipal band but re t£W WUh the <*W»»tto£ but there i s a sour taste in their mouths. -They bought new chairs **° ^ Se at t i h ? ir hal1 an * took them to the celebration. There seats were broken, and 6 everal Jake' was on the trail , and as soon as the poker game broke up m the horse barn the boys got their chairs back —NAVE. THE MOVIES By T. H. C. THE 1UVER— Pare Lorentz has written and directed two erosion pictures, and is said to be working on a third. His first, The Plow That Broke the Plains, dealt with land erosion; the second, The River, has to do with water erosion; and the third will throw the cold light of the screen and the government on Human Erosion, treating living conditions of the bottom one-third of the population of the U. S. A. The River, sponsored by the government, is a compact, superbly photographed, rather dramatic treatment of the Mississippi river, showing how the forests of the North were denuded to build "100 cities and a 1,000 town," and how, after the trees had been cut, the land was washed away by tributaries of the Father of Waters and carried to the Gulf. Lorentz wrote an impressive script for his little drama of erosion, .and the cameraman added further charm-with truly remarkable scenes of the lazy, rambling river on the one hand, and the surly, angry torrent at flood-tibe, on the other. The picture is part of the 'government's 'conservation program, and as propaganda is as neat a bit of "sales-talk" as has come out of Washington during the New Deal. I MET MY LOVE AGAIN— The trailer, I Met My Love Again, asks pertinent questions not to say impertinent. Of women it wants to know whether they have ever forgotten their first loves; of the men, whether they remember their first loves. All of which is rather personal, also somewhat asinine. But those Bennett gals are hon- :es. I can't well tell them apart but they have the earmarks of dyed-in-the-wool actresses "— you can tell that the stage and the drama have been a part of their Ives from cradle up. In this somewhat unreal production, Joan puts a certain charm Into the picture, which might otherwise have been a complete flop. Then, too, there is Henry Fonda who -plays his role as the man who .remembered" with a rather unconscious bewilderment which adds to rather than detracts from the effectiveness of the picture Joan, after having been engaged to Henry two years or longer, stops overnight at the home of a N . ew ,, Yor , k writer vacationing in :he "back-country," and, slightly flighty under the influence of gin (where is the Legion of Decency') runs off to New York with him to get married. In Paris, a few , years later, she repents, her was- trel husband is conveniently shot in a drunken brawl, and Joan returns to her native town to lay setge to the big, bleeding heart of Henry. That she will "get her man" is a foregone conclusion from the start but she has to resort to some highhanded dramatics to achieve her objective. The little "brat" in the picture, child from Joan's first matrimonial venture, supplies sophisticated dialog and an unusual "punch" in the climactic final scenes. The whole picture is a little above average, certainly for a Tuesday night. Thinking it over, I must add tha I Met My Love Again provoke, some controversial questions Whether, for example, love, once dead, can be revived? Whether with the passing years, first loves do not take on a slightly indicrous aspect? Whether it isn't man who forgets rather than the woman Whether women do not seek new loves rather than old onesT But far be it from me, a mere male, to precipitate myself into a precarious position from which shall be unable to escape. So you can answer !hese queries on your own. Yet one thing I will say I don't believe everything they pu into those trailers. No slrree! CRIME DOESN'T PAY— Another short in the Crime Do«s Not Pay series substantiates my theory that this is one of the most effective propaganda reels ever seen. This one describes various takes" that cut into $100,000 in bank loot and the terrific strain which accompanies a robbery bl that size. Anyone who figures that he can rob society of $100,000, then live a life of luxury and ease ought to be thoroughly disillusioned after seeing so graphic production. WHITE il. ever been able to under- American i. the enthusiasm of average novel-readers hls about n nmnpni hl ' dVlren - Gr <*n Light, Magnificent Obsession, White Banners f m 6 ' they are the rankest kind of literary tripe-sickly, white-livered, anemic, and on the silver BMHM' l ^ ey are ev en more indigestible than in print. « R ; mam m ? st heartll y in favor of M ™ s - from the pulpit! But I o a ^ 6 n m0n J Zing on the 3cr * en * S? P cture the ater, so I to the way it is dished out wh e n I( ; tu , res as ™* »*L£ When first-class actors like Fay -- talents on platitudes dripping with puesdo-religious slff- nificance, then I say, come to a pretty pas', I didn't stay through ners. -Some dyed-ln-f tiraentalists who Douglas' hooks hi.. vvll to me that the screen i of White Banners wi lousy and that they .„ disappointed. And, that ers, is a real admission] Douglas fan. There seems to be noil tion for literary tastes country. Some of the books enjoy highest »_ Take the recent best sell! pep field—How to Win and Influence People, \ not a single new Idea, bill ply bursting with ma«dliB,r grade Ben Franklin axiom folks buying it into (he fa or thousands of copies! Well, you can h Douglas and his puny,i brain-children; you can saccharine navels and I, the sweet delusion that 11 is one great big "golden re. ily. But I don't have to i books, and by the Great | spoon, there isn't anytl contract with Manager!. compels me to attend Mil (if I don't want to). So I hereby Rive duem I won't even go to hall» next time. And there'll b time, because Air. Dougla. go on writing White Banie. now till Doomsday, slncel only, one plot and only rail all his celebrated novelsj ought to be able to grind if in much the same mi Henry rolls out Fords. WESTBl Ida Riley went to Saturday to accompany I ther Charles and his vHi| cago Sunday. The party to attend exercises 1 training camp where t Hi ley son La Vaughn Is He was to come hone Parents this week Thai a visit, but will leave i 22 weeks in a governniei inists' training school. not yet know rhere t sent. Mrs. E. H. Dick, OWabi and her son arrived recei the former's mother, Bell. Mr. Dick and ti mained at Mr. Dick's i Des Molnes. The holding a reunion there. Mr. and Mrs. James f left Saturday for a ing at Leech Lake in 1 The David Kings, ed at William Riley'sSf noon. Mrs. King Is a i Riley. Herbert Treptow, spent the week-end i ing's, guest of Ruth N« The Ross Vaux week-end at the Okobi had a tent and ex out. A car suffered a 1 at a corner In south t few days ago. A Mr, driving east, and_a was going south. "" :he corner, and the hit his car head on, took the blame, traveling too far over toj Side of the street. A wrf" from a garage toos i bumper off, and the car "| own power. Stephen .B. Mo., arrived Sati end with his mother^ Williams, his brother a sister, Mrs. Grace C phen is a piano, nstrii] ver Stockton college, teaches in summer BO The Ralph Sloans, came Sunday for a Ralph's mother, Mrs. He is in John Deere] Waterloo, and while« company is taking au " Eletha Daubenoie* Remsen Saturday with her parents, * H/Daubendeik-

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