The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 15, 1945 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 15, 1945
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Afl9gjlKA'> IOWA,'. THURSDAY, NOVEMBERTsT'li'JS O!Ko«««.llii Ai, n | v Ja«mmx.- > inn an -i- 1 — —. I/JMIS. HERMAN CARLSON, fc abuth of f itonka, suf- *,«.«-«* bffd ^ injured hand fe- CtShtly, when she was attacked by wo Sows in the farm hog house. A-pup slipped into the house and 'WaS attacked by ohe sow. Mrs. capon entered to save the pup aftd.waa Jiefself attacked, toy both fifths. A SOn, Clifford, hearing the comHtotlen, rushed to the hog house and helped his mother to escape.. * * * , MRS, A. U RASMUSSEN, who lives si* miles east and a mile south of <Burt, has infantile paralysis, 'Mrs. Rasmussen had been sick for lour weeks, and finally Went to Rochester tot & diagnosis. , She-is 35 years of age, and has three children. * * * »R, W, D. ANDREWS announces that he is leaving Algona, Nov. 27, to locate permanently in Al- buquirqiie, New Mexico. The General Hospital here has been leased ,to Dr. H. D. Meyer of Algona and Dr. R. K. Richardson of », Wesley, who will take possession f Dec. 11 They will locate their offices in the hospital. Dr. and Mrs. Richardson expect to move to Al- gOtja, Dr. and Mrs. Andrews have purchased a home in the New . Mexico city and their home here »,had been sold to Herbert Hedlurid, Df. Andrews has been practicing "here for 15 years, since comple- Jtiort of his osteopathic training tand interneship. i « i» * S AOCDENTALLY SHOT in the leg last .Friday by a chum, Jimmle BaHr, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. V-Bond Drive Falling Sliort of Goal -_ Kos . suU l c °H n _fr -People; have pass their Quotas" within th» „»,,* «•>< AAA _-j .i..^_ ^.. _„ ...... _. . only purchased 28% of the county quota of $900,000 in the Victory Loan Bond Drive up to last Tuesday, Eugene Murtagh, county chairman, stated. Purchases must continue at a good rate If the county 'is to meet its quota when the drive is over. During the past week Irvington passed its quota of $24,500, and Plum Creek, Union and Whittemore township .are expected to pass their quotas within the next few days. Incomplete returns from Greenwood, Hebron and Lotts Creek would indicate that they may fall a little short unless there are some extra purchases by people in those townships. The town .of Bancroft is just a few hundred dollars short of'its quota and has a good chance of making it. The town of Whlttemore total Jacks Just a few dollars of reaching $40,0(10 while the quota was I rJohh Bahr of Algona, is making fgood recovery. The mishap occurred while the boys were hunt- ling "pheasants. M !• « 'BOBBY BRISTOW, age one, Son of Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Brls- tow;of near Algona, had an. emergency operation at the State Uni- jVerslty hospital, Iowa City, Saturday,'for removal-of an open .safety pin in his small intestine. He sWalloWed the'pin four weeks |ago and was taken to Iowa City ffor -dare. 'Doctors there had held ijoff an operation hoping that the " f " might make a 'normal passage. Was making progress as well as could be expected, reports stat- pin rite . . „ ' MEMbRIAL BOOKS honoring fthe memory of Robert W, Thomp- •sbn, killed ;in action, have been r placed in the- Algona liprary.i His parents donated IllQ.fbr the pur- Ros r e, rafter receivihg that amount as a erialgiftrijm:ir}ends,:K 'iir thre ,ges Of trapping without a v lie ense, iHegal .'.piJajfiesalOn:-of ,fur 'and trapping out 6f s'eason. Gam Warden j «ay fSetcheH filed th harges.; Of; the total fine $121 yas'suspended.'--';'.'/••••• I ; : ;•:-: >;0,'»;;•«.' • : •WAYNE ':•-; KEITH, Plum Creek "p. farmer,-%as reelected presi- it of the Kossuth Farm Bureau I i Thursday evening at the an- il meeting. 1'Herman Dreesman tonka, was' named vice presi- ' Ait; Hugh M. Black, Irvington ;as named secretary; Eldon Skow /Whittemore^tteasurer. Mrs. Al, her;!; Johnson, 'Corwith, was re- I .elected chairman of; the woman's f committee., 'The Kossuth Farm Bureau-now has a, paid-up membership.' of 1318, Herb Plambeck, WHO war .correspondent, •guest \speaker at the session. •». '' . /. *••' •*,'- * MRS. MARY MARIE CORLE, Bypassed aWay at her home on East College; Npy, 6. after some years of ailing health. Funeral services.were h6ld Friday at the Methodist •; church and burial was in..' Rivervlew cemetery. Mrs, *,Corle was born May 31, 1857, in ''LaSalle county, III,-. She became ij-.tlie bride of Charles H, Corle on Dec. 13, 1882, .The couple moved to Kosuth county in 1893 and farmed five miles east of Algona luntil 1909. when Mr. Corle died. ,lThre6 children survive: Charles -Hi- of Murdocki Mimi,, Mrs, Elmer Campney of Ruthven, and Irene it home. A sister, Mrs. R. E 3rown, Ames, also survives, as as nine grandchildren, MRS, CLARA BROOKS, Atkinson, Nebr,. a sister of Frank CJark, editor of The Titonka Top- is, passed away recently. Editor CJark attended funeral services th,ere. PLUM CREEK GIRL BACK FROM PARIS RED CROSS DUTY _ A Kossuth young Jady—Evelyn Bode, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Bode of Plum Creek tbwn- shlp^-came home last Friday morning after two years, of Rod Cross work, and told how it feels to'be managers of the second largest club in Paris. \ Her biggest problem was keeping black market hands away from Red Cross ifood and merchandise. Evelyn went 'overseas in November, 1943, after preliminary training in her work. The journey over was on the Queen Elizabeth. The ship landed its human cargo in Scotland, and the Red Cross contingent was taken to London, via train. Until February of 1945, Miss Bode was in England. She spent some time in Red Cross work in London, during which period she became acquainted with the German V-bombs, then spreading terror and destruction in the English capital. English Money A Headache Miss Bode was assigned to a canteen .managership at an American base,'' where. her biggest': head* ache was 'counting 'English 'money, "I.also had. to borrow some mone; $21,000 and gives that —„. , the lead so far in the drive. The town of Wesley had a margirt'df 70% * over its quota of $14,000; while Springfield township, .takes the lead in the country districts with a margin -of 63 % overquot.i. The Algona drive is getting 'under way, and it is hoped .that everyone will 'be contacted before' the week is over. The drive lri'th<* business section is being handled by Paul Seeley and Wm. J. fihnj The ward chairmen are as follows 1st ward, R. W. McCullough; 2nd ward, V. M. Parsons; 3rd ward E. H. Hutchins; and 4th ward, D C. Hutchison. The Algona quota in this drive is $165,000. _ Anyone expecting to buy any o,. the so-called "Market-issue" during the Victory Loan must buy their bonds on Or before December 8th. However, all series E, F or G Bonds purchased on or before December 31st Capt. Hi White Finds Grav4 of Meut. Tom Kohlhaas at Margrateii, Holland tocated^injhls cemetery a few weeks ~ son;of. : Mr. and Mrs. Jota TWO ALGONA STRIKE TUESDAY NIGHT IN AN HOUR Two fires in one hour, Tuesday evening, gave city fireman a sup- perless night, and caused several thousand dollars damage. At 6:15 p. m. a cabin at George's Cafe was set ablaze by a flash fire from an oil heater. The cabin was occupied by employees at the afe. Chief loss was about evenly divided between the interior of the cabin, and the personal belongings of the occupants, all of which were ruined. Barns, Truck Burn At 7:15 p. m., firemen answered! heir second call. Two barns at| he rear of the Ralph Moe and ' Ole Moe residence at West Call and Ridgely streets caught fire when lubricating oil that was be- ng- heated by Ralph on a stove exploded. Shirley Ann Moe turn- d in the alarm. The barns were used for automobile repair/ purposes, and for A €ii7 Assistant Priest AS Here N«r*e Is Home From fyorway Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cink of Woden and Mr, end Mrs, Henry H»verly went to/'pes Moines ay of last w*ek, where Oslo Norway,-' about the liwt'of the -* , had wrved as,'ap «rmy o mcoitbs In the European qt w§r and will get her ?"<*WirO»? Her Ijgnce ivpamf Thwr^ay even his Jjome During her sojourn at this'eh campment, she also appeared In an English .court, \after a prowle was caught entering the Red Cros quarters after hours. The, prowle; was given a jail sentence. Her,first assignment in France was as assistant manager of the Club Montmartre, a former Russian night club taken over, for G I. use. The manager became ill shortly afterward, so she fount herself as manager—and unable to speak a word of French at that time. Hired Russian Orchestra "I -hired a 10-piece Russian orchestra," Miss Bode said, "and then we went to town. The. music and club iboth proved very popular with the'boys, and I had lots of nice.mademoiselles as waitresses/- She told of using the sign language 'and interpreters in:working vith French chefs, and then her black market problems began. "The club was located in what was evidently an -ancient palace or , something 'of the 'sort," said Miss Bode. "I found food disappearing, and when a search got underway we discovered a maze if stairways-and dark cellars that would do credit to a Frankenstein movie. Down" in these cellars, diligent M. P. investigators recovered most of the food that had disap peared." Rough Voyage Home From this club, Miss Bode wa eventually transferred to Th Transatlantique, second larges club in Paris, where she becam program director. In .this club some 2,000 soldier could be put up overnight. Miss Bode arrived in Boston las Saturday, after a rough crossjn on the SS Pittstown Victory. Dur ing the crossing she and other Red Cross workers staged a beauty contest with GIs dressed UP a contestants. There were only eigh girls aboard during the crossing and in true feminine fashion th' more or less took over the ship. Her plans tot the 'future are indefinite,, she. sa4d, <Mr, and Mrs, Bode also have a son, \Roland, who is an aviation machinist's mate first class, }n the Navy, now stationed at Ventura Caiilj ,:, ;D«in;lte: Jnfpnifatipn ;as ,to the death and* bUrlal ptece' of one Al- toeen ; ob- ecent . letter to Mr. and Mrs. \Johri Kohl-. hass, sent.definite-information 'as fineries at Mcresburg, Germany to the burial, of t.hp.r »™ . rn™,, T., this raid, 56 bombere and 30 were lost. The plane • Rrisone-,;:;follOwing : a.< crash flying fortress, participated iff ,£ raid Nov. '0, ,1944, On the oil|re- lines, although nojie of the .cases Captive Foxes Escape From Pen At Burt; Lead Town Merry Chase ' ' ''I 1 ., ' • . ' ' - - : .• - ^ ' ** '. Burt: A Iftrre number of foxes, whichiMUce'Baer keeps •^-or did keep—in a pen, broke out FHday night, and from there on Bart'had a lively fox hunt. :•«' •'.'•:• First sign of trouble came about 3 a. m. when Mr. and Mrs. J. P./V.Trunfchlll .were awakened from a. peaceful sleep with the uneasy feeling that trouble wa» brewing, es-, peclally when they heard an LOUIS LYNK SETS Louis Lynk.wjio bowls with the Old Style Lager team in the Kosuth League, set a new season's Ugh at the Barry alleys, this week, when he turned in a 259 core, - *..••-•-. "Other 200 bowlers were Henry Geilenfeld (211), and Boss, Sr,, 219), who also bowl with Old Style, 'Matt Amfahr (234) of the K, C. team, Marvin Calhoun (212) and Bud Brjggs (213) of the Pioneer Seed, and -Paul Erdman (245) of Wesley. In the women's^ loop; high tallies of the week were turned in by Kay Kelly (176), Shirley Carpenter (ISO), Elgena Calhoun (152), Butts (155), and Doris Coiberg (170). Becker Sports, with 20 won and seven ,lost holds a slim lead, but Burt and the Wesley Co-op ar pacing for second place, while Ol< Style Lager and Tanvilac ar ready for any faltering of th leaders, to prove jjp. Holmgren Making A mailing Lone Rock; JH, Hoimfcren Js jmprovemen and recpvery frpjn " injuries be rp- qejved in his r Visiting hinj days were Rev, man, Mrs, James dplph Tiet? han fnd Pfc. Creamery Driver In Crash Recuperating lead, but |n the quarter AJgona taijjed when Alvin O|}lon, a toss up t ft forth qnarter drive w«n 'Looo^y talJyteg the Winning touchdown at sewe^ « e is assistant driver, ww was .injured ucday morning when a county i ffi «' ' ' ' & subjects. He attended 7 -rssefir* milt east and &TO R,. "--« hpme » BT-* '$ excite^ cackling: coming from the direction of their chicken house. ' Mr, Trunkhjll investigated , —without a gun. He was not expecting ,to find foxes, but Wiat is what he did find. Not having a gun, there was little he Ciiuld do about the matter, •and the foxes proceeded to play around the'hen house, but played a bit rough, as 10 hens were killed during the skirmishing. In the early hours of daylight, Hugh McDonald arrived, and. with reinforcements from Harold Steward, cornered and Wiled two foxes. A third fox was shot by Bernard Leeper after it, had killed six chickens at the Leeper chicken house. • • Several other foxes escaped and at last reports were still roaming the countryside, while chicken raisers In the Burt vicinity were keeping close guard on their flocks. BULLDOGS BOW IN FINAL GRID GAME Webster City won its fourth traight title Jn the North Central conference, defeating Iowa Falls, 18 to v 2, 'Monday. The games this weke. end terminated the 1948 schedule for all teams. Algona, with no victories and seven defeats, brought up the rear. Final conference standings: Team w L Webster Qjty .....7 0 Hampton , 5 2 Clear Lake , 5 2 Clarion .;. 4 3 Wumboldt., ,„ ;.,. T ....'.4 • 3 Iowa Falls ,..,., \ 6 Eagle .Grove :,,l 6 Algona ,.,,.....0 7 - In Algona's final game, the Bulldogs bowed ta'Hu»nboldt high, 13 to 0. Humboldt got a\yay to an the 'Shot'away. ' The fort flew about 140 miles but made a crash landing between Giessen and. Marburg, Germany, m about two.feet of snow. The plane did'hot break up or catch fire, and the men, with Lt. Evans, chief pilot ..as leader, separated and sought% reach the Allied lines. • c The men never reached American lines. ''. Infantry Found Bodies. Official records stated that after the men separated, machine gun fire was heard in the direction taken by two of the pilots and two gunners, including Lt. Kohlhaas. On April 26", 1945, the 78th in rantry division found the fou graves -near Marburg, Germany The bodies were removed to ar American cemetery at Margraten Holland. One of them was that o 2nd Lt. Kohlhaas. The bodies o Lt. Evans and a sergeant, buried next to Lt. Kohlhaas were identified.. Death was estimated as about Nov. 30, 1944. .Whether'these American flyinp men were deliberately murderec after being taken prisoners, or shot down in armed confusion following their escape from the crashed "plane, will probably nev- sr he-known. • Moved To U. S. Cemetery In August, Colonel Luther Fairbanks located records showing that Lt. Kohlhaas was buried at Margraten, Holland, after removal of the bodies from Marburg, Germany, A short time later, it Was found that Capt. White was only 18 eneral storage. In addition to the loss of the ft-pm^ structures, about $1,500 worth of tools were ruined. A Wormhoudt Insulation Co. *ruck which was part.lv inside the barn was also practically destroy od. In fact the machine, blocking We entrance, nearly trappec Ha'ph Moe in the blazing barn. TI* lust, manssed to squeeze ou bet'veen the truck side and the ''n->r»- a v. befnrn thn fire.eneulfec 'be interior. T"'o Wormhnndt em- "'"••oes also escaped in this fashion. N'ffht Fireworks Display Sparks, Which showered a wide area, and flames which brought hundreds to the scene, provided a background for the battle of men against fire. However close watch was kept on the adjacent buildings, and none ignited." •':., Several arrests ;were 'made :of motorists Who'drove ..over .• hose miles from Margraten, and he was asked .to investigate the matter, He found the gr^ve of Lt, Kohlhaas, Lt, Evans and Sergeant Bel- Iqvary, sjde toy side, in the U. S. miltary cemetery there, with brief information as outlined above, Capt. White happened to visit the cemetery just at the time that General Simpson was conducting official military rites at this cemetery for American dead. He added that 21,000 Americans are buried there, and the Dutch oeppj$ are planning on personally caring -for one grave each.. New Addition To* Schopl Faculty; Aria Woods of Boone has been added tp the high school faculty TOWESjEplEN Two ex-servicemen from Wesley, Erwin Haynes and Harley Haynes, brothers, took over the management of .the Mathe'S Cafe here, today; . i The new proprietors will close the restaurant for several days pending inventory and appraisal work, and a ; few other changes, but expect to ,be reponed for business next week,. The deal wa completed Wednesday. Erwin, who ; managed a cafe in Dayton, Ohio, before entering the army, will handle the front end and Harley will have charge oi the kitchen. For the past three years both brothers have been in the army, and Were only recently discharged. Harley was a mes! sergeant, and attended specia: food schools conducted by the army as well. "I didn't follow the army menus, either," Harley said, and added that his boys were the best fee in. the service. The young men are sons of Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Haynes of Wesley, FATHER W. B. BAUER, above, is the new assistant to Father J. M. Mallinger at St. Cecelia's Catholic church here. He replaces Father Richard V. Sweeney, assigned last week to head St. Jean Baptiste church at Sioux City Father Bauer has assumed his new duties here. He came from St. James church, LeMars. ALGONA MAN GETS REPLY TO LETTER FROM CHURCHILL E. J. Hodges, Algona,. received a personal note, recently from Winston Churchill, wartime, prime minister of Great Britain during the war years but recently deposed in a general^ election. ; Sortie, time ago, following the election, Mr. HodgeS, .'.wrote.'' the British war leader/ a Jetter, but as JjfttSavB»;i'TjL>«/1i%<+'r.i.^;i4iaViri'i-'SS •?? •„ > PA • '-' i - T"*^".-;?* • -"' v" -.?;' ' '(' : S f ? • >~ "* ' addressea ; the[ 1 1e*tter's>'ion- * " the world's mst alian and are brothers Hood of Algona. of Mrs. Wm, 200 AT LEGION BANQUET MONDAY The Algona American Legion lost observed Armistice Day with a banquet, Monday evening, in the Academy gymnasium, and set a new all-time high attendance mark, Hugo P. Saggau, past state commander of the Legion, and guest speaker, stated that the attendance was the largest he had had he privilege qf attending in a city of comparable size. About 200 men were present, and enjoyed a hearty chicken, dinner. Alf Kresensky and Theo Herbst teamed up as song leader and 'accompanist before and after the banquet, and a duet rendered oth- world's^ most Valiant On Official Stationery ."* : In the reply, Mr. Churchill said: I thank you sincerely for your very kind message to'me, that I have received and read with great pleasure—Winston Churchill." ^The reply was on House of .ommons stationery! Churchill was elected.io the house, although his party lost its control of the government, and thus he lost the prime ministership. The letter was mailed Oct. 3. ; Made Trip to Europe ii^j Hodges sa ^ he b 38 bee " an adiduteer of ChuirchilV and thought that a few words of appreciation from the U. S. A. to the British leader wouldn't be out o line in keeping with a "hands- across-the-sea friendship" In his youth, .the Algona man made a trip to England and through Europe, and has endeavored to follow the trends of European and world history in the subsequent years. COUNTY AUDITOR IMMERFALL FINDS $113,746 INCREASE Kossuth county taxpayers will have to open their purse Strings just a little bit wider 1 , early next year, when tax time rolls around to pay the 1945 tax bills. According to compilations made' by iLeo Immerf all, county auditor, the Kossuth tax bill foi* 1945 will be about $113,746 more than was the case this year for 1944. Over Million Dollars About $1,150,000 will be needed to pay the-'45 tax bill} Immerf all said. This iff for total- tax—toWn- ship, county, school and municipal. , i Algona will have the larg-. " est proportionate increase of any place In the county. This " is due chiefly to the fact that the school levy Is Up 91c per thousand of assessed valuation, and the incorporated levy of the city is up $5,68 per ,' thousand. ' This is due chiefly to the fact hat storm sewer expense, an air- ort levy, and street improve-, ments are added to the com- ne. tax and will be paid for in' 945. • County Levy Up. $1.10 The general county levy is up $1.10 per thousand. This is due^ chiefly to a boost in the road levy, and several computeory 'slate 1 levies. However Kossiith is making no poor fund or county insane 1 levy at all. In the rural .areas, the increase as stated includes both county and township levy. First installment of 1946 taxes becomes due on Jan. 1, 1946, and v becomes delinquent on April 1 ot, next year. , , ', , Audltor.Glves Example As an example,. Auditor Immerfall said that an Algona home ' with an assessed valuation of $1,000 paid $56.18'in'1944 taxes, tipn.-This represents r ™. of $0.18 per thousand of, assessed valuation.; > -\",, , '£ 1? A^' -. * '? ; The,taxes are only state, county, township and municipal, and this is not in>-any way a federal tax. The' 6nly federal taxes, paid directly are those paid in federal ncome taxes. \ MRS.TILUEHANNA, LONE ROCK/DIES Mrs, Tillie Hanna, 70, passed a\yay Monday at her honie, five miles.southeast of Lone Rock Funeral services were tentatively set for this afternoon, Thursday, at the Burt Presbyter- 10V1 nV>m«» n U " ' ian church. Mrs, i » o . -j, - S" ff ered a stroke last Saturday, -culminating a period of ill health, , Three children survive, They are Everett at home, Myrtle at home and Pearl of New York City, Mr, Hanna died some years ago, and another son, Adelbert, preceded her in death. Mrs. Hanna was born in the south central part of the. state, bqt lad lived (for 50 yeajft or so in ivossuth county. Mr. Saiwai} spoke briefly, welcomed World War II men Into the organisation, and predicted a future of "peace, if we're willine to take enough Interest to see that nost pom* peace," Kermit- SetetysH. mander. acted as toastmaster, and mtrodwced all past po§t who were preset." Veterans qf foreign Wars pi* , the occasion, Mc-nday ' a gathering at Beamiahes Return From California Trip Mr. and Mrs. Ray Beamish and iOUNTT BUYS TWO NEW INDUSTRIAL TRACTORS After opening of bids, Tuesday afternoon, the Kossuth board <of supervisors purchased two indus- rial tractors from the Herman Brown Co, of Des Moines, at a price of $3,700 for the two. Other, machinery for'which* bids were ' eceived was not purchased as no delivery coujd be promised any sooner than six months. • - ." MEMORIAL TO WAR HERO DEDICATED ! LuVerne: Dedication, services were held Sunday moving /at the Lutheran church for.ithe^bronze- copper outdoor bulletin board, which was presented to the church by Mr. and Mrs,- H. D, Ristau in honor of their son, Pvt, Orvin Ristau who died in a Ger-i man prison camp, in December of 1944. , „ A special sermon was given by Rev. L. Wittenburg; who 'also read a poem entitled "Gold 'Star". Special music was given by children of the Lutheran school. . - '< The ceremony closed with the blowing pf "Taps" -by Eugene Baessler. < Lone Rock Man Is ] Home from India * Lone Ropk: Angus, son of Mr. and Mrs;, Angus Cotton, returned after some months .spent in Mr. and Mrs. Jesse re* Olego weeks. Tfo Jesse Beamish!? posed of their household goods {here and 'Will mgke their ho^e a| Boone where Jesse Ployed by . India and Burmq, where he was employed 'by, tfle Cb}98gP Bridge and Iron Co. * * ^ He sailed from. Palcutti,; ' and arrived Jn,NewYorfc on I, He -wa« ^m coun,t|nf an4 S».- :%>:"*-*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free