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Albert Lea Evening Tribune Farm Tab Newspaper Archives Dec 14 1942, Page 21

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Albert Lea Evening Tribune Farm Tab (Newspaper) - December 14, 1942, Albert Lea, MinnesotaMONDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1942THE EVENING TRIBUNE. ALBERT LEA. MINN. PAGE FIVE Clarks Grove Boy Writes 90 From Overseas Staff Sergeant Ralph P. Pilot Janes “Somewhere In Egypt The following very interesting letter was received by Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Janes of Clarks Grove from their son, Staff Sergeant Pilot Ralph P. Janes, who is flying a tT. S. cargo plane ‘‘Somewhere in Egypt." Ralph is the only child in the Janes family: Somewhere in Egypt, November 24, 1942 Dear Mother and Dad: I suppose you have been w onder-lng what I've been doing and where I’ve been. I wish I could r SECOND BLACKOUT DRILL FOR ALBERT LEA BEGINS TONIGHT AT IO O’CLOCK; DO YOUR PART i Sergeant Pilot Ralph P. Janes tell you where I arn but of course We can’t do that. First of all I’m okay and feeling fine. Also having a good time traveling all over the east. We are now in the middle east and that is all I can tell you. We’ve good quarters and good eats here and that means a lot. We hear that this station is the best in these parts. I w as interrupted yesterday so will try and finish this now. I suppose you would like to know about my trips and what we did. I'll try and tell you as much as I can. Our longest hop was nine and one half hours and believe me we sure covered a lot of ground and water. Most of our Hying was at night so we didn’t see too much of what we were flying over. On some of our stops we could buy fresh I fruit such as bananas, pineapples and oranges. Those pineapples w ere the best I’ve ever eaten. Some of the trinkets ♦ he natives make are sure cute. When I come back I’m going too pick up a lot of things from the different countries. One place where we stopped ©ne of the American soldiers had a pet monkey. Some of our fellows tried to get. one but. had to leave before they could get one. As we approached one island we saw' a freighter boat sinking. Looked like it had been attacked by a sub. The life boats w'ere all around it. The -one thing that amazed me was the denseness of the jungles. We flew low over some of it Just to see what they really are like. It's just one solid mat of 11ees and under growth. For hundreds of miles it extends that way w ithout a break except for a river once in a while. I would much rather be forced down on water than in such stuff. We hit several storms on our way and of course they were at night winch didnt help matters any. Going into one of those storms with ten other ships struggling in the same mess, isn’t a laughing blatter. By God's grace we came through without an accident During the w hole ti ip we had to leave three planes behind. That is one bere and there. Rut they will catch up w it ii us later on There are other squadrons following. You see the squadrons that I’m with was the first to arrive and til*' second to start out. We mad*- good time. The longest time we flew in one day was 19 hours. Id * I ? eve me I wTas one tired boy at the end of th© day too. *1 was Im v though by having an extra pilot along as a passenger. We could exchange pilot time for passenger time that way and get a little rest. Then on the contrast, v c flew over hundreds of miles of desert Nothing but sand and hills. This old world is sure mad** up of a lot of different things. During tov travels I’ve visited the following countries: Puerto Rico, Trinidad, Bras I, Ascension Island, Gold Coagt, Africa, and then across the continent to Africa We flew o\©r I’ve ride. ous times and served as the church custodian for a number of years, j He also served his community in various ways, serving as president of Manchester Telephone P    «    et    ... *    » —I*    f I    tut    rn. I    Jt’Uia aim K ii i School District * for a number ol years. Mrs. Ellegard preceded him in Young America Must Get Tough! death on July past six years home with his I nest Anderson 13, 1931. For the he has made his daughter, Mrs. Erat w hose home he passed away Sunday morning, December 6th at the age of St years and 8 months. “Each at His Post Fulfilling His Assigned Task” TONIGHT promptly at IO o’clock Albert Lea experiences its second blackout drill as a part of a vast blackout test covering some 700,000 square miles and affecting 15,000,000 persons in nine midwest states. This will be the most extensive blackout In the history of the United States. Albert Lea came through the No ▼ember test satisfactory with few violations of the regulations and it is hoped and requested by the officials in charge that everyone will help to make it successful. This test, unlike the previous one, is for all Freeborn county as well as Albert Lea and each village will be on the alert and completely "blackout" during the drill period tonight from IO to 10:20. Farm homes should also enter into the spirit of the occasion by immediately extinguishing their lights also civilian defense setup and it should be in full operation this evening. In Albert Lea, as well as over the county, many air raid wardens will be on duty to see that the blackout is enforced and you will be doing a great deal by cooperating fully with the air raid warden in your section. Your first duty will be to see that every light in your home is out promptly at IO o’clock and the next thing to is to remember to stay indoors, lf you are in a car when the air raid warning sounds pull quickly to the curb and turn off your lights, remaining in your car. There will be a aeries of short whistle blasts when ifs time to pul out all lights. A long blast will tell von “all is clear." During the 20 minute period of the test the radio will broadcast a special program for the event and at IO o’clock. Each village has a it w ill be permissible to keep your Indio turned on but be sure that the dial light is covered so that no light shows in the room. Merchants are again warned to see that all sign and window lights in stores downtown and in the outlying districts are off not later than IO o'clock. Night lights should be left off as you leave your store at 6 o'clock and time clocks should be set to go off at 9:45, to allow for any slight time deviations. Small neon signs Inside of store windows should likewise be checked. Also don't forget a small skylight can be the worst offender so lf you have a skylight In your apartment downtown be certain that no light Is left on tn the room. On the front page of tonight’s Tribune will be found the simple rules everyone will be expected to follow' during the 20 minute black out period starting at IO o’clock tonight. OBITUARY EDWARD E. HUNNICUTT Edward Elmer Huunicutt was born September IO, 1873, in Fulton County, Illinois. He was baptized in the United Brethren Church where he was a member for many years. He was united in marriage with Miss Minnie Bowser Doce®- j Lea, Christensen was converted and baptised and united with the Baptist Chm ch ta Atlantic, Iow a, In June, 1889. Upon moving to Albert Lea she transferred hor membership to tho Danish Norwegian Baptist Church, now the Calvary Baptist Church, of which church she was a faithful member until her death. She leaves to mourn her de ptrture, thro** sons. Charles I’. lfarp* r A , Alfred J., all of AIL**! t eleven grandchildren, two ber 27, 1900. This union was ble.s sod with IO children, all of whom survive him. In the spring of 1911 Mr Hunni colt moved with his family to a farm near Blue Earth, where they lived for a number of years before coming to Freeborn County where they have resided for th** past 8 years. At the time of his death which occurred unexpectedly Sunday morning, November 29, he was 69 y* ars, two months and 19 days of age. Besides his wife, five sons and ! five daughters are left to mourn ! his loss. They are Otis, Verna, i ani Vincent, of Albert Lea; Donald j of Blue Earth; and James of Alden; Mrs. Henry Scbow of Brice-I lyn; Mrs John Gescbe of Hills-! boro, N. D.; Mrs. Klvin Erickson of Blue Ear tit; Mis. Everett Johnson of Frost; and Mrs. Arthur Pederson of Ald**®, There are also 20 grandchildren, four sisters and one i brother. imids the other day the py yet to ret my first cam*) There are plenty around here I wa* In the I,-He village today ami I’m telling you that was a s;?ht. All the^e natives are trying to sell you something and they perter you to d ath The towns here are like hog pens. Flies are so thick you can’t see yds savi I i wai W now. tell when th ; s ba* k pose thor* I ground. I I and I hope worry bees Okay. V- ** if. Hi to use ev really enough for me-hing to et home. How are re at home? I sup nty of snow on the you get this soon • ar from you. Don’t tveTything Is going haven’t started much fighting over here but think we will baul cargo. This is all for now. Hope to hear from you soon, Ivor#, RALPH P S. You shou11 see in** Cut my hair short aud letting my heard grow. WAAC Spec s? Extra surprise* ar# fun tucked in with Christmas presents. Your WAVE and WAAG will get a kick out of finding clothes pin* sn with your gift, The ones we re thinking of are plastic and come in tiny. neat 'rawstring hair of khaki color or navy blue Ten clothe* pins for He. MRS. JAMES CHRISTENSEN Ml h. Anna Chrisom*##, nee Peter ben, was born in Aalboro, Denmark, Apr:! 25, 1866, and passed away at Albert Lea Nevember 27, being at. her death 76 year*. 7 months, 2 days old. She came to this country from her native land in the year 1888, coming to Atlantic, Iowa. At Atlantic she was united in marriage on March 3, 1891, to Jam*** Chn ten-sen. To this union four son* were born, one of whom, T/-**©r W . died in action In the last World War on October *th, 1918. The Ch ** ten* lived at Arian tic. lo a a, until SMI* wh'*a they moved to Albert Loa, in the sir jolty of which community they sin*** resided. After a year In town, they settled on th-* farm place west of town, where they mad© their bon e rh*n Mr. Christensen the farm, They moved *t I/*a for a year, after settled in their home | whK h they purchased west of tow a, It was here -hey lived when Mr. J Christensen passed away Get 21, 1525 Mrs Christensen cor:', qed to j live in th© bom# until early this I year, when waning health cor, | strained her to move to Albert Lea I At the tlm«. of her death she wa* being tenderly cared fur at the home of her sob, Harper, on Alice Avenue When a young woman, Mrs until RL retired ti back to which \lb* lev brothers, P. C. Peterson, Oakland, Cal, and P. Miller Peterson, Albeit Lea, one sister and one brother In Denmark, other relatives and a ho.st of friends. Two brothers,! Emanuel and John B. Peterson, and j two sisters, Mrs. Mary Christensen and Mrs. Dora LaFleur, preceded her ta death. She Is also survived 1 by other relatives and a host of friends. Funeral services were held at th© j Calgary Baptist Church, Albert Lea, November 30, MRS. EDWARD STANLEY • Mary Amelia Stanley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs William ll. sud Harriet Town**, pioneers in Ere** born County, was born in Alden township. Freeborn County, Decem ber 12, 1876. She attended high school in Alden and Albert I a a, and with the exception of a few years after marriage when she lived in Clear lAk©, Iowa, she has always lived in this community. She was married to Edward A Stanley August IO, 1*58. To this union two i lid Iran were boro, Edward Leigh, and Beth, now Mrs. Carman Braiand After her mar-' riage sh© cam© to Alden to make her home. Mrs. Stanley unit©*! by letter with th© local Meethodist Church March Uh. 1510, and has been a loyal and active member since that time. Through the >**art sh© bas held several important office* of th© church. She was superintendent of th© Sunday School at on© tm © and wax also a teacher. For a number of yea-s sh** has been church treasurer of benevolence, which office she held at th© tim© of her death. Sh© aiso was a member of the Royal Neighbors lodg© a’ A id* n for the j i?- 21 yr*af* and ha* been the faithful recorder of the camp for 18 year* Sh© was charter member of the I ye Mi ay Study Club, rn ©rn Per of the Red Cross, was Interest. * ' in t •« ic. county, »'a*© and '.a tior.ai off*irs For a number , of year* she was correspondent for the Alden Advance, and served in that capacity for the Albert I#*a Evening Tribune th© past year. Her home was always ©pen to stranger* as w©S: as to friends, and everyone wa* marie welcome. Mrs. Stanley has been in poor health for tom© time. A bout four week* ago lh# was taken seriously j 111. Sh© passed aw ay at the Naeve hospital Saturday evening, December 5, at 10:15 o’clock She is survived by her husband, Edward A. Stanley, one son, Ed 1 ward I/ugh Stanley, now- in the service of his country, member of the ground crew of aviation iii© chanks at Coffeyville, Kansan, one daughter, Mrs. Carman Bi aland of Lake Mills, Iowa, one sister, Mrs. I James Larson of Kasholt, South Da-I kota, one brother, Clarence Town©, Hallbright, Barb., Canada, one grandchild, Ross Braland, benidea nephew a, nieces .and a multitude of friends, who boyo contributed fund for a memorial which will be placed in the Alden Methodist I church. Some friends contributed money to be given to missions as a memorial, and many gave flowers, tokens of lov** and esteem. ! A large number of people attended funeral services which were j held at the home at 1:30 and at th© local Methodist Church at 2 o’clock. The pallbearers were J. M Oro"**-, L, Johnson, <\ Humes, c, Rain* j, L, Banter, W. Schultz. Mrs. H. O. c<>op©i sang “Above Tit© Hill,** (lf Time The Cross Is Gleaming'’ arn! “la*ad Me Gently Horne, Father,’’ She was accompanied at the piano by Floyd Hugh**. Interment was in the Alden cern-Civ, Rev. W. E Brann of the Alden Methodist Church officiating. I he Royal Neighbors met in a body at the church, arid placed evergreens on th** casket at the grave. CARD OF THANKS VV© wish to express our appercia-t.ori to our many friends for th*ir kindness arid sympathy during the illness and death of wife and mother, Mr. Edward Stanley Mr and Mrs Iwigh Stanley Mr, and Mrs. Garman Braland REV. HERMAN NEDTWiG Herman Nedtwig was born In Gres (Hogan, Germany, on Au. . t 25, 1884, where he silent his child hood. Ho was one of a family of four sons. At the age of fifteen, while at tending a series of services con ducted iti his home town by Rev. Roller, an American evangelist, he felt the call to become a minister. He graduated from the Seminary at Frankfort on Main and took hi -fi rat pastorate. In 1912 he cattie to the United States. He was ordained by Iii sh op Quayle and served hi first charge in the German Methodist Churches of Albert Le i and Pick erel I .ake. He was united in marriage to Anna L. Flindt on September 30, 1914. Two children were horn to this union, a son. Paul, stationed ut Camp Barkeley, Texas, and a (laughter, Marian, an anesthetist at University hospital in Minneapolis In May, 1936, Rev. Nedtwig silt fered a severe heart ailment from which he never fully recovered Two years later, having served tot seven years as pastor of tin* M. I Church at Ridgeway, Iowa, In* re tired to move with his family to Al bort T.ea where they have sincf resided. The deceased suffered a heart attack at noon on Decembei 5, and passed peacefully away a few hours later at tin* age of fs years. Rev, Nedtwigks active service In the ministry extended over a p**i lod of 26 years in Minnesota, South Dakota and Iowa. ll*1 brought to his work a spirit of enthusiasm, kindliness, and devotion Among outstanding characteristics wen* his sympathetic understanding and sincere appreciation of any arts of kindness extended to him At home he was the devoted husband, and to lits children Hit* great est pal. Rev. Nedtwig will he greatly missed by his family and friends, but they will derive consolation from the knowledge that the world Is better for his having lived. Funeral services were conduct **d at Uh* First M. E Church iii Albert Lea with th** pastor, Rev. F. V. Tannehiil officiating and U<*\ W. M. Brann of Alden assisting The Reverend Herbert I). Temple, District Superintendent of the Upper Iowa Conference, delivered an impressive funeral sermon The floral offerings, contributions to Missions, and gifts to Testa manta to the boys in tin* service, showed th© esteem In which he was held. The body was laid to rest In Shady Oak cemetery at Pickerel I/ike Those attending Uh* funeral from a distance, besides Uh* son and daughter, were: Rev. Herbert l>. Temple, of Oelwein, Iowa; Rev. and Mrs, VV. E. Brann of Alden; Rev. arni Mrs. G. Kohler, Mason City; Mis. Lillian Flindt and Mrs Rexford Mattie** of Minneapolis; ll H. Kchuknecht of Chicago; Mi John Gilbert, of Buffalo Lak<*. Mi s. It. G, Baker of Ridgeway. Iowa; and Miss Meryl I *f a 11 /.cr aff of Wat e» loo, Iowa. R C. JENSEN It C. Jensen was bom in I/d land, Iienmark. January 6. 1H72 At the age of 19 he immigrated to the United .States, lot it jug at Al heft I/*a where h© his re d< I since. In November, 1857, he was unit ed in marriage to Miss Lva I-it son Typical exercise in high school students' manual. Bv MARGARET KERNODLE AP Features Writer Washington -Mama or papa might have a hard tune dressing in four minutes. Bul their sons and (laughters soon will know how. With 8 to 12 minutes of daily conditioning exercise recommended by the I . 8. office of education fur high school students, go many other methods of girding young America lur war. A new manual, soon to bo sent to schools over the country, advises teachers to show the students such things an how to march a mil** in 12 minutes, walk and run two mile* in...    ----------- 20 minutes, walk and run IO miles* in two hours, pick up another student from the floor and, using the "fireman’s carry,’’ tote him 20 yards in eight seconds, hop on either leg 20 yards in seven seconds. Apparently the educators don't even dare think this is easy. They j have outlined a terrific programj of conditioning exercises, obstacle races, sports, wood chopping, plowing, road work and camping. They say the boys should be able to develop “strength, endurance, j stamina, bodily coordination and I physical skills that will be of directj value and use in the armed forces and war work.” They say the girls should be given “opportunity to achieve, to succeed and to Increase morale," that feminine endurance should “he de veto ped only as a result of vigorous activity carried beyond the first onset of fatigue." that "effort should In* sustained even though the girls an* lift'd.’’ The boys won’t be the only ones taught fighting and escape m**th-oda either. Tin* officials recommend that tins girls learn such things as ‘‘jumping and falling without being hurt,” that they acquire “a sense of position in space” and develop ahi! tty to carry another without injury] to self and “to control their bodies in flight.” Obstacle rat es apparently are to become as familiar to high school boys and girls tomorrow as slates and Sleigh bolls were to grandpa yesterday. A lot of this program is believed necessary because America has gone too far away from the pioneers. Army offic* is, ad vising the Office of Education in preparation of tills physical fitness program, said: “American youths <1*» not have th** ability to live comfortably and safely in open count i y.” Try this on your teen age son or daughter. Dependency Pay Arranged At Induction Selectees May Make Assignment When They Reach Fort Snelling St. Paul, Dec. 14—Selectees now may arrange for benefits to be paid dependents at the time of induction, when they arrange also for deductions for war bonds and for government insurance, instead of waiting until arrival in the camp of their assignment, it was announced. Tty© government will contribute $28 to a soldier’s dependent wife and $10 additional to each child. In order to apply for these ben*'fif3, the Inductee must submit certain documents to sub-* st antiar© his claims, the Minnesota Division of Social Welfare was ad-\i.«*-d by Fort Snelling authorities. Such evidence, in the case of a wife, consists of a certified copy of a public or church record of the wedding, the marriage certificate or affidavits of two or more eye w itnesses. Iii Uh* case of a former wife, a certified copy of a divorce d©-cree air separation agreement ta required. A certified copy of the birth or baptism certificate is required to ot>? tin dependency allowances for children. Ii not available, an affidavit from the physician or mid-wit** attending the birth will be accepted. Class “B” dependents, which include parents, brothers, sisters or grandchildren, must be attested to by at least two “reputable, disinterested persons.” The witnesses must civ© affidavits as to the relationship and dependency of the dependents, it va-* explained, When a document Is of no sentimental value, a photostatic copy or a e©rtifl**d true copy may be submitted. All affidavits must be sworn to before a notary public and the notary's seal affixed. of Albert Lea. To Uhs union were bom two childre it, a daughter, Mildred, Kilo died at the ag** of three and a son Mervil who survives ids fiith**r. Ills wife Eva passed away In November, 1907 In October, CHO, Mr. Jensen married Miss Mary Nelson of Clarks Grove, who survives him To them were born three sons, I Wesley, Charles aud Clair, who survive, and a daughter Mary Jane, I v ho died Iii infancy. I Resides his wit** and sons, Mr. I Jensen is survived by tlu©** grand sons, four brothers, J F Jensen, j Selmer, California; Julius Jensen, Peter Jensen and Anton Jensen, 11?-> lug In Denmark, and four sisters: Mrs. John Nelson, Northfield; Mrs. Theodor© lf Peterson, Albert Ism; Mrs. II. (’. Hanson and Mrs. Peter Jorgenson, Denmark; an uncle, p. (’, Johnson, Albert Lea; a cousin, Paul (’, Johnson of Minneapolis. For many yen tm Mr. Jensen was employed at Hi** Jzonbk© Diy Goods st ore, later known as tin* George B. Brett Co., Albert l/*a .It** was also manager of th© local Bob Wal la*© store for some tim© Din mg th** pant seven years h© has been a clothing salesman Ilia passing wan sudden and un expected, \t 5 o'clock Munday j morning, November 22, 1942. he was taken by a fatal h**»rt atta* k. Ho was a faithful member of The First Baptist Church where he wan and had set ved for many years ss a deacon. ANDREW GILBERTSON F u n © i a1 Ber vl* *•* w©r© h © I d Thursday at 2 o’clock st Moscow Lutheran Church for Andrew (Jib bcrtson. Rev. A. Noidaun© official ©(J, Andrew Gilbertson, son of Oil b**rt. and Barbara Hilbert ion was born July I, 1887 in Perry Dune County, Wisconsin, He was bap tiled and confirmed by Rev. Proas in Mount Horeb Lutheran Church. Mr. Gilbertson « un** to Minneao ta in the fall of 1*92 H© was united Iii marriage to Hannah Elsie Hanson, on January 26, 1896. Ile Is survived by bis wife and three children: Arthur on the home farm, (Mabel ) Mrn. Grin Broten and D<*1 la) Mrs. John M nor© of Austin. Six grand children. a sister, Mrs. Emma Barrett of Battle Creek, Mich, four brothers, two al tern. A (laugh ter, Elma, preceded bim in death several years ago. lf© i.i also survived by several nieces and nephews. To move a triangular infantry db vision of 15,000 men requires 65 railroad trains of 21 cars each. CmututtkunMUf.9 \ V.*. SIWA. WWW. VU U WWWW- There are now bison in Uh* I nit* ads. 21,000 protected d Strife* and (’an T Bomb the Japs with junk! Chest Colds i WICKS VVapoRub Every facility for your comfort. In the heart of the loop. New Coffee Shop and Sandwich liar. Viking Room and Cocktail J/Hinge. Connecting Garage. Rooms with la va tory only $2.25 Jo—*, L Corm!*, • Hay Mend X. Swan*aa ** ana gar* To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested Art Coming IWOTVV I ^MUSSON GILBERT ELLEGARD Gilbert Ellegard, son of Andrew aud Anna Ellegard, was born in Aardal, Horn, Norway, on April 4, 1858 ll** v. a § baptized a'id fort firmed in the Lutheran faith. He came to this country as a young lad of 15 years In May, 1877, coming directly to Albert I/a, where he lived with hi * uncle, Peter Roeland for on# y©ar, After several years as a farm laborer in RiceUUBd and Bancroft township-* h© spent two years In if 'oz p? : if-. Wyoming, from where bi* returned in the year J 885 The following year be pun based a farm near Manchester and was in ted ) rr.arr.ag# to V©.i Hr/ la h • , d* ;gm©r of I/ars arid Rag mid Grasdaien. To this union five ct.ldren were born. In 1901 they purchased and moved to th© farm on which th© son, Louis and wife now live. When Central Church was re toiled in 1526 Mr Bilegari served as rtiairmar: on the building ' comme*©#. He was also a member of the Board of Trustees at vari* WE PLANNED FOR TODAY 6 YEARS AGO Of c/ursr, we cJxln’t foresee the war. Rut we did anbci-j>ate a growing Amen* a ami an accompanying need for ffilter, more efficient transportation. Moreover, as one of Amen* a i great railroads, we accepted our respectability to meet tins need. Six years ago, we undertook a program of Planned Progreso, to increase the efficiency ami scope of Rock island service. l o tins end we made many improvements. We built giant bridges; reduced grades; eliminated curves. And we r* ballasted and unproved our roadbed, laid heavier rails, put in millions of new bes, to accommodate heavier, faster traffic, We Inuit one of America's largest fleets of streamlined trami — the famous ROCKETS, and put unto service score* of Diesel powered swih h engines. Many modem improvements such as roller bearings have multiplied the s}»eed arui power of our steam locomotives. Every piece of rolling stock Las been put in top condition. These improvements . .. plus many more . . . have prepared Rock island to move die men and materials of war in a po*cis*zi-like, efficient manner. ITiey make it posabie lot us to say to shippers that we are able to handle shfl more fought, despite the millions of ton-amies per day we are already carry mg. As we re* -ive th© necessary materials now on order, we shall I •fpuiue to increase our ability to serve America. i 8 i ’ ji DAY T -CAVE*. -—heavy troop movements,-plot the mony men of th# armed forces on well-earned furloughs, will crowd to co- ' i : 'yet transportation facilities. Others, * iv**.- j th' .jh n ess ly, should buy ?;ckets cmd make ret ©na* .os in advance, cancelling (.* tty ( pion Buy War BONOS ROCK ISLAND LINES J, D. FARRINGTON, C**#t Oftc# J. W. HILL.    T'nHk    A.    D.    MARTIN,    Trol*c    Manager

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