: }"?•$&$ Upp»f D«t Mdtftil Tuesday, July 13, !94§ fioy, Girl Get Top 4'-# Pou/fry Prizes 7<:$ WW^^^^fl I vn'V-y" y 1 *" Judge Johnston Was 79, Sunday RUTH PHELPS, 14, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard, Phelps, of the Portland 4-H club, is shown above wiih Chet Kurtz, show chairman and manager Of the Swift plant here. They are looking ai her second place prize, a battery of aluminum hens' nesls. (Algona Newspapers Flashfqto). JOHN COTTON, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Cation of Lone Rock, looks over the first place prize he won recently in the 4-H poultry show held at Bradley Bros. Walt Bradley is showing John some of the fine points of the automatic high pressure oil heated poultry waferer, donated by ihe firm,- fc-r the firsi place prize. * Ravin%$ by CHRIS REESE A Lilllo of This, a Little of That; Not Much of Anything. It was the other day, hotter 'n blaxes, that Chief Dennis McGinnis was marching up and down the main drag and was making marks on car tires and I'm "agin" marking my car up because on account of then I'll have to wash it some time and the chief offered to give my ja- loppe a good scrubbing, and from now on he's going to 'have the cops tie a blue ribon on the bus instead of making marks on it. And he's got something there. Ang Eugene Hutchins thinks that is a good idea and wants the boys to lie a green ribbon on his car to mutch the color, so to speak. And Ted Chrischilles says they'll have to tie white ribbons on his bus to match its cleanness, but they can let the ribbon tieing go by, the board if the city will give him an eraser so he can rub out the markings they make with the crayons, so to speak. But. pcrijonaiy, I think that the ribbon stunt is a good one. The other day I was making a chive northwest of town and I called at the Bill Dodds place and when I stai-ted to tell Bill who I was he said: "Never mind. 1 knuv,' ynu because on account .of a guy never would forget a mug like you lug around." And he's got something there. And then when I was at the Hubert O'Brien place he offered me a buck an hour if I'd do some corn plowing and which I can't do and when I asked him where did Leo Kollasch live ho said "Right west of the ditch, west of here, and watch out you don't fall in." And when I got to the Kollasch place there was the ditch, O. K., but they had a bridge over it and I didn't get my feet wet and Leo said there wasn't enough water in the ditch to cover my nether extremities and I don't believe in wet feet anyway. And so I then signed him up in the Gulpers and he admitted that Mrs. Kollasch was the better gulper of the two. Q Maybe you have checked over the pictures of the Weidenhoff personnel printed in the paper and there you have the membership roll of the Amalgamated Association of Coffee Gulpers unit at the Weidenhoff plant. At a meeting held at 4:30 last week the Weidenhoff unit elected officers as follows: President, R. F. Marcy: vice president. Wm. E, Watts; secretary, J. C. Story; treasurer, F. G. Cortright; members of the board, L. G. Wiley, .Dick Schweger, Betty Blanehard, Pauline Medicke, Everett Peterson and Wm. M. Funk. The committee on tasting is made up of Don Gudorian, Simon Hirner, Jaines Schenck, Pierre Gil.lette and Malt Ivapp. The checking committee (the group which is to cheek on how much gravy the gulper puts in the cup) is made up of Page Thompson. Rodell Riifsch, Elmer Shellum and Ernest Hutchirison. And the feminine personnel of the Weidenhoff Gulper Club has organized the Lady Gulpers Auxiliary and at a session held at 5:30 last week elected the following officers: The president, Eileen Lieurancc; vice president, Grace Kouba; secretary, Georgia Lee, treasurer, Ruth Butts; board members, Beverly Ditsworth, Ariene Thill, Maxine Shipler, Dorothy Currans, Phyllis Christensen, Ruth Kollasch, Ellen Marshall and Blanche Lage. The tasting committee is made up of Marjorie Engle, Ruth Miller. Lv- dia Seegebarth, Frances Beitx, and Patricia Gilbride. The committee on the proper stance when gulping from a saucer is made up of Sarah Schmit, Minnie Gronbach, lola Anderson, Leon a Potter, Delores Bowman, Viola Beck and Mildred Funk. The auxiliary plans on meetings once a week for general business activities of the club as well as twice daily, 10 and 3, for gulping. Java in a day, all of 'em Rood at it. But it remains for James Alex to prove the most able in stancing his cup, always giving the right angle to the little finger, the right twist of the wrist and the proper gulp when he is taking on his Jave. I repeat, I'm sure all swelled up over getting that bunch of swell men and women gulpers into the Amalgamated Association of Coffee Gulpers, so to speak. Q L- And there is a bunch of guys out there who also belong to the No Neck-Tie Club because on account of the other night when a group of 70 Weidenhoffers put on a party at the country club for James Jackson, as soon as a gent entered the room if he wore a tie a committee of 7 waited upon him and a minute later the tie adorned a nail on the rafter and in several cases there are going to be new ties purchased because on account of all of the members wear a tie when they go to church and especially when the boss, (the Mrs.) insists that they choke themselves up for an occasion with a cravat. Yep, it just looks to me like that Wei- denhoff gang, the big shots, the workers, the whole group, is made up of regular good guys and girls and I'm glad they are a part of the best town in the U. S. — Algona. Spitting Charge Brings $5 Fine In a justice court case, Marjorie Engle was fined S5 and costs by ^Justice J. B. Johnston on a charge of assault and battery filed by Mrs. Oscar Romer. Mrs. Romer said Mrs. Engle spit on her during an argument, Sunday. The defendant denied the charge, but paid the fine. Donald Backman, West Bend, was fined $5 and costs on a charge of operating a motor vehicle with faulty equipment. Edward Reding, of Irvington, charged with not having an operator's license, was fined $2.50 and costs. James W. Domek, Cylinder, charged with drunkenness, was fined $10 and costs. All these cases were before Justice Johnston. Mayor Frank .Kohlhaas fined L16yd.Pratt-$5 and costs, July 8, on a charge of speeding in-the only case in that court the past few days. Weather Break Hoped For Here Old Man Weather continued to send a torrent of heat down on Kossuth county, this week, although there was some rain, and possibilities of cooler weather after it, Monday afternoon. According to weather reports, thys might break the torrid wave, temperature indicates. Monday night the temperature dropped to C5 degrees. Date Rain High Low July (i 101 71 July 7 96 74 July B 94 71 July 9 (,UR) 88 71 July 10 (.02R) 86 69 July 11 88 64 July 12 92 66 The humidity continued to make the heat worse than the temperature indicates. Basement House Permit Granted A routine rnecling of the city council was held at the city hall last Thursday fright. A building permit was issued to Mrs. O. E. Butterworth to build a basement house on North Hall Street. Estimated cost was $2000. Thrc other minor building permits were also granted. Bids for the new furnace at. the city sheds was shelved until »the next meeting when bids will be granted. The council also voted to turn the maintenance of the new Jaycee sponsored tennis courts over to the park board. A property owner on McGregor street urged the council to pave between the Northwestern tracks on that street. The council tabled the matter. A resolution was also passed to fix the grade on South Moore Street from Kennedy Street to Oyermyer Drive. A plan for a 50th anniversary book of the Algona light plant was brought up, but further arrangements arc pending on that project. WANT ADS BRINGfl RESULTS Carlson Divorce Granted July 9 A divorce decree was issued July 9, in Kossuth district coin- by Judge Harry "E. Narey, in a case of Sclrna A. Carlson vs. Herman A. Carlson. i ^"''iV^'S'^'^V »fe * .., • * -s;* ski^&fcii^ ,. -. tf.fi. ....... .... , ;he-peace WHS honored jy ft birthday Bafty aftd fsieftle JHnnef, with 21 gu"efct& present the plcftie was held |t the Swimming F66l p-aMt/ Mf,,, tfdhhstdri 1 was 18 years bid. Me .received 26 poste&rds <md messages from brothers and sisters, grandchildren arid great* grandchildren. i ...... ...i ^......— _ Building Sweet Sheds Swea Ciiy-«The Walter Lutin Construction crew is at work on the foundation for the new REA storage - sheds to be erected by the lots juat south.of the Emma Anderson residence. The building will be Used to house poles, wifing equipment) ahd other materials for new electrification At Wnlii'e*e*li fed attt eft frlisse last ib .honm Pvt, h& ullet. wh&ae bttt$ Wsfc birfliNew Qulftea. M ene 6f \M flfst Ahwieafi!) to die fnythe Sbuth Paeific. Me #a§ killed in fl6tib'H oft Dec-ember 31, 1942, Hareid; Mutter Was the sdn of Mrs. Of ace, Mullec . He waa boirn on a laffrt h'eat Whlttemofe IB -1921 ftftd gte'tf up in thU C6m< muftity. ' surviving fire his mother, twd sisters, Mrli Harley Will, Mrs, Hefrnfirr'Thilges, two brothers, Cletus and James, all of Whltte . «. The funeral was held on ThurS day morning at 9 a. m. with the Rev. Raymond Pick officiating sen* vvm.'. Faftdelj, Jftch, George MuJ» Navy Veteran At Ldkota On Visit >u <uu»a •*-* Chief Commissary Steward Clafenee.Koppcn of the U. 8,'Navy and his Wife and*two 1 ehlldrefl, Craig and Janice, left Wednesday for Norfolk Virginia, gftefe'lpertdini! a 40^day furlbUgh aHEe* Htfrrre of his sister Mrs, P, C^.GSilenfeldt and fhis mother, Mts. Amelia Keppen, also at other* 'Mettds and relatives, diafe'nee enlisted in the navy in,-1036 and is making it his ca« rder,. jabbed an dye wma/tiSdjpeft Is not .getting albngtfts,.wBii he-should and Monday he \ returned la J Mercy * hospital Mason .city., • _ ,1.. • ril^. . , . Vfubllshcd by the,, M Upper beg HolneS PUbllifiing Co. 5r. p W, Hagififd, jt. B. waller and GiS. Erlartder' 4 < Entered as Second Class; Matter at the PoStoffice at Algoha, loWa, under act of Congress of March 2 1879. Issubd Weekly. . Rites Held F6r Jap War Prisoner Wesley—Victor Loebig, Alfred Erdnuin and Mary'• Lee and her house gwsl Mary Ikaiise Jocsak ciHonck'd the military funeral of Huns Gci-des, who died in a Japanese prison camp."* :He was a son of Mr. and Mrs/'iFritz CJerdes of Woden and had ' einlistetcl in the navy in 1940, .Their ship, the Destroyer Pope, was taken by the Jaoanesd on March 1, 1942, and all were imprisoned on the Celebes Islands. He died there. on March 28, 1945. Their ship was the first one captured by the enemy. The body arrived at Woden the morning of July 7 and that afternoon the Woden Post of the American Legion conducted military honors at the house. Chrischilles store * TIijs store is completely air conditioned and cooled for your summer shopping comfort. Even on the most sweltering and humid days, the air in the CILRISCHILLES IST01M'] is fresh ftnd at least 10 to 15 degrees cooler than the street. Shop here to escape the heat—you'll !»e delighted \vith the cool comfort \ve offer you .... How It Happened There was no highway accident here Sunday night when Algon- ans heard the patrol sirens. Instead Patrolmen Dick Meehan of Algona and L. W. Dickinson of Humboldt, who was riding with him, were answering a call to Renwick.. There was no fatality, but a man did receive a broken shoulder in a crash one-half mile north of '.here. I am surely tickled pink because of the Weidenhoi'i personnel, 124 men and women gulpers, now become regular Gulpers, a part of the-8,000 membership roll in the U. S. W. M. Harks, executive vice president and general manager, has been selected honorary president, and I've seen him gulp his Java, and Mrs. Harks also is an adept at the Java gulping art. Then, too. there's Jack Story, along with his gulping proclivities, also an'»rtist with the coffeii cup. And it has developed that there is a friendly contest daily between R. F. Marcy and Page Thompson and Everett Peterson as to who and Kossuth Steers Top City Market Chicago, July 9—What is believed to be the highest per-head price ever paid for a straight load of cattle on the open market went for some Iowa-fed steers at the Chicago stockyard this wetek. Quinn and Merron, cattle feeders of Kossuth county, had a load of Hereford steers at Chicago on Wednesday which averaged 1.773 pounds per head and brought $37.75 per hundred. This yielded an average pe? head price of $669.30. * Market officials said these were the heaviest cattle to be marketed here in three weeks. In June Anders Mathers, of West Branch. Cedar county, sold 11 head of heavyweights which brought an averigt ut $639.35 per head and one steer, which weighed 2 tun. yielded .5720:09; CHRBSCH1LLES STORE verybody's talking about the Goss-gP strapless bra! For glamour under the S,UN and STARS., .the strapless. Goss-gP. understudies bare-shoulder PLAY and / DATE clothes. Satin and elastic satin . . , with delicately cgrved feather- fepnes for CONSTANT uplift support, ^j! WHITE .... BLUE NUDE *>*k ^ t-Vv -,'y •" i Listen to the Algona Hour every week day from 10:05 to 11:00 A. M, eves KSMJk Mawo City, en yew? dial #JL JOiO. • _- ORDER YOUR COAL Summer Delivery Mr, Consumer, You Must Start Now to Put in Your COAL-NOW , • If we have a normal winter in 1948-49 there may be •real suffering unless coal consumers are willing to fill, their bins this summer. 'This is no alarmist report, bui just a statement of the facts that you should not underestimate. The manpower situation in the mining and distribution of coal is more critical than ever this year. We respectfully ask your cooperation and hope you will lake advantage of our invitation to have your bin 'filled now. ' F.S. NORTON &SON Coal Headquarters . . ALGONA, IOWA fiPV-« GOAL '<'. -"The Red Truck Can Serve You In Town or Country" In The Farmers Picture It's SARGENT FEED A—CATTLE—they know that they will belhoallhier and stronger with SARGENT MOLLASSES MINRAL'MEAL. For it contains bolft minerals and proteins whibh insure a belter- balance. And a better balance insures a sturdy animal. ~ ' \ B—HOGS—they know that they are saving the farmer last of corn and still they are the best fed hogs in the world.'They know the benefits of SARGENT MINRAL MEAL. They know that no better supplement can be bought at any price. G—POULTRY—they realize that with 1 the new SARGENT IPRE-MIX, their laying slumps are over. For thai is just the purpose of Ihis^-new miracle feed—to stop laying slumps. A special balance to hold up and step up egg production in all kinds of weather. D—MR. FARMER—and last of all. Mr. Farmer is happy because by using Sargent feeds, he has increased his profits while saving his high- priced grain. The whole farm is happy that uses Sargent Feeds. }f * THREE GREAT SARGENT FEEDS / 1. Cattle ~ Sargent Molasses Minral 2. Hogs-Sargent Minral Meal ..- 3, Chickens -Sarg- 'Jft entPre-Mix .Thousands of satisfied farmers,say: , "SARGENTS IS THE BEST FEED MONEY CAN BUY" But: don't take their word far it-try it yourself. Then you too will spy; , "SARGENTS IS THE BEST FEED MONEY CAN BUY" • • ' • '. • . ,-'•.•( .. • • - . I No Risk Guarantee! "" ' • ' Buy one baa of Sargent feed. Feed it. If you are not .completely satisfied, return your ^ empty bag and receive your money back, We, ',/ are that sure that you will be satisfied with this miracle feed. Try it today, SARGEKT FEEDS ON SALE AT; Cloverleaf Hatchery-_,_„,.*,,,.__„_Algono Robinson Prodwte^^-—,.„„^^^Weilty Frederick Schult?----—-----,-lon», Retk W, A, Murray-—-,,^,,^^,-^,Bon«r«ft Harringa feed Store--__—Bwff«|p Center Farmers Elevator Co.-,—---^ Ellgen Produce- ,__^_,,, INE E -' I , ^ __.'.".._, " " Sargent & Co,, Algona, la, FEED See Sargents Play Weidenhoff Friday! • • . . , £%> *,j * : * Sargent's softball team, loser* In $nly ent game this year, will,met! Weidenhoff team en Friday afternoon at'4 p.m., en the new 1C C, mend, Thifjaijii if a pert ef ^iMtnheff Bays 11 ,' Sargenji wurth* flrst game thi* year 7»6 and think t^y?an do if «ssin. Cerrjf m\ flight ipftball game, 1 -* - . V - T- 'i „ ? "\^f '-•• - • • .«"..'.. -i. . .!.%\-.. i,!/ . ?
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