Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 18, 1939 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 18, 1939
Page 6
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•TERMS <w l-To Kossuth county poatofflces and bordering pogtofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Corwith, Cylinder, Elmo re, Hardy. Hutchlns, Llvermore, Ottoaen, Rake, Rlngsted, Bodmnh, Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year _ $1 w S-Advance and Upper Des Moines both to same address at any postottioe in Kossuth county or any neighboring postottlce named year In No. 1, $2.60 •—Advance alone to all other postofficea year »2.60. 4-Advance and Upper Des Moines both, to sam address at all postofflees not exoepted In No. 1 whereas the responsibility is all i It Is anybody's? • It Is time-that-the people of th gan to Investigate where the'>pfei he people's if s country be- ent craze.for new taxes and new spendlngs Is leading us. JVr the 'unemployment' and old age tajes are not the only new burdens. The spirit of "Gimme" has been so encourag<d In recent years that no legislative session gress are complete any more new levy of taxes for this, that, And the other wild-eyed scheme of people who >ay scant r gard to where money comes from 1 . and no con- Ithout some HODGEPODGE . W#»ftw—A stow tf twfoM it. • year W.OC — <« A T LiL .u Bub8orlptlons for - P«*>W8 going to volht within the county and 193»_ JULY -.1939 oat-of-tHa-ec-unty polhto named under No. above are considered continuing subscription to be discontinued onl on notice from sub acrtbers or at publish er's discretion. Sub scrlpttons going to non county points not nam ed under No. 1 abov de discontinues — -. _„ _„.. .. .. notice on 30 31 — — _ _ _ll month after expiration <•«' M T W T F S, 2846678 9 10 11 12 13 M 16 i 16 17 18 19 80 21 28 2, oo at t\r £X - II Wlii uu aia<jum 00 24 26 26 27 28 29 without notice of time paid for, If no , „, renewed but time for payment will be extended if requested In writing. Ah, How Calming the Hum of the Thresher! Mrs. Lura Sanders, former Algonian visiting sisters on the Coast, sends back an astonishing editorial clipping from the Portland Oregonian about a new Iowa law and lowans generally which is as unique as it is insulting. It is headed "Search Without Warrant" and follows: , . ,.. A correspondent writes in that he has: been' at the boiling point ever since he read in-this newspaper that the new 'Iowa cigaret-tax law, which goes into effect tomorrow, authorizes state revenue agents to search homes, business houses and motor vehicles for unstamped packages, without benefit of search warrant. He should be. .When we the people have lost the capacity for being furious over such invasion of privacy, long guarded by law, then we no longer will be Americans in the traditional sense but goose-steppers waiting for the arrival of the man on horseback. Of course, anything is to be expected from Iowa in the way of bigoted and prudish legislation. We recall during the World war days •when the troop trains were going through, and the officers passed along the aisles asking the boys not to let cigarets show when they stuck their heads out the windows. It was all right to go overseas and get ripped to pieces on the barbed wire, or lie, wounded with shrapnel, in the muck. Also it was all right to put as many bullets as possible into the bodies of the enemies. For this the dear brave lads would be cheered by the people gathered at the little red railway stations. But sinful cigarets must not touch the lips of these human sacrifices. In fact, one cigaret dangling from the mouth of a west coast logger dressed in khaki was enough to cause a whole platform full of Iowa farmer women and their daughters to fall over in a faint. So anything is to be expected from Iowa. But that does not mean that the rest of us need control our anger. And we. wait with impatience the action o£ the courts in throwing Some inquiry into who ultima these socialistic luxuries ought ely Pays for also to be made and so thoroughly publicized that the people will understand. For in thd end the people themselves must pay all, anii, a* always, the less able will pay the most. Timely Topics^ "j One of the big problems of the day has been created by the Increasing tendencjr among the states to 'ay restrictions of one kljid or another on Interstate transportation and commerce. One of the principal compelling reasons for creation and adoption of the constitution was to get rid of that very practice, and pursuance of like practice is one of the things! that makei 'or constant trouble In Europe. ] In case you want historical background for understanding of how rotten thlngjs can be in lioulsiana, read Herbert Agbury's book on The Drench Quarter. This Is really a history of New Orleans from the earliest times, and it is a revelation in human depravity. The "U" prexy down there -who embezzled some hundreds of .thousands was merely bringing hls- ory up to date . Talk of super toll cross-country highways ills snags when submitted to cool examina- ion., The .U. S. Road ; Bureau figures that hree east-west "and three^riorth-douth ?super ighways,, 14,336. miles; would cost $2,899 800 00, or $202,270, a,mile; and, besides, they'd ever pay out, because less than 4 per cent of motor traffic is for more than 50 miles at a tretch. A Des Moines report has It that Mr. Dickinson has plumped for Senator Taft as G. O. P. presidential nominee. On the other hand, Tom Purcell, of the Hampton Chronicle, thinks a large majority of Iowa republicans favor Vandenberg. What! No Dewey, idol of the Gallup pollers? The WPA strikes are an illuminating example of what happens when government steps out of its role to play Santa Glaus. Give many men a pension, or a dole, or make work for them at pnblic expense, and the thing soon loses its quality of favor to take on the quality of right. The New Deal hasn't yet discovered a way to repeal selfish human nature. FOK.XHE BENEFIT of city slickers it should be noted that tractor tire 'inner .lufces are filled with water as well as air. Mixed with the water is an anti-fr.eeze compound. This helps hold the driving wheels OB the ground for better traction. • • • • • THOSE HOT NIGHTS last week, so Oscar, Oswald says, brought many In scanty attire out on the back, lawn to escape the e'vehing heat. And some caught cold letting the cooling breeze overdo the job. • • • • • BID YOU KNOW that Algona was the residence of a former high-ranking contender for Olympic diving honors, junior class? • * * • • ALGONA'S TWO SEBTICE clubs are jockeying for position on an Inter-club game of some nature as a Ibeneflt for something or other. The score stands two-and-one in three former efforts, but that one club is getting cagy and won't let the other pick a game where it has a cinch. THE MOVIES ByT.H.C. GOOD Gtttt,S GO fO PARIS— /TJiis.is Ideal hot weather enter tainment,' jUst'the type > of < you Want, after a scorching day with the thermometer hovering around the 100 mark. .There's noth Ing very heavy about Good Glrti Go To Paris and the title is a lit tie ambiguous. The manner In which the plot suggests that girls obtain passage to the famous French capital could hardly be deemed "good," unless efficient Is meant. Anyway Melvln pouglas Is an exchange professor from England; Joan Blond'ell, a waitress with THERE'S the Algona young lady who the continues to keep Americans want to out the no-search-warrant provision Jnto the law. written We appreciate the geographic and typographical conditions that make lowans what they are. We appreciate the fact that they have no mountains to look at, rising toward the heavens; that all their streams are sluggish and yellow, with the suckers in them sluggish, too; that in every direction the outlook is the same— and that days must be traveled to reach variety. They have to torture excitemln 8 WUh P™ 1 " 13 ' 110113 for tb <> sake of And even when they move to California it takes years to get over their fixations, and into harmony with a happier geography. But The neutrality issue Washington in a snarl. steer clear of European power-politics,; ibnt the question is how to do it. The .present policy plays directly into the hands of Hitler and Mussolini. On the other hand, if we adopt the "cash and carry" policy we help the other side. What to do? What to do? Mr. Roosevelt has openly declared that cutting off his extraordinary money powers returns control to Wall street. The president says a good many things impulsively which make him a lot of trouble. This one, for example, didn't "set well" in congress, which took, it to mean that if congress resumed Its constitutional control, that necessarily would mean that congress would be under the thumbs ol the great bankers. It isn't true, of course— and never was, despite popular impressions. insists she never stays out late—! Why latest she has ever been out is a quarter "of three! If she ever stays out late she'll meet Papa going to work, by golly. THE KOSSUTH FAIB is only a month away. Remember it opens on Saturday, August >19, ,• this; year,-and,-closes .on Wednesday August' 23. -That's a full/ two'weeks 'earlier'' than normal. And there are a number of surprises being uncorked by Secretary Vincent. AFTEB FIVE examinations daring five years Bancroft has a postmaster—or rather, postmistress. The republicans could have had a lot of fun about the situation but held back, probably because some such situation might develop in the coun- .ty when, if, and as the republicans »et back in the driving seat. •••*.* GOT. DICKINSON, pious 80-year-old, of Michigan, is, all bet up about drinking at a conference of governors in the east, and' is particularly worried about the moraU of young girls. It seems the Governor thinks one drink in a gal gives her moon-struck eyes The Governor must have.been a peach in his "youth or the gals of that day-were fascinated. At least local lotharios. opine that it must have "eye appeal" and a .pretty pair of legs, also some definite ideas about what she wants. And with this to begin with, there is a mixture of scrambled romance which it would take a Philadelphia lawyer to unscramble. Everybody in seven states seems to get tangled up in the plot, and at one time there are four men who want to propose marriage to Joan. Which shows that she must be "good." When the smoke clears away and all the shootln' ends, Melvyn and Joan are clasped In each other's arms. Darned If I remember what happens to the rest of the cast, but guess, in Canadian Mountle parlance, each girl "gets her man." There is some snappy dialog, also a few rather delicate situations, in Good Girls Go To Paris, but the thing is deftly handled that it may be seen without offense to the tenderest sensibilities. I Walter Connelly'plays the blustering father, with his usual fla.ir MB. LINCOLN •This picture will not break any box-office records. The critics have not given it any "rave"' notices. But I found it a convincing and thoroughly enjoyable biographical study of the young Abe. Henry Fonda gave, in my humble estimation, a completely satisfying characterization of the early years of the Illinois rail-splitter, a por- trayal which r rkhksAwlth \ttfe Paul Muni has thus far given us. Acted against a photographic 'background's beautiful' and artjs* ,tlc as anything* ever -seen'! in this type of picture; the plot centers around the most historic case which the young lawyer undertook during his early years; and It is a credit to the producer and director that upon so slender a thread ao long a show could be done and that, with a few exceptions, the courtroom scene Is Hot as monotonous and doll as strch sequences usually are when they flicker access our sliver screens. I am not a student of Lincoln lore, and I am therefore not in a position to verify the ,pfcture from the standpoint of historical inaccuracies to which some of the more erudite critics have taken exception. But it Is my school-boy recollection .that, in the main, history was not too much insulted. The few exceptions are what might )e termed "artistic license" — • as, 'or example, young Lincoln riding I into Springfield on the humble ass. Henry Fonda, as the gangling, I awkward young rustic Lincoln played his part wUh a sincerity and a realism which completely captivated me. His resemblance to pictures of Abe was positively uncanny. The dark shadows around he eyes, the high forehead, the whole head mounted on that gainly body, was the Lincoln have been taught to idealize. AND. A, FASHION, SHOW— Vivian Donner's technicolor -fashion '.reel wasfthe best so far— which* is 'the 'highest praise possible -for a usually,; dull .and unin- i-splred'" depaflment.^' 'Maybe the. women like fashion shows, but after kicking women's apparel around all day your humble serv- un- we The money you spend with The Milwaukee flood your fattji J^tciiopUgrtal«ig««haMoftiiemoneyTh e Mi A Road pay, vntyy** in thi. state for tie 3 ^"N local gownm.nl, and motor highways get the »,t tti. rn.an.tia.tthM. -mce, cort you - ant likes a little relaxation when he attends the movies. But Miss Monner's comments, the gorgeous settings, and the beautiful gals combine to make this one of the settings, and the combine to make most enjoyable shorts we have seen in a long time. In short Manager Rice, believe it or not, I liked your show just swell. ^^fV'fr&T^' Righto^ Ithouohotf/railroad »•>*«,««»« .-_,.. •' " were Opinions of Editors been a very special kind of drink they getting. The governor (pays, a low tribute to the mind of the gal-in fact he must think they have none. If the Governor will yield the recipe for that one-drink-and-a-swoon he'll make a fortune. Bet Michigan gals are proud of their defender. And it's not necessary to be a tt avid "wet" .to, know that the governor is slUy. The problem of female-drinking i s not solved by denunciation. Education, if a drink is really necessary (and many argue otherwise), is, the^ solution. IRVINCTON 4-H CLUBBERS MEET FOR A PROGRAM Irvington, July 17 — Ten members of the Irvington 4-H club, their leader, Helen Schulz, and gnests met at Shirley Roney's last Thursday, and roll call was answered with common fire hazards. Leota Norris gave a talk on how to use an expense account book, and a health talk on habits that improve sanitation was given by Faye Kranse. A courtesy talk on how to treat a hostess was given * • • * Person gets the smallpox rnnoc7nHy'; he nev The gentleman who got that chest ought to look to his blood ger is hard on the arteries and sometimes brings on strokes. All the medlc0s adv ]S e parents subject to furious outbreaks to take it easy and be philosophical. Let the gentleman even study the example O f us benighted lowans, who can read his stuff without a flicker in the way of a rise in blood pressure And we can also grin indulgently as we pat his arm soothingly and say, "There, there Sonny; now , don , t get ^^ ^^ ^ a ong with us, and listen to the calming hum or the threshing machine." one off his pressure An- Where are the New Taxes Leading America? The Iowa unemployment commission an- £f° U A Ce ;L tllat in the fiscal ^ar just past it paid *b,^75,G62 on unemployment claims. This sum may, perhaps, be taken as the annual average for these beginning years, and it may, of course, turn out to be the more or less permanent average. In any specific year the amount may be lower or higher, depending on the state of the times. No report of old age payments in the state is handy at the moment, but the tax rate is the same, and the collections must be considerably larger, for every industrial or professional .besides every employe, pays the old age tax, whereas only employers of eight or more persons pay the unemployment tax. If the unemployment commission is paying claims at the rate of six millions a year, and if the old age tax yields, say, a third more, then the total cost annually must be, or will :n due time become, something like 15 millions a year. This figure may not be accurate, may be wide of the mark, but it will do for the purpose of these remarks. The point is that this Is a new tax, unheard of prior to three years ago, and it has been laid on Iowa industry alone, not as a general tax which all the people pay; and this new tax amounts to something like one-eighth of what it takes to run the government of the state. Now, getting rigbt down to brass tacks and appealing to reason, who will deny that to saddle suddenly on industry in Iowa a tax equal to an eighth of what It takes to run the state government is to impose a real burden? Again, who will deny that the tax is unfair, in that it is imposed on part of the people,' And, People, Ain't It So? Britt News-Tribune—The radio that can be heard beyond the premises of the people who own it is too loud. It reminds one of the ja- loppy with this sign on its back: "I£ you can read this, you're too damned close!" ap- the For Once, Roosevelt is Bight. Anamosa Eureka—As we are rapidly proaching the latter stage [bankruptcy! ..—• President has decided to lower the income tax base. As we understand it his plan calls for an exemption of the first $500 in income He calls it "broadening the base," but in plain American it means making the fellow who gets $50 a month pay income tax. Migosh! Garner Takes a Tumble. Eagle Grove Eagle—If vice President Garner is a candidate for the presidency, he does not talk like one. With the campaign just a year away, he advocates lowering the income tax exemptions for families from $2500 to ?1200, and single people from $1,000 to $500 This would bring many millions into the federal income paying group, now exempt. Had News for the Farmers. Eldora Herald — R. M. Evans, agricultural adjustment administrator, advises farmers that they will need to cut production to a greater extent, than they have already done. Loss of foreign markets, increased yield per acre and improvements in livestock 1 raising, together with the fact that fewer hprses are used cutting down feed consumption, are CltGQ. Can Mr. Dewey Turn the Trick? Plain Talk Des Moines-The Galfup polls which have been taken in recent w ieks still persist in showing Tom Dewey as the preferred of all the talked of candidates for the thnn 5,°? * reBl(J « n «al nomination. Farther than that, the polls have shown that with Dewey an the republican candidate, ai d Roosey..!L a ^ tbe dem °cratic nominee for a third the republican, would win by a A CHICAGO WOMAN sued for divorce It seems her husband brought home two rabbits and two pigeons and put them in the attic.. She didn't get real mad till later, when there were 250 rabbits and 200 Pigeons. The upstairs feet-thumping and Happing of wings kept her awake The judge said yes. • * * BEDHEADS ABE NOW supposed to vie for the hono.r of being queen of Kos u tu Is ta sorrel-tons > * net. One requirement for entry is a lock of "air That will be a problem of no mean ,rc- •with brilliant Mr. Roosevelt's Latest Panacea. Rock Rapids Reporter — Even members of his own party outside the "inner circle" »« inner circle" ef- borrow pro- inclined to be just a litUe dubious M86nnnnnnn !' eqU6St that con g'-ess e $•3,860,000,000 to carry out his proposed j,»-o- eram [of Jending to "small business™] They fear that the voters may not have forgotten the famous battlecry of Chairman Farley The voters won't shoot Santa Clauds!" and they may also call to mind the declaration of Vice President Garner, four years ago "You can't beat five billion dollars." ^ Strong Words from a Democrat. Ackley World-Journal, Dem.—The esteemed Marshalltown Times-Republican, in a lead editorial says, "Business better, but 'not so good." Business has been on the rocks so ong that when a little spurt comes it makes em all sit up and take notice. If the 1 country could get away from blood-sucking taxation— a government tax at every jump in the road- it would offer encouragement to men who want to go forward. Recall that it Ws the President who made the declaration that "if it doesn't work as planned," he'd be first to move for correction. Words! Only words! Exactly like other statements? that Roosevelt has made, and we've swallowed 'em. They're choking the industrial life of the nation. Everybody sees and knows it except "official" \fasbing- ton. ' ' , . - — — •"• **\* -*>ucaii iti\j~ Portion* for any .swain who wishes to enter the object of his affections in the contest Maybe Squire Vincent could have the distric finalists at the Kossuth fair as an evening attraction, and shower them golden spotlights. Boy-o-boy! * • • * • INCBEASING IBBITATIOff is shown by President Roosevelt .with reporters who do not plunge whole-hog for his program He recently called a pair on the carpet for criticising him, and in turn criticised The latest squabble was over a U. P. story of the failure of the neutrality law to get out of a senate committee. This same irritation has forced many formerly prominent •personages from government posts. He seems to be falling heir to the same trouble which has affected most presidents toward the close of their 8 second term Any man is much more critical when he sees the end of his term, for . with its close comes an end of adulation to which he has become accustomed. ***** PBESIDEKT BOOSEVELT also last week followed in the footsteps of another president, Coolidge, in his statement to WPA workers, that: "You cannot strike against the government." It was a similar statement by Coolidge during a Boston police strike while he was Massachusetts governor, that led him to the vice-presidency, and ou the death of Harding into the White House. ***** ALGONL4NS WHO order cigarets from Minnesota or other points to escape the two-cents- per-package tax may be in for a rough time If caught. The new law provides a $10 to $50 fine for each package over two not bearing state stamps. A bill in congress will help state officials, if and when it passes. This bill permits postal inspectors to aid the state in ferreting out offenders. This is not permitted as yet. The cost of cigarets is minor in comparison with the state and federal taxes tacked onto each package. ***** an YOUTH WILL BE served, even in such __ old-man's game as golf. Fans who watched the closing events of the Mason Ctty tourney last week were impressed with the youth of the successful contenders, only a very few of who were oyer high scaopl and college age. • ''" ' "," r; —D. B, D. fay Adella JLemkee, Christensen gave and Helen conservation pointers on backyard improvement. Shirley sang Bells of St. Mary's, accompanied by Maxlne Capesius. Plans for a booth at the fair were laid, and the club voted not to attend a 4-H camp this year. Around $10 was cleared at a bake sale held recently at the Soreneen TOWNSEND CLUB MEMBER ERROR GETS CORRECTION Essential to Industry Comm«dal motor carrier, refer to employm 7, ^ «ruck.-including the m delivery fruck—wheria, only By Bertha Carey Gilbert. (El Reno, Okla., July 9—Permit me to correct your statement about the treasurer's reiport at the Townsend national convention in June. The membership fee is 25c a year, not 25c a. month, which increases the national membership 588. There are thousands to 612,V of Town- sendites who have never joined the national organization. The clubs make their, own rules and regulations about club memberships While I'm writing I'd like to say a word about your $50,000 poorhouse. Whether you approve of it or not, in just a few years all old people, and all other poverty- stricken, helpless people, will be cared for in a much more humanitarian way—either the Townsend way or some pay-as-you-go plan. —~"-rf «•*• V"*i *-->Wl ^UBCil -n ~ " —" M ~~*«'*'* m O*'J/iaU» grocery, Algona. The next meet- p °° r houses and farms will be en- ing will be with Faye Krause on tirely done awa y with, and the ' " ~ £ ou , nty will have a useless $50,000 building on its hands. July 27. California Visitor Is Here- Mrs. Herbert Delderfield, of Los Angeles, who came three weeks ago to be with her daughter, Mrs Robert Hardcopf, Lu Verne, spen the week-end at her brother Ar thur Greenfield's. A reunion was held at the Ambrose A. Call state park Sunday, and attending, be sides the Greenfields, Mrs. Delter field, and the Hardcopfs, were tht Harold and Lawrence Currans, Lu Verne. About August 1 Mr. Delter- field will come from California and he and his wife will continue to Ft. William, in Canada, where they will visit his people. Some Threshing is Done— P.- Roney threshed for Mrs ^ *v. »/' N- Fl-1 deres, Ralph Lee and the Marshalls last week. These E?', e " l l a early jabs - a11 ^e oats having been raisd on sand ground. The oats were better than had been expected, running 24 to 30 bushels to the acre. The work on regular runs will begin late this week or early next week. Tin oats are short, and in many in stancs thin, but the heads are re, ported unusually large. . Ivy Cases are Prevalent— Vern Barker has almost fully re covered from a severe case of poison ivy which he and his doctor had been fighting two weeks. Severa others In this community have had medical attention for ivy poison ing. There seems to Ibe an unusua amount of the weed this season. Hog Dies? Dog Blamed— Richard Leigh lost a large hog last week Tuesday evening. The animal had what appeared to be dog bite, and it is thought that a dog may have chased her and that the over-exercise and heat caused death. Vaughn Schlcbtls are Moving- Mrs. Nina Schichtl recently had a }$**?, from her son Vaughn, who with his wife, is en route to Oregon, where they plan to locate Mr. and Mrs. Schichtl had been a Han Francisco for several years. White Cross Sponges Made— The missionary society met Friday at the church, and after a short business meeting the women s^c&*srr spottges dish luncheon was served. Charles Egel loses Brother— Charles Bgel left last week Sunday for Buffalo, la., to attend funeral services for his brother George. Mr. Egel planned to re- maja several days, visiting tlVjiS. o Sunday school I never did approve of great, showy buildings erected at high cost for old people — old people who cannot climb the steps of the approaches to the magnificent buildings, much less climb stairs inside. The Woman's Building at the soldiers' home at Minneapolis is an example of this useless extravagance. Simple, easily cared-for homes is what old people want. ['Mrs. Gilbert's correction is well taken. The Des Moines Register made the original error, later cm-. reotod it and the Advance Intended to follow suit, but the matter was overlooked.— Editor.] Lakotons Will Celebrate. Dakota, July 17-Lakota will celebrate Sauerkraut day Septem - B The railroad, do not complain against farm buck. « local delivery truck.. But the S S ft 7 T C0mm «? i « 1 c «ri«», that directly with them, have an unfair advantage. The railroad.: believe it to be in the < a fair competitive basis. v« 2f £ OUr commu n«y and your state, see that •very transportation agency is given a square deal. Facts about Th« MILWAUKEE ROAD *.!"} th «"»9l» flood limes and bid, it hu n tlw <Ur.lopm.nt of the territory it serai • mployment to to over$48jOOO,0001 at t,e« button in hundreds of commuoUiH. . ™™,il C V f dtcr «Mlna w.nues, it has steadily in- prov«d both p«u.ng.r and freight service. HOME TOWN, £°f> an y y««» « na. not paid dividends to stock- ber 2-3 for the 39th time A Anderson heads the committees conc essi ons, and A. E. O B «n on Mrs Adolf Glrres attended a miscellaneous shower at the home " C ° U8ln ' oldfriendsTeY7~FrHay.He a gas truck for Standard Oil on Aid meetln s sistant. Mr> . HARVEST TINE "24 Double Size Bottles" By the Case SOLD EVEBYWHUBI! Distributed by FORT DOME BOTTLING WORKS Mrs. Dale Struthers stepped on a nail last week Monday and had to have medical attention. * tO Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Asa Kail, the attended the M« ary of Mr Mrs. Raemond Krantz at ' tonka last week Sunday. ' ** was called at 10 o'clock A. English suffered con last week from the heat Mrs. Mae We Ar* In Tfc* Service Of Other* low*

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