The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 1, 1945 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, November 1, 1945
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'H» 'jPlHlii'DGCKf•,.,.'•*¥ , 1H ^eleefui dayS* fcwa-i 1 *?^P?J^*«fe fm radio station in World Waf IL ,wm speak at the annual : meeting:.of the Kessuth County v; Fam Bu«*jMi. to be held at the Burt Wgh school, Thursday, -NOV.. 8, startiflg a| • The actual business of the meet' ing will be kept at a minimum to allow Mr. Palmbeck as! touch time as" possible: '.','-":-.-',.v'''^'' »•''.':•','•''• .ii.'t Annual election of officers ; wlll L. Brown, county agent, L. Brown ,c6Uftty ayentf Peckhantj home demonstration agent, and the resolutions commit tee. • •, ; .,.'•.• '-.'."• • ., •.- ; Froflt Line Interviews- ., Palmbeek",will tell about his four months With the U. S. armies In Europe. He is reported to be the first correspondent across the Rhine at the time of the big push into Germany. Herb covered the fighting fronts in Belgium, .Holland and Germany right through V-E day. . Plambeck He visited with hundreds' o Iowa and middle^ western service- dtfien, brought many of them to the rilcrophone for interviews which FIREMAN HURT IN tUVERNE$lpOO BIAZE, SUNDAY LuVerne: 'Damage estimated at nearly .ten thousand dollars resulted Sunday morning when fire destroyed the home of Mrs. Martha Schneider. The fire, Which started in the attic of the house, had such a head start 'that'it made dt very difficult to get it under control, jut With .the aid of the LuVerne nd.Livermore fire trucks, one tor* 1 of the three story house was aved, this being badly damaged oy water and smoke. Mrs. Martha Schneider and her daughter Mrs. Elriora Eustace and her two daughters Erna and Lorraine lived in the house*. . - , , Neighbors and firemen assisted n carrying but some of the furniture', however It was impossible ,o get out some of the furniture, his being burned, also. The loss was -partially covered by insur- •M.' J, Stripling; one of the volunteer firemen, received a very serious eye injury when a stream of water from one of the large hose accidentally' hit him in the eye. He was immediately taken to the doctor and then later taken to .the Mercy hospital in Mason City, the doctor reported that his eye ball had been paralyzed and that several of the blood vessels, hvthe Six Pheasant Huiters Fined As Season Opens YOUTH FINED $50 were transmitted by short wave tc WHO, where they were broadcast His visits With boys hi the for •ward lines were compared b y iiiany with "a visit witti.the folk at home." ' ' •' ', Was 4-H Leader The guest speaker is himsel from Iowa, having been born nea Davenport. While still a lad; h bought .purebred livestock wit his own .farm savings. Active in 4-H work, he was state vice presi- 1 NEW-S BRIEFS Of Rossiith County LONE ROCK COMMUNITY, for the sixth consecutive time, had subscribed its bond total in the Victory Bond drive, before the drive opened officially. Art Priebe, Chairman, and his co-workers, were well over the $7,000 mark set for that community last Friday, Oct. 26. A DIVORCE WAS granted Alta B. Bushnell from R. E. Bushnell, Saturday in '-., Kossuth District Court, on a charge of cruel and inhuman treatment. The couple has lived in Kossuth the past-six years. Mr. Bushnell operates a tavern in Algona. They were married in 1910. * * *. FORREST TWOGOOD. on terminal leave' from the Navy where he served as lieutenant commander, was guest speaker at the Ro- 1 . « ." _. IIJT^^Jn.. MSMtVI MO e y V e'haVburst; Mr. Stripling will have to remain in the hospital for several days. dent in 1928. State College. He attended Iowa His first job after college was 4-H :club leader; tot Scott county, where he developed the state champion judging team. He then became Boorie county- farm agent. He w'eijt-frpm there to the staff of the ^Davenport Democrat, 'and joined the WHastaff in/1936/ , ' NEW POUO CASES DROP; DISEASE ;EUEVED WANING Spread of infantile .paralysis seems to -have been halted in this area, this past week. ...;;. -Four new cases were reported, but recovery In all previous cases where late information was ;avaU- able. seemed likely on the basis of jiformation received. ' , .' .ago. r _^_ "responsible'ifor, week- •'dayvFarm5Uews'.'broadcasts," and :^directs 'the WHO Tall Corn Contests:'and p6rn Belt Plowing Matches. ' .;'• _ :• • ; He is a member of -the Farm Bureau, Grange and Fanners Union and believed to be the only man who Is a member of all three organizations; Plambeck is an accredited war correspondent and made two trips to foreign theatres of operations, the first in 1943,^ ; r ALGONA GR1DDERS &ENCEII 'Algona high school's footbal future-—with two games remain- Ing on the local schedule—was anything but bright. ' - ~ After losing a 33'to 19 decision here, last Friday night, to .the ,,Clarion Cowboys, the Bulldog •' take on Spencer at Spencer, thi Krlday evening, and tackle Hum b'oidt in the season^ finale, there on Nov.' 9. ..•.' In the case of Spencer, it means meeting a team that has won six and Jost none in tlie Lakes Conference. The Spencer eleven has rolled up a total of 128 points to the opponents' 24, while Algona has won two and lost five, the five telng iti North Central Conference competition. • .. , Spencer had a dose call with Cherokee, last week, taking a 7 to 0 decision, but Cherokee has scored 71 points to opponents' 27 this season. . %umpOldt, > final conference foe of the locals, 1 has also had a season ! of ups-and downs, but has two inference victories, _ .•...•. Against Claripn 'the Bulldogs tary meeting, Monday noon. He told Rotarians-that they would find the "boys" who went away, were returning as "men", and that they would hr most instances be better citizens for their military service. » * * MRS. CLARA KLAHR, 91, mother of Mrs. George St. John, died Friday afternoon after an illness of 12 days. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon_at the McCullough chapel, with Rev. Tnhn P Clyde and Rev. C. c. Kkhard^on Officiating. Burial was in Riverview Cemetery. Mrs. Klahr was born Sept. 21, 1854, in Ohio. She Was married ini 1875, her husband preceding her -in death in 1934.^ ^ ^ THE COFFEE SHOP, operated the past five yearly• B. .C; Witt-. SECOND TIME ON- DRIVING CHARGE Six pheasant hunters were fined in court here, Sunday, by-Justice J. B. Johnson, as an aftermath of the opening of himting season. Kay Setchell, state conservation officer, filed all of the charges. In the meantime, two other justice court cases, One involyihg drunkenness and the secon'd reckless driving, were also disposed '.of in justice courts. A "Deal" Backfired • Gust'Hand, Fairmont, Minn, was fined $25 adn costs-for* illegal use of a hunting license.'. • / 'It seems that Hand \ had Ernest Larson, a good friend from Armstrong, Obtain an Iowa license for him. When Setchell "Stopped: the tWb men and wanted to See the licenses, he noticed a Minnesota license in Hand's billfold;. Checking further, he discovered,he wa from Minnesota, not lowa.l Larson, for his part in-ihciaf fair, was fined -10 and Costs on charge of attempting to defrau< the State of Iowa. Other Fines Assessed 'Other hunters, each'fined Big Land Owners Visit in County One of the biggest landowners in Kossuth county, the PUrdy brothers of New York, visited from Sunday to Wednesday of this week in Algona, and around, the county, in company with E. J. Van Ness. I. H .and Strother Purdy are descendants of ancestors who acquired title to about 3,600 acres of land at a tax sale, in 1870. The land now in 39 tracts, is located Jn the following townships: Lu Verne, Plum Creek, Portland, Irvington, Lincoln, Hebron, Springfield, Grant, Swea and Harrison. ••-•.-. From here they went to Blackhawk county, where they .have other large holdings. ADD MORE BUSSES IN NO. KOSSUTH Swea City: After four weeks of service, .the new Winnebago Bus Line, which traverses N9rth Kos- RESULTS VARY IN FIRST REPORTS ON FINAL BOND DRIVE By Gene Murtagh County Chairman The Victory Ix>an drive is getting well under way towards the goal of $909,000 in bonds. It is too early to forecast results. Some workers Who have covered their territories report good results while others are somewhat discouraged. So far, the town of Lone Rock, whose chairman is Art Priebe, is the only community to reach its goal, Clarence Hendrickson, Bancroft chairman, reports the^signup in Bancroft Is close to $25,000 so far, out of a total quota $29,000. Swea City, under -the leadership of Ray D. Smith, has passed the $15,000 mark out of a total ot $22,500 with a number of people yet to be seen. In country territories only a few of the school districts have thus far reported. and costs by Justice Johnson o charges of carrying an assemble gun in a car, were as follows: ' Harley Boeckholt, . 'Bancroft; Virgil Bankson, Wapello;: Ralpn C. Peterson and L. D. Scott, both Of Vilisca. v ';, Fred Baumgartner, : LuVerne, was charged with drunkennesa.'in court Tuesday. Justice Johnson, turned him over to county autt- oritles who were arrangine : "ior him to take a cure. suth, announces that a new run will be started about Nov. 1, putting four busses dally on this oiite. '•'.:•' Two practically new Aero- Coach busses were delivered to he line last Friday from a Green Bay, Wis., transU firm. These^are arge : New cases: Kathleen, young of Mp arid !Mrs. Jule Studeri »s^ has been leased, to -orensen, are sisters. Mr, Witt.?i.;» * «fi - _i,\-;i.i.tiv*'-sWt/ii i 'Studer .tis•(theiVformer, Minnie Scheppinann of irvlngton. 1 Delmar;, ,3, son of'Mr. and Mrs. ;i John; .Kramersmeler. Ledyard, was taken to DCS Moines, last Thursday. This was the first case In the Lea- yard vicinity, and school waa closed Friday for fumigating. Patricia Coeley, 4, daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. Tom Cogley of Bancroft, was taken to Iowa City Monday. She Is a niece of Sheriff A. J. Cosley. The little girl wa» Immediately placed In an isolatlon.ward. Rose Garry, 10, daughter of Mr. and. Mrs. T. D. Garry, BiirtSroW; was stricken Tues- S^She Is Isolated at her home. -'."'•"'•"'..'• . Both'Bancroft schools, pub- lie and parochial, closed at noon, Wednesday, and will re- mainCloses until Monday. At Wesley; the parochial school opened pgaln Monday, after being closed-for three weeks. ..'. Wesley, hardest hit;of the Kos^ suth area, :«ad favorable reports from four cases, now hospitalized. Mr and Mrs, Lael Root and J. P.' Studerwent,to Minneapolis, Sunday, to visit Carol Root and Kathleen Studer, who are at the Elizabeth Kinney hospital. .. Mr. and Mrs.^Roman W Ihelm and Mr. .and Mrs. F, 3C. WllheUnl and daughter Agnes of Bancroft, ateo went to Minneapolis to see plvid, *,PolJo w«w - He, s n able to sit up in bed and P' hot packs are being a; shoulder, left arm r— Watter'F.- F*aulstich, Burt, wjai fined $5 and costs, Oct, 27,-fo operating a trailer without lights and going through a stop sign, by Justice Johnston. State .officials filed the complaint. • ; i,; . • Reckless Driving—2nd Time Justice Delia Welter heard.v.) second plea of guilty in ,^ few . . • . • -TTrflli^— TTr*# -f\f T'.ll — REV T C c. :RICHAKU»WW. P as t tor of 'the;' Algpna; 'Presbyterian church for the past five years, has accepted a'call to .become pastor afstorm Lake, subject to release by the local.congregation and the Fort Dodge Presbytery. The Lakeside Presbyterian church at-Storm Lake has 800 members, and Kev. Richardson will enter a larger field 1 His work here has been outstanding, the local church bavtag shown an increase of some £00 members, and being entirely free of debt. He leaves sometime this month. „ „ » D. B. AUSTIN, 76, former Al- take Sw/ay his'drivirig'liceftse.. Wm. Stalzer filed the.charge, after a minor accident had-ocdurred in which Hbf's machine'sideswip- ed that of Stalzer.. . At Britt, Sunday, Vinent Kleinpeter and Everett Ackerson, both of -.Wesley,, were fined for hunting violations. Carl Vohs, survive. Friday, December 7, Santa Glaus Day Friday, Dec. 7, has been set^ .Santa ciaus Day in Algon^.by the' Algona Chamber of Com- . started o« like a i whirlwind, took the opening Wckpjtfc; and marche4 ou osta a touchdown without; balli And at that • n'Ptat Clarion ' tou.chdown, lead ,th»t a dented, to his Lakota Boy Gets A Fractured Skull '•'• Dwain Meyer, 15, so Meyer pf 'Lakota, suffered a tured skuU, Monday, _f a of an autotruck • crash one nr three miles west of »s driving .. crashed wlttra-trwek oTa- farm driyewey, " 2000 AT PROGRAM HERE, HALLOW E'EN Despite weather that was botf turning'cold and sprinkling rain , •the City-wide Hallowe'en Party,. K of C_i wr 9_<.nJnv> fn»^mincr nV - *m, • f is.j naiioi.1* j.j.i.11** *•»**—*- v c, 1B =, streamlined, airconditioned >usses, and capable of high speed. One of the new busses was put into service the night it was received when engine trouble developed on a bus used for .the regular run. •'••••,' j The company has orders placed for new coaches when they become available. • The new line is especially popular in North Kossuth where there has been no east-west public carrier since the Rock Island cancelled all passenger service on this branch, some ,20 years ago 6||»i|p- PRISON CAMP TROOPS SUBSCRIBED $3,618 Soldiers at the Algona Prisoner- of-War camp subscribed a total 01 $3,618.75, at a Victory Bond "Kick-Off Rally", held Tuesday morning at the camp. The camp quota, Including 20 branch camps, Is $10,605, of which amount $3,105 is to be raised among civilian employes and $7,500 from military personnel. 9 Lt. Com. A. T. Lobdell, commanding officer presided at the meeting. Speakers at the rally wire Tech Sgt. and Mrs. Harry J. Perton, and Sgt. Edwardjlyna Sgt. Whittemore Fire Damage Of $300 Whittemore: Fire of undetermined origin destroyed the hen house, some barrels of fuel oil adjacent, and a portion of some 300 hens on the place of Charles Kollasch, three-fourths of a mile west of Whittemore, about 6:30 'p. m. Tuesday. The Whittemore fire department was summoned when fire was discovered and kept the blaze from spreading, but could do nothing to save the hen house, already a mass of flames when the firemen arrived. About $900 damage was done, although exact loss is not know nas some of the hens were in the yard and thus not lost. . • DRYEST OCTOBER HERE SINCE 1893 Kossuth county had the dryest October in 52 years. This startling fact Was revealed from records of Harry Nolte, official observer. _ "There was only .1 inches 01 rain in October, which is the next to the lowest total since weather recordings were taken," he said. The dryest October on record was FARMER HELPLESS TWO HOURS; LOSES FINGER Seneca: Francis -Foley, farmeJ- living south of Seneca, narrowly escaped serious injury last'Thtirs— day afternoon, while plowing. : He was pinioned, helpless, ;,. -, in a wheel of his tractor,: to**:->'-.•-. two hours, until a pasSM^ .,, • neighbor who saw the situa-; . tion (reed him. Foley has a swinging seat tan his tractor and while plowing, th*t : seat suddenly swung to bhe side? and into the wheel .pinning Folejr in the seat and < against the wheeL Tractor: Out Of Control «. The tractori now out of control, zig-zagged with the plowing and fortunately killed the'motor. Foley was unable to extricate 1 himself, but Was not very far froih the road when the machine cansfe to a halt. ; •'" '•': ; . >-,.v : - . •;. For two hours, Unable '.to Dree himself, he waited for someone** come by to whom he could signal, for help. Finally, "Tubby" Haa«, driving? along the highway, saw him an® ran to his aid. Leg Is Left Numb The seat had to be removes' from the tractor before Mr. Foley could be freed. He was- taken ini- Perton and his wife were both Jap prisoners of war, and in 1893. In addition, farmers can be thankful, however, as the warm dry weather, with good winds, has salvaged much corn that might otfierwise have been almost mediately .to a doctor, who treatedT him for shock. No serious injuries were found, however, with the exception of bruises where his knee was caught in the tractor -wheej: He also sprarned cords and muscles and ligaments, and.i.was sent to rest for?a few'days Uefow- ior^-field-work/ ; .;. ; |eg being pinched for lelwith .circulatiani hours, if'toofc captirtd to the "Battle of the Bulge." Over one hundred bond workers attended the meeting at the Croft Theatre at Bancroft, Tues- at.;Which -time an out- worthless. The week's weather: Date October 25. October 26 October 27- October 28 October 29 October October 30 31 Hi 55 58 72 .77 .62 .70 Low 35 27 37 44 40 39 25 :toper 01 ^" _ . , Average -.temperature for= October 52.2 V -which is 4,l\abpye nor- ^Sti.'vJUKI*i,«s tiniU-first abbve-nOr- HARD TO BEAT It is proving hard for any-of the other 15 teams 'in . the Kossuth Bowling League to bounce Burt out of the loop lead. Tanvilac dropped to-third, withv Becker Sports moving into, a first place as of Tues- tie, however. League standings, .day night:' Team : . > -,5 Burf....:...:M-t. is Becker Sports »••!» Tanvilac ...— ,L , .. . Neighbors Eto^ FlelcT< , ^ Monday, Mr. Foley -was up, but could not step on his right .leg, and suffered considerable .paln/i • Neighborly spirit then prevaB?- ed, and': neighbors came . in and& • plowed ,30 acres for him, -which -Mr. .Foley said "is a great load oflt;; my mind."- :'.:.. '; • . -,,':••': '•'•• - v ' Participatmg in the/good:i •bor-act ; were ; >Royi; i Boger; ,aii R, Jensen, Dettman Nielseh,, ! .TVifSXlii»n'.aTl>l'!T^«>hi.B!hSSeS Commander -F. ••--..- -.--,. • „„_<. recently returned from the western Pacific area. There,was also a short movie program. _ Bond workers are urged to complete their solicitation by the end ° f lf haTSen'' only 2%: months since actual fighting ended yet many people seem to have a feel- mg that they should by the purchase of bonds, help to bring home the millions of men m our Sing forces still overseas to care for the sick and wounded, or SS to finance a returned veteran Wesley Co-op. pTans are -being made for a free movie for children of grade school age, a street program, and other activities, to be announced later. Street decorations are; also 'being planned as in pre-war years a committee is contacting lo- was u a mid-year change to Chamber of r ** 4***>* (T T»"-. . TTT ,, — , Commerce secretarle^, adjustments, full " all local firms is In the -program, and other Leignton usob was no.|;|nj«fe4 iP,wflft^^-:^^n^, * w - , J. cogiey^MVeiilM »&S5^ip|»«< Isl02_h?ftdof ^.«i!^S^ Misbaoh, out, " It is hoped that early a fuU yearns program worked out enaWing flow of .activity Jor ""O* »**"^» - ^^ 1 4. secretary, points can a smooth 'WiLC \^*VJ •»»»*** •—- ~-— -• — --- _- • sponsored Wednesday evening by the Algona Lions Club, was most successful. .An estimated crowd of about 2 000 flocked to the Athletic Park, after a parade of hooded, costumed youngsters down State St., and watched a two hour program ot contests and . entertainment. Frank Roscoe, on a "super- scooter," followed by the high scohol band, led the parade at at the AtMettc Park were In charge of ^aig Vmson, Lola Kowakle and Glendora Bur- btnk, the latter two local.teachers Contest winners were chosen by aP Glen Se Crilly : had charge of the street dance, 'held in front of the Bakery, and lunch was sre there also, being prepared by -Fred Diekman and Bill Curtis. Over 1,000 hamburgers, 1,000 doughnuts. 800 cups of w^Wj*^ bushels of apples and 5^0 bottles of milk were consumed in this "safe and sane" Hallowe'en party. The Lions C}ub express appreciation' of the cooperation given by lo^al business firms, and the school "systems, which solidly the venture. '-With experi- ....16 ..15 ..15 Old Style Lager Wesley. Auto .A ". Percival Motor '. • ^jj Council Oak • *" Lone Rock ™ Pioneer Seed |" Titonka ...» • ^ Algona Barbers .-• -.- ^ Whittemore " jayCees ,.-. ••;.-• ° Kanawha •— •••• —••:•• :L^ Nine bowlers topped ttie 7 .8 9 9 14 14 14 14 14 14 15 15 18 .19 2,00 are through Bill ONEVE1 TOACAMMYF1YE St. Cecelia Academy's basketball team opens its season against LuVerne on the latter's floor, Nov. 13 Herb Hedlund will again coach the Academy, quirit, which includes few veterans and many beginners. Only veteran reporting is Gordon Winkel, with Weydert,Wln- CKQJ andtheGI ter Holtzbauer, Marvin Erpeld- These items are ing white and Weir as.substitute _J_ _ _ -*. .M I a . . . « * _J. " n «nnnn • ^ITMrt .'. Frank Youngwirth, . vnOt, v run 'over by ; a ? corn p dayV at his home. ,H to -a hospital in ', •Algona ported as recovering nicely ;fron». f his close call. . '"'' ''' LOSES TBP&: mark this past week. They are rdmanf Ted Chrischilles, ±*aui atui«a**» **.«. —-- A Bob McCullough, B. Geering, A. Krominga, Frank. Mittheder, Har- ™ampright, Gaile Towne, ( ;and iT Q r,ir Fiirst. Erdman and McQul- Hank Furst. Erdman a . ugh with 224 had Wgh totals- In the girls' league. Henn e . ninesen with a booming 174 naa hfihtoWL All of the girls' teams incidentally, are tved, with- nine won and nine lost. Oho»t» Join . ence we now have, we think we can improve this -party," said one Lion, "wd we hope to make it on annual affair-" DRIVER CBASBES PARTY BARRICADE H*le, Irvington not seeing at ' dently not seeing; tne r^ *7]wSw MuJ-tf pJosk e Wt : fee^^w«'en g l^^&|i| > gou^e • Fenton, Burt Men Now Out Of Navy Fenton: One Fenton and one BurT man were discharged recently from the Navy, at Minneapolis. They are Lyle Bassett, SF 3-c, and Dr^ahne Balmson of Burt, who has been a pharmacist's mate in arrived at 'the Roy Stoeber home, Wednesday^ , * The T two Kossuth men traveled from Seattle to Minneapolis to- fvat as much of a war cost as furnishing fighting equipment, and pecpte g should;be just as willing to buy bonds now as when the fighting was still going on. Memorial, Banquet For Armistice Day Algona's Armistice Day plans .were underway here this week. A Memorial Service is-DP" planned for Monday, Nov. wWch is the official Mem. Day. Services will be heW starting at 10:45 a. m. in the ™»* school auditorium. Rev. Burgess will be in charge. Memorial high Earl oifcyte- evening a 4!nnp party at the stoebers in -honor Civilian cutten, army Wednesday, en The American Legion and Auxiliary are planning a banquet, that evening. Advance ticket sales indicate the largest attendance in history. If so, it is likely that the Auxiliary will serve it in the high school gym, rather than the Legion rooms, which have a capacity for about 80 at dinner. Algona stores will be dosed al day Monday, Nov 12, as will the local postoffice. There will 'be no ctty or rural mail deliveries that day. Incoming and outgoing mail wilj be worked as usual. Sailor Writes Of ~~ Dynamite Mishap Jrvington: Everett Brown GM3-i has written his, parents, ^Mr- and Mrs, Ralph Prown, about the re r cent, disastrous dynamite expw- 10kinawa in which 40 were and over, 8QQ Injured, stigation reveaje4 fthst Seabees floing roa4 worH stored bewfen 40 and, Pv 9! dynaMite }ni» qa,ye anq from . season, who with the. newcomersj- Maurice Erpelding, Beisch, D. Winter, Bieser, Bode and Merrill Walker provide a sizeable squad. LuVerne, having lost \ but two from last year's squad, will give the Academy five a real opening The season -scheduled follows: Nov. 13—LuVerne, there. Nov. 27—Whittemore, there. Dec; 2 —Focahontas (Sacred Heart), here. Dec. 4_Whittemore (Presenta- U °Dec h 9-Emmetsburg Catholic Dodge Corpus FROM DYNAMITE CAP ; ( Swea City: Charles, 8, son ofT Mr. and Mrs. Ross .Elliott, lost his ; left thumb and the tips of .three ; fingers when a dynamite, cap he was holding exploded in bis hand,/ Saturday night. The accident oc-v cyfr'ed at the Phillips service sta- tioii about 6 p. m. : i ".-'•'•'. ,','; 7 Charles antf his small i brotheii ; Kenneth, were playing' at the sta-.: tlon, where their father is employr* ed. Unknown to Mr. FJliott, they ^ found a number of dynamite rapas near a barn. The cap Charles waSv holding' exploded while be holding it. Kenneth's face wa*:,; •burned, • ' •'•.•.•..• • "•: •' ; - •''' • . •;. •••"£* Medical aid was rushed. Charles '; also suffered minor wounds.in M»v;'i side, but was resting comfortahUfc y; this week. : '•'•.". ; "':'-'• Ch ^!'l h 6-Ban C roft (St. John's) Dec." 18— St. Joe, there. Jan. 6— Fort Dodge (Corpus -Dodge (Sacred John's), (Holy Heart), here. , Jan. 13— St. Joe, here. Jan. 17— Bancroft (St. Jan. 20— Mason City Family), there. Jan- 27—Emmetsburg H S^ort Dodge high, here Catholio (Sacred san Tourney^ Feb. 10-^Pocahontas City Dioce, / O .,,,'«i (SacrM tU **Vf*9 r ''^T^- n-'- endnST-which he }| Navy ^ (Presen City (Holy Fred Kent, Jr., Is Home, Discharged Fred Kent, JTr., overaeas! In w»- army ordnance outfit since 'the fo-*Y vaslon of North Africa^^ in 1 No* vember of 1942, returneid hotne Monday afternoon .with W» foonorK able discharge from the service. ^ His parents, Mr .and Mrs. Fred Kent, met him at Ames, j , _ Fred was in service a., total w 43 months, and all of At but f if st seven months were He returned to tt»e states on transport West Point, Oct 23. ) Bulletin Board As D, • JUstau presenteet a :b|X«we i pep outdoors bijilethi, Maid .tal Family), here, to Fort _ mpve4 t£"@iWysis«* I'-fef^^-^™- 'S9»:'^P^S" ff ^- >;W ^ fc ^ ffiwmffittmmM3&* sM -th^iiSnoMa wiS

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