Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 8, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 8, 1938
Page 6
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EDITORIAL PAGE breeding party dissension on an unprecedent- HODGEPODGE ed scale. Certainly no one could expect the George following in Georgia, the Smith forces THUHSDAY TBRMS OP SUBSCRIPTION ft _,, any postofflce named In No • »2.6fl •-Advance alone to all other postofflces year 12.50 *-Advance and Upper (Des Molnes both to sam address at all postofflces not excepted In No. 1 year P a P ers $4.00 to points county and out-of-the-county points " SEPT. 1088 S M T TV T F S 1 2 3 4 5 C 7 8 J) 10 11 12 18 14 15 1(1 17 18 19 20 21 22 ^il °4 25 26 27 28 2!) 30 -"_ named under No. above are conslderei continuing subscription to be discontinued only on notice from aub scrlbers or at publish er's discretion. Sub scrlptlona going- to non county points not nanv ed tinder No. 1 n/bove will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for. If not Payment will be extend The Pension Movement Grows Menacing When Senator Pepper, a 100 per cent "Yes" man, was renominated in Florida last spring, the result was hailed as a groat New Deal victory, and it had an important effect in con gress, which promptly passed New Deal meas ures which would otherwise have failed. Sober consideration of the facts later led to the conclusion that Pepper's vctory was due more to his endorsement of the Townsend pension plan than to his New Deal attitude. And now comes California, defeating Senator McAdoo, another administration man, and giving clear evidence that it was a pension scheme that turned the tide. Sheridan Downay, the nominee, claims to be 100 per cent for Roosevelt, but he advocates a ?30 a week pension for all California unemployed citizens over 50, and it is not disputed that his success was bottomed on such advocacy. Downey's scheme would provide a $30 check every Thursday. This wou id be paid in scrip The scrip would be for dollars, and to every such dollar a 2c stamp bought with real money would have to be affixed weekly Thus in 54 weeks $1.04 would have been paid in real money, and the scrip dollar at the year's end cor- be taken up by payment to the then holder of a dollar in U. S. money. Such schemes are as irresistible to people with no knowledge of economics—which includes some 99 per cent of the population-as an automobile headlight at night to gnats on the highway. To them money is all there is to it. They do not understand that money is ot no value in itself, but is merely a medium of exchange. Exchange means exchange of goods, which in turn means production of Goods. A dollar, either in U. S. currency or m scrip, is worthless unless there is a dollar's worth of goods to back it up. It is when this economic truth as irrevocable as the laws of the Medes and Persians is recognized, and when a little figuring is clone, -that the impossibility of the Townsend, Downey, and other such pension schemes becomes apparent. Take the Downey plan. The productive capacity of the people of California would have to be some 65 billions a year to meet the demands imposed by the plan, or about the present income of all the people of tne United States. But California's own yearly production is only some 12 billions! • The province of Alberta has only recently tried oat a similar scheme, and it has failed. The Downey scheme would have to fail too, and the results would be disastrous, for real money would have quickly been driven out of the state. The Californians ignorant of economics would then hear for the first time of Greeham's law, "Bad money always drives out good." But they wouldn't understand it even then. Probably they would lay it on the usual scapegoat—Wall street. The pension movement in this country has become a menace. It is not confined to Florida and California, but is rapidly becoming countrywide. Texas has just nominated for governor a man who won the voters with a pension scheme. In many parts of the country candidates for congress have to promise pension support—or else. There is already a sizable bloc in congress pledged to the Townsend plan. The New Deal, though the president and Us other expounders are soundly against th-3 Townsend, Downey, and like schemes, is largely responsible for the birth and growth of Utopian pension movements; for it has preached discontent, has aroused the Have N 7 ots against the Haves, has invented a. distinction which does not exist between property rights and human rights, has encouraged and practiced Treasury-raiding on an enormous scale, has effected an old age pension scheme or its own the fruits of which are turned into the treasury and used to defray the expense of a profligate government, and in general has • led many millions of well meaning but economically ignorant people to believe that the Biblical law requiring Adam and all his descendants to earn a living by the sweat of their brows can be repealed by human edict. The Reason for the Purge by the President Viewing the president's persistence ia the "purge" after rebuffs which seemed to suggest the wisdom of • abandonment, Washington newspaper syndicate columnists and editors from coast to coast have been speculating on the possibly deeper reasons which actuate Mr. Roosevelt. One theory is that control of the democratic party in 1940 is in issue. It is somewhat difficult, however, to make this theory jibe with presidential action. It would naturally be thought that the best way to insure party peace two years from now would be to pursue a pacific policy intended to heal wounds and promote harmony, No one can say that Mr. Roosevelt has been proceeding on this line. Instead he has been in South Carolina, the Tydings men in Maryland, etc., to be in a peace-loving frame of mind in 1940, after the attacks on them in 1938. There Is even some discernible lack of >.„.- cliality in Iowa towards control by Mr. Roosevelt in the next democratic presidential convention. The covert atttack on Gillette in the recent primaries, the result, and the attitudes of Senator Herring and Governor Kraschel showed plainly that all is not well in the Roosevelt camp here. Congressman Biermann, of Decorah, recent•y announced flatly that he could conceive of no conditions under which it would be wise to give a president a third term. He was, of course, aiming at Mr. Roosevelt, and what he said meant that he is also not for dominance of the 1940 convention by the president. This seems to accord with the views of other lead- 'ng democrats. Unless there is a pre-conven- .ion stampede for Roosevelt, it now looks as If i delegation opposed to both a third term and presidential control will be sent from this fate. Another theory is that Mr. Roosevelt is de- ermined to break present nominal party lines nd bring about two reformed parties, one onsisting of liberals, the other of conserva- Ives. He would have the present democratic, arty become the liberal party. This might be a desirable thing if it could be brought about, but it would be a task that seems impossible for even the president. The time is not yet ripe. Probably the most tenable theory is that the president merely wants to make sure his New Deal is continued and has determined to "move heaven and earth" to that end. This is an understandable desire, even for anti-New Dealers. There are powerful democratic influences which would sabotage both Mr. Roosevelt and his policies when his present term is ended. He knows it, and knows, too, that if he would preserve the New Deal, saying nothing of himself, he must fight now, and fight to the end with every resource at his iommand. Webster— A stow of various gradients* a mixture. HOW FOOOSH was that "story derby" In Canada? Four mothers of big broods received *5,000, $3,000, $2,000, and $700 respectively. All four were on relief. All four were contenders for the "honor" of producing the most children In the specified number of years. What of the children? Coming one on top of another—from weakened mothers, living in pov- erty-wlmt'a heritage! The rich .man whose will started It all probably had no such Intent, but it Is true that he paid off the probable weaklings who have two strikes on them from THE MQVl'ES By T, H, C. I AM THE I,AW— I Am the Law fa rather pretentious notices, for It Is fetched, Implauslbld gangster-mo- ttv picture, though with a slight ly different quirk. But If you like Edward G. Robin- Is to justify It: advance press Imply a . far son personally, the "college professor of law" stepping into a racketeer-rMden city and the start. * » • • • MCE LECTUKE on Immorality in elections recently from the "head of the democratic party," As "head," not as president, he should re-read that speech before he goes to Maryland, etc. But maybe what's sauce for the goose is the gander's meat here. * » * » • is no SAYS MIM» FARLEY: "There more attractive ornament to a country "home than an artistic, well-preserved mall re-ep- stcle." Even the P. O. depaprtment to going high hat! No longer are they "mall boxes!" No sir; The New Deal has made recoptacleB out of them. Tell the youngster to "Get the cleaning house on have a definite note of entertainment. Looked at oily in the cold light of criticism, I he thing l s so absolutely Impossib e that It withholds even the semi lance of pleasure. story of this he crooks may * * * * Timely Topics two n? H n h M ,° mtor notes that A] S°na has two of the best newspapers in Iowa." But low m an y Kossuth readers recognize the fact' 11 6 " ewspa P ei - "eld one of the drawbacks ulawDaclcs 1ARBAL SMACK-DOim have been sadly lacking since the good old days of personal journalism when the more or less honored competitor in the newspaper business could be called almost anything. Raised in those lively days was Carter Glass, senator from Virginia, who rose to the occasion recently to verbally smack down Secretary Ickes mildly as follows;. Secretary Ickes has become a confirmed blackguard, saturated with hate for every if congress Edward Robinson off from the profe uses his vacation t( ridden city of unde Intimidated by the tims of their fury r which, of course, m cutor's task almost •How he breaks d< "ring," how he unm of the outfit, how he criminals at their o form the plot basis Law. Though by no me; ture from the cast i taking a year ssional duties, rid the graft- lirable citizens. gangsters, vic- fuse to testify, ikes the prose- impossible. wn the vicious isks the brains outsmarts the vn game, these of I Am the ns a poor pic- and direction tion ideas, At least, I'm in the minority so far as opinions are concerned.* There are some attrac- ;lve prizes offered in a little book- et which the theatre managers are distributing, with a 450,000 top first prize and thousands of smaller ones. , As I said 'before, maybe I'm wrong about all this artificial stimulation business. Maybe it's a New Deal way which I haven't got wise to yet. So go to it, theatergoers—grab yourself a slice of that 250,000 and let's all rise and sing, 'Happy Days Are Here Again." angle, there Is nothing about it to class It in the "A" bracket, so we'll go to Alexander's Ragtime Band again at the Iowa and forget all about gangsters, rackets, and hell-fire. KICK Iff THE 1'AffTS- As If directly to chastise me for my unkind references to the plight of the motion picture Industry — with reference to bank nights and other artificial means of stimulating Interest In the cinema—the exhibitors are offering a series of prizes totaling $260,000 for opinions on various photoplays. rhlg slays me. It also silences me—temporarily, at least. Maybe Good Hope Farm Couple Home From 10-Day Tour Good Hope, Sept C— Mr. and which discourage improvement is that ™ a &,* e ™" e a . ocu . 8 tomed to excellence t0 "V? preside nt's characterization n voting in democratic primaries as "politically immoral," the Story City Her aid recalls that once in the Story City ' 0ned in the Th e H The others were voting for Brook hart m the republican primary! t0taled 5"-67 s , says the Webster City a sales business on which the 2 per cent tax was collected of $733,851,149.50 " But that is not the true figure for Iowa sales volume. Many retailers turn in only the pennies they actually collect, returning nothing practices of the New Deal His statement concerning me is simply a wanton falsehood . . . Horatius-at-the Bridge stood and fought. He did not go 3,000 mil es across the continent to lie about his adversaries." By the way, Senator Glass has been a democrat all his life. ***** Mrs Glen Teeters, ^ho live 011 the w. j. Bourne farm, returned Saturday from a ten day vacation trip In southern Iowa land southern and northern MJiJnesotlai They spent most of the lime in Minn- handed out, and parents should be on hand to receive them. Other matters of vital interest to every' friend of the church will be under consideration. Socials for Young People— m "rty young people of the Good church met in the Communi- SO CALIFORNIA may try the $30 per week pension plan. How much of that money would you like-money that costs cent per week—two cents Pennies Bide h s 'e exce Betides, there are many untaxed millions in on e appears the be a few CIO votes at stake' you 2 per- every Thursday -or 104 per cent per year? Save it two and it would cost you 4 cents, three •™*; Tou s -b a , month ' 8 cents - w ° uid *°» &ave it? You bet you wouldn't,, but someone would be stuck for that two cents and it might oe you, if you lived in California. ***** THE GLAMOUR and Attractiveness of the carnival at the fair becomes only tired gilt paint and tawdry settings in passing from youth to age. Things are not what they seem is the lesson taught by time It would be nice to believe everything is true, to live the life of youth always-but it would take a different world. ***** THE rOUJTGER male generation ed at the farm. Mr. Bourne were out to at Algona for most Teeters were gene, md Mrs. W. J. tte farm home the time the Thursday. T^elia prepared meals far- Leon from Thursda Saturday. Under Mr rection workmen i chlons for ten extra so an individual dr each stanchion, ne-n T> , , ' *"" «**«• (jiu. ivir. Bourne didn't say wten he expected to provide the ccw. s with; ihner spring mattresses; but they de- foi< thi J> dairy herd ranks among top pr county. oing back last lier brother evening to Bo ante's, di- ratalled stan- milk cows, (linking. cup at and old. Mr. ing for a social gathering. Table tennis, tenfpins;, skee-roll, pok-a- dot (darts), spoof, chinker chik, and other games furnished lively entertainment, and refreshments were served at a late hour. Hostesses were Mrs. Fred Plumb, Mrs. I rank Cruikshank, and Mrs. William Ehrhardt, assisted by Mrs. Allen Wood. Hospital Agent to Speak— wiL next Suntl ay services at the vvhittemore and Good Hope Methodist churches the Rev. B M Wat?,?"; , fleM secretary of the Metho- TWO SHOWERS HONOR BRIDES AT ARMSTRONG Armstrong, Sept. 6-4Mrs. Ernest Wolders was guest of honor last week Tuesday at a miscellaneous shower at Mrs. Woodrow Wilson's, with Mrs. Emll Huskamp and Myrtle Madsen a& hostesses. The new Mrs. Wolder was formerly Verda Belle Bonnlcksen, Rlngsted. Mrs Wolders ' and her husband have gone to'iBrltt. Lois Burgess, Armstrong, was honoree last week Wednesday at Mrs. V. L. Eckholm's, Esthervllle, at a miscellaneous shower. She will be married sometime this month to Carlyle Mitchell, of Terrll. The afternoon was spent at visiting and writing reclpee for the bride-to-be and lunch was served by the hostesses, Mrs. Eckholm and Mrs Charles Stoffel, Esthervllle. Attending were Mesdames M Tredway, David George, D n Crawford, Stephen Koppie, j A' Crawford, Leroy McAffee, John Anderson, Andrew Anderson, all of Lake Park, and. Mesdames Orville Jones, Leonard Williams, and Edw. Burgess, Armstrong, the latter accompanied by her daughters Mary Alice and Bernada. Ella Hansen and Mrs. Margaret Collins, Esthervllle, were also guests. DeBnces Sister* to Chicago- Richard Binder, Chicago, was a week-end guest of Mrs. Frances •DeBates, and Alta DeBates' an<d to Chicago Monday! !0 Le P tha e il h e l ™ tering nurses' training at St. Elizabeth's hospital there, and Alta, a graduate nurse, has resumed Pi ivate nursing, after three weeks with her mother, Mrs. DeBates. Bates, the De Bates son / for Cedar Falls to attend the State Teachers college. Harold Vigdal is Married- Inez D., daughter of Mr. c o»"ty f n f r ro »»<» In L to >'o Ch ' Wchter, M « mores, 17 There ni Hers In n. Monson, Junior, and i * Moo, Itaml, tuition pupils HRrm Harold youngest son of Mr. and . an Mrs. John Vigdal Sr., Armstrong m 0 August Home fromTonr— and TVT»>o •H«TT T»_j.t in the sent the work of the hospital briefly and preach. No special collection will be taken Mr. and Mrs. Will ter Charlene, and mother, Mrs. Alma wt r visit relatives. Rath, daugh-[Mrs» Raymond Reid Better— Mrs. Rath's Johnson, returned ten days ago from i trip igh seei «e and to The>r trip took them to the Black Taills, Cust°r's battlefield, and othei terest. They visited Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. at Fort Shaw, Mont. points of in- a daughter of "hri& Ommhot, Mrs. Ommhot, To t0 ° oMt and careless. only acted in time we could, instead of Tydings, why doesn't Mr. Roosevelt Hounn Kound story that yestei-year-the one about how >p a >? acnelor ' »kes to "foot it" under the table with fair partners at society din- among the - ners? A lot of complacent people who now con- on'nI"'? 16 ^mselves on having no federal ™- corne tax to pay are going to be shocked next . ear, if predictions from Washington are ful- -oase is to be broadened, which ;os means that the exemption — m order to catch a large num- thL Pe ° Ple Who now pay n °thing. Most of thorn cannot justly complain. They've been 3s! ° r P ° UcieS that require »K 'ax Opinions of Editors Out Where the Tall Cora Grows. Fayette County Union—Paste this prediction in your hat. Iowa is going to continue to be one of the brightest business spots in the nation. That prediction we make after viewing the corn between West Union and Des Moines and witnessing the record breaking crowds at tae Iowa state fair, Which is the Solemn Truth. Adair County Free Press—If some of us were made rich tomorrow, we would become poor again. We simply do not know how to handle money, under any system. We folks who are naturally poor should be glad because otaer people know how to make money and are in a position to give us jobs, so we too can livft. ' ' can live. ., — o-«w***i,4Uii reports the new crop of school teachers definitely does not need plowing under. ***** TIME'S MOVIE reviewer hit the nail on the head when he said the new Fred Astaire^Mnger Rogers d^nce- would not be Popular because: "It looks too hard for the general public and too easy for Astaire and Rogers." About one dtace like that would lay aged columnists sweet peas, * * * *•* KID'S DAT at the fair is not what It used to be. Not so many years ag» the average youngster had an extra dime to spend at the fair He spent half of it at John's candy booth which used to be at the northeast corner of the floral hall. The other half .went for either a bottle of pop or a sack of popcorn, usually the latter because there was always drinking water free. Then he managed to cajole his way into the "quarter-stretch" where wide-eyed he watched the free attrac- lons and the horse races, and then went home to supper, tired, dirty, and usually fairlv uappy. Tuesday night youngsters getting out of cars in the parking lot were saying "Give me a dollar, Dad," and getting It. * * * * * CONGBATDLATlOirS TO Mr. and Mrs. J l. Chrischilles and to all others who celebrate their golden wedding anniversary. Many of those younger, glancing ahead through the years, are wistful, for the fast pace of life means that few will survive to observe that event. The pace grow fl swifter with each generation. Perhaps much more is lost than gained by the giddy gait of the present day Perhaps it would be better to take life easier but there is no going backward. It's impossible to slow up. The dance of life becomes swifter and swifter, consuming energy that should to Husbanded. Out of hundreds of weddings there are only a very few which are golden. ***** SCHOOL IS STARTED, Wonder how much the present day students realize about the Johnson, .,„„ , cai this region. En route they a few hours with the Clarence Salisburys at Fort Benton, been Mrs. Raymond Reid, who has ien m por health for several years and but recently was brought home from several weeks at an Algona hospital, is reported somewhat improved and g a i n - the former TT^.I ,,, — Lutheran umj Esthervllle,.by the Rev. Otis n ff ng : Mr. Vigdal is farming with ln S d , ah er> n ° rth of Armstrong and the couple will be at home there after a monthjn Texas Rlngstedcrs Defeat Itancroffr- . Ringsted defeated Bancroft, 4-0 m a ball game here. Sunday. Ring"•— outsiders: Leo ™i ree Fleming an d Mont. The party wes weeks. Church Tear Ends ed. Baptismal certif (OOtt •— There are three more Sundays the church year, ev the church are urg< sent, especially on day, September 25 „„ members will be received' ami sacrament of baptis *ry one Js of id to' be- pre- the last Sun- when administer* cates will be Mumps Victim is Improved— Henry Engstrom has had a serious time of it for two weeks with S DS i, ? 6 Came down with them week before last, but compile^ tions set in and he was cnnrina* *J aay on the Bancroft diamond. J Babjr is Darned— Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Robins-m Other Armstrong News K j -; he was confined to I bed several days. He is better ' now. Other Good Hope. Mrs. Charles Rutledge visited »>«.. er, Lawrence Bloyd, Dean Sherman, 4h There are 29 pupn s ,„ fc 2nd grades, 9 i,, the 3rd grades 26 i,, the 5ft gradeajmd 22 in the 1 schools. Mrs: Bertie Laffey, 111., and her nephew, K euM n hart, arrived Saturday, ifil Ing spent (lie summer in III Mrs. Sena Turner has r to her home at Fargo, N l visits at her brother P'i and with other relatives L, Mr. and Mrs. Loenard 1 Denver, spent last week' day evening wiih the aunt, Mrs. G. A. Stone. Betty Camden, Mini spent the Labor day M, with her parents, Mr. and 1 S. Camden. Mrs. Clarence Conlon.-.Sj and children spent last the parental Thomas Coi Mrs. Katte Mamers, 11., spent several days last! at Mrs. John Winklemolen's.i] The Gerdis Clemeiwensi Saturday from visits • 11 South Dakota. Swea Township 4 -H Girls Demonstration Swee Twp., Sept. Larson, Lilia Berg, T» i — ° <*««. X/uJTIU Brock were at Algo:ia Monday to Prepare a booth for the 5—Mrs. Emtl and: Doris county fair. The gl •Is entered making and Tuesday afternoon, proud of the new c expect to attend the demonstrating the uses of portfolios Mre - Dettmesr Tomi son and Florence Erickson enter Erickson home with the fallowing quests: Crpssley Ames; Mrs. Claude Faugust and Mrs. Chajlee FauguTt East Chain, Minn.; and Alice Molinder, Jenson, Mrs. Virgil State Park Get Together Honors Illinois Visit* ,^ wm, rnere ' Sept - 6 ~ Mr. and vist i , visit local relatives. . Cullom, last week Monday to home two weeks The girls are tibhouse. All fair Friday. ained at the Tuesday, Freda and Helen Ber?eson. L ' eslh Etfith, Myrtle, Mrs. Maynard Jenson, - laet week at the home of Mr . -T r- n has received word that her sister, Mrs. Jean Simmons, West Benl, had suffi ciently recovered from a gallstone operation at the Colonial hospital, Rochester, to be takm home Sun- Mrs. Byers' Mother Mck— Mrs. Tim Doocy received word vis- at Phn Alexanders and Loula Lowl . WBftBta^sSSsSSr? M*i M '^rp?i"£ 2* SKr^H"""* *» H..M.4- _ Craw Mr ' and M «- «W8, a fllster ot And How Many Votes? Plain Talk, Des Moines—The government is ?n « m f out 1>e e ul arly its checks to a total of 10,333,899 persons, and using the government formula of four persons on an average to a family it means that more than 43,000,000 person^ which is just about one-third of the total from tto Here's a Word for Henry. Webster City Freeman—As long as prices of hogs and cattle remain fair, the price of corn is less important, but livestock men know veiy well that cheap corn brings cheap hogs and cattle. Results of the lessened cooperation m the corn program this year are already becoming apparent and Secretary Wallace is being unjustly criticised because prices of grain have been falling, as they always do when there are large surpluses Jo sight,. school of not so many years ago. The boys who take manual training—do they know that comparatively young men ; in Algona remember when manual training was installed as an experiment? Girls in domestic," science — the same. Do they recognize the, freedom frpm much of the discipline of the past?," IIow J,png has it been since the rubber, hoge was used |n Algona— And it was U6ed: : How long Bince<stii- ; dents marched into and out of high school— goose step— like ; soldiera — remlulsceat " pf Noah's Ark— always two-by-two. Do you older people know they no longer memorize the multiplication table, and that It's no accomplishment to be able to do the "nines" back-ward any more? Do you know that the trend is now toward teaching how to learn, ra,tixe r than a reluctant braia ^ith dull facts' and dogma? j t nwee be Jttft to go to now, one day last week that Mrs. Loren Byers, Hillsboro, 0.,laad been called to a poi.nt in Caiada by word tnat her aged mother was sick The Byers family left he|e last sp'ring. Schuinakers Off for four— Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Schumaker, with their snail daughter, have left Sunday for a vacation trip to Los Angeles aid other coast points. Atkeys to New Honu— Mr. and Mrs. Waltor Atkey, who had been employed ut the Lindle- Isaacson farm, since March, are — this week jp Hollandale, Cra-w a *A r iV:' •, •"°" )r 01 jars, m there. Moines last Genevieve at Mercy Minn, Mrs. Rudolph Nell Minn., and her sons toftfel Nelson - C«y, |MI, of Austin, nneth, Mau>d Saturday •son's. They •aut 4ay at en, Mr. Daughters club met last Thursday with Susie Wita| ter a month's vacation, 2? i bera and three visitors attei Roll call was answered witkl nlng hints, and the opening if waa Juanita. A paper on T day was 1 to have been rat Clara Drayton, but she was' Bingo was played, and tie I was won by Harriet Ing. The next meeting, to be Mrs. Jessie Elmore on ember 15, has been the following week. Ella Walker Has lllrthdiK The local Walker rela ebrated Ella Walker's Sunday at the Walker home at Algona. Lunch w ed to Mr. and Mrs. Arcfr ker, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie W William Walker, the Albert,! kere; Mr. and Mrs. James ™W Mr, and Mrs. Loyd Walker,;« Purvis, friend of the gmM years, Mrs. Jos. Patrick, " Emma Houpe. Ifoapital Patient Home Marjorie Drayton w»' home Jajt week Wednesdf... the Kosfuth hospital, •whew, had •afi'pperatlott for a^ (isi on ^e preceding "' Calres at Leo, son of Mr, and Mrs,! EVmpre, and Orvillo, son Mrs, Henry Mueller, entered j lve^ at the county law i Other L. J. Lowman got home m^ last week from Illinois, had spent twto months near Colfax. He a« nel's. Bowman reunion. attended, a Lutheran val at Livei-more S Frieda PJgcher, who weeJf at her brother tt» Mr. and Mrs. C. won City, and Christensop, Nora Springs- Sunday dinner guests Eoupe's. The Bernard , epent Sunday with Mr- »JJ, Mr. Hahn's parents, Mr. »». P. 0. Jlabn. Mr. and Mrs. _ Sunday i*onar4 Meyer, St. *--• ^ month we 0 w

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