CA Juengling Retirement

Twin brother of EO Juengling

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CA Juengling Retirement - * the P. the ac- shell, tossed Is a in as we to...
* the P. the ac- shell, tossed Is a in as we to a big asso- for from was a fear been lines. first- fighting By ex- C. A. Wangling Rttirts After 48 Years with Local Produce Company oper- to en- of his staff . "Forty-eight years ago my bow told me to come over and work for him and he'd tell me when we were through," reminiscences C. A. Juengllng, 216 South Congress. "He never yet has told me." But five weeks ago, after working since February, 1897, for the T Jensen and Son Produce company Mr. Juengling decided he needed a rest. He gave his boss notice that he was retiring, Saturday was his last day of work at the produce house—but he plans to stop In frequently and see how things are going. Returning in 1897 from a four years' stay In Colorado, Mr. Juengling remembers going to work for his father, who was a shoemaker in a building next door to the Jensen Produce company, then located on East Sixth. "One day T. Jensen came over and asked if I would help prepare eggs for shipment," Mr. Juengling said and that. de- always high back soldiers are name down. It's a built s*e and your of for that here words It. man' Sta- combat. of a Air 1Í17. Two son* are married and hay* families. Theodore Juengllng lives in Wichita and Sgt. William Ordnance company on Luzon. He has 90 points and may be honorably discharged soon. Monday, Mr. Juengllng planned to sleep until 9 o'clock. But he woke up early and could not stay in bed after 7 o'clock. Yes, he had an egg for breakfast, fixed in his favorite style—fried, sunny £Íde up. N«ighbortown Briefs NEOSHO RAPIDS — Mrs. Harry Harper' was hostess to the Mothers' club Friday afternoon. Mrs. W. G. Pearson presented the program. Refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. H. T. Knight, to eight members and the following guests, Mrs. Chester Horton, Miss the January the and I answered, 'If Dad says so: 15P n . nt « Horton ' Donald Gene and A few days later Mr. Jensen came ¡ S? i» ^ Üf^í, R ? yc * e Ann and mrpr «,,*i n «nri T h»in»H Mm «,,* Dcc Baxter and Charlotte Dill. over again, and I helped him out | several times." lured Permanently Once Mr. Jensen found Jueng- llng in his stocking feet half-soling his own shoes. His dad found him a customer's pair of shoes and he went to work again for Mr. Jensen. The following day Mr. Jensen was surprised that he didn't show up Again he found him in the shoe shop. Asked why he was helping his father, Mr. Juengling replied "I couldn't find enough to do in the produce house. It was then that Mr. Jensen promised to keep him busy. He has Flving part In German 381st He January Davis, airman High oí College. 22, advanced 1944, commission. phase crew fit coming hJs a gtil- n!r Germany, since worked 9íí and 10 hours a day, six days a week, often going on Sunday mornings to feed and water the poultry. "I didn't like to quit when help is so hard to get and to train," said Mr. Juengling, who had charge of candling eggs, dressing poultry grading the eggs and chickens, "but my right leg has been bothering me since 1924." Had Serious Accident On January 24, 1924. Mr. Juengllng was helping to disinfect chicken coops by dipping the large wooden structures in a floor vnl filled with boiling water and Lysol. Attempting to push one of the coops under the water, Mr. Juengling lost his balance and had to step in the vat rather than go in head first. He was off work exactly three months. The only other time he missed work was a month this year In January he decided to retire and he quit in the middle of the month. Four weeks later he went back to teach new employes how to candle eggs. He stayed until Saturday. Mr. Juengllng says that he has found his job interesting nnd his employers "good people to wort for." Since he began work for the produce house has has made several trips to New York City and Chicago with live poultry cnr's. Besides work in the poultry line, he' also has helped salt and load beef hides. Mr. Juengllng and Miss Emma Hersiz were married in Einporia in 1899. She cnme to the United States from Switzerland at the age of 12. They have lived in the same house for 46 years. Mr. and Mrs. Juengling had three children The eldest child, Margaret, died in | READING— Mrs. Arthur Jones entertained members of her bridge club Thursday afternoon at her home east of Reading. Mrs. George Schlobohm received high score The group decided to have a '- at the State Lake the evening of July 4 for their families. The next regular meeting will be with Mrs. Edward Hyde. READING— Thirteen members .•were present at the regular meeting ?f W.S.C.S. Wednesday afternoon at their hall. Mrs. Walter Johns presented the devotions, and Mrs. A. R. Williams gave the lesson. During the business meeting it was voted to hold just one meeting in August and the mite boxes will be opened at that meeting. The group will gather rags for rugs to be made and sold at the December bazaar. Mrs. John Whittington and Mrs. George Schlobohm served refreshments. MEDAL TO SELECTIVE SERVICE EMPLOYES Washington, July 3 W)—President Truman has signed legislation authorizing issuance of a medal and an award of merit to uncompensated employes of the selective service system. The medal will be designed by the selective service director and will be known as the Selective Service medal. She the

Clipped from
  1. The Emporia Gazette,
  2. 04 Jul 1945, Wed,
  3. Page 3

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  • CA Juengling Retirement — Twin brother of EO Juengling

    stbljmpr40 – 02 Dec 2012

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