The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 15, 1946 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 15, 1946
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Page 12
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'SB >.tAGE SIX. IDNERAL SERVICES fOR HENRY KLINE, LAKOTA, JAN. 8TH • Lakota: Funeral services were held at the home at 1:30 and at the- Lutheran church at 2 o'clock last week Tuesday for Henry Klihe, with the Rev. F. F. Dar- naucr in charge. Henry passed away at his home early Saturday morning following a year's Illness. He was 64 years, eight months and 26 days old. John Henry Kline was born on April 9, 1881, at Osnebrusch, Germany. He was the elder of two Children born to Fred Kline and his wife Kat'herine Luebert. He was baptized in infancy and his father died when he was four years old, in 1885. In 1891 Henry and his sister Marie came to this country with their mother arid they first settled near Bancroft, where they lived for three years. In 1894 his mother was married a second time, to Ehmc Ennen and the family moved to a farm two miles north of Lakota and was affiliated with the Lutheran church of this place. In 1912 he was united in marriage to Ella Berschman, who has been a faithul companion and ministered to him in his final illness. Their union was blessed with three daughters. Upon their marriage they established residence in Lakota and have lived here since. Henry followed the trade of painter and paper hanger but, had to give up his work during the past year because of ill health. He leaves his widow and the three daughters: Joanne, Mrs. Edward Ahrens, Blue Earth, Minn.; Marie, Mrs. Wilbur Sparks, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Delia Grace, Mrs. Harold Goodwill, Kansas City, Kans.; four grandchildren and his half-sister Grace, Mrs. Lawrence Hcffley, Hardy, la., and many relatives and friends. At the funeral service Mrs. Lon Meyer sang, "O Where is the HOTTIC of the Soul to be Found" and "Let Me Go" and the congregation sang Abide With Me. Casket-bearers were: Paul Hertz- kc, August Peterson, Herman Wirtjes, William Mabus, John Meyer, and Henry Enncn. Interment was in the Lutheran cemetery. 65 ATTEND BODE CIVIC CLUB MEET Bode: There were 05 in attendance at the meeting of the Community Commercial club Wednesday evening in the city hall and many plans were dis- pusscd to meet the growing noods of the Bode community. Bode Girl a Bride ; Wednesday afternoon in the Bode Lutheran church with the Rev. Martin Trygstad officiating occurred the marriage of Miss Lorna Jenson of Washington, D. C., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Jensen and First Lt. Olaf Steth of fort Knox, Kans. Following the ceremony a reception was held in the church parlors followed by the serving of re frcshmcnts in the church dining room. Woman's Club Session Tuesday evening, Jan. 8, the Bode Woman's club met at the .home of Mrs. T. T. Thompson Mrs. Miles Helmen was in charge of the program and gave two vocal selections. There were two guests present, Mrs. L. B. Gangsted and Mrs. Myrtle Brccn of Hurley, S. D. Miss Marie Hcgg and Mrs. Leon Gangstcd assisted Mrs. Thompson in serving of refreshments. Auxiliary Meeting The American Legion Auxiliary met for regular monthly meeting Tuesday, Jan. 8., at the home of Mrs. Alfred Vaag, with Mrs. Joe Rood and Mrs. Leonard Schmidt as assistant hostesses. The mooting opened in ritual form by the president, Mrs. Eugene Lyons. Mrs. Paul Wade held a short quiz on the constitution and bylaws. It was decided to meet at A private sewage system for Your Farm Think what this means! The comfort of a modern home brought to every member of the family. Health and happiness with the Utmost in sanitation now is possible through the installation ol our DIAMOND BRAND SEPTIC K, And the cost is so small, to install, too. r tOKU ,m« |T|«t Any F«ra> HOUM if Now H»v« • B»ti> tod loiidt Toilet orn. «.4<ml t*}*r forU tk»» f«it* * «iUt* F, S. Norton & Son fltONI. 329 No Short Cut to Farming Speaker Tells Rural Youth "There is no easy way to be a farmer, no matter how satisfying the work," said Colonel Arthur T. Lobdell of the Algeria prisoner of war camp when he addressed the Kossuth Rural Youth Organization, Jan. 9, at the Sexton hall. In his inspirational and informative talk, he stated that peace requires adjustments by every profession and believes that education and knowledge of mechanical labor saving devices is the answer to many of the farmer's problems. About 40 members answered roll call on farm youth's responsibility in this crisis to obtain national and world peaco. Reports On Convention A report on the National Rural Young People's assembly in Chicago held December 17 in connection with the National Farm Bureau convention was given by Robert Mayer. Wayne Barr and Clifford Carlson reported on the officers' training school held at AmeS from January 2 to 5 which .they attended. Fldela Skow and Aline Martinek were also delegates to the training school. Annual Banquet Soon A committee composed of the club officers, township 1 chairmen and secretaries was appointed to meet with members of the county Farm Bureau board January 15 at the Plum Creek Center school to discuss plans for the annual rural youth (banquet. The hall was transformed into a recreation room toy games of darts, a croquet set, a ping-pong table and milk bottles into which a required number of clothespins were dropped. Singing games and square-dealing completed the evening's entertainment. Guests at the meeting were Colonel and Mrs. Lobdell, Mrs. A. L. Brown, county extension director, Pfc. Ross Inman, James McEnroe, Paul Egcl and John Schnakcnburg. the schoolhousc January 16 to sew carpet rags. Llovd Wcndt, reutrned service man from Japan, left Wednesday tor Omaha, where he expected to participate in the school of aeronautics, Omaha. Lloyd served in the army air corps. His brother Elmer has just returned from the E. T. O. theater where she spent over two years. He is now at home on his father's farm near here. Mrs. F. E. James has returned from Lily, S. D., where she spent a short time visiting with her husband Lt. James, who received orders during their stay in South Dakota to report on the the west coast. The Home Project meeting was held Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Clarence Olson, with 15 present. Miss Myrtle Hewitt was in charge of the meeting. A daughter --was born to Pfc. and Mrs. Royal Hanson in Long Beach, Calif., Jan. 5, and she has been named Melody Belinda. Mrs. Hanson is the -former Irene Pedersen. They have two other children, Rollcne and Janell. Mrs. Elmer Pederson has purchased the Oden Rood home, and expects to move to town when the Roods move back to their farm. On January 20 the O. L. Pederson family will move onto the Elmer Pederson farm. Mr. Pederson is a son of the late Elmer Pederson. Mrs. E. M. Ellingson entertained her bridge club Wednesday evening. Three tables were in play, and prizes tor high score went to Mrs. Lucille Youngkin. Second high and traveling prize went to Mrs. Floyd Torgwso.i. James I Dolliver Ex-LuVerne Man Passes In Missouri J. W. Worby and his son Harold attended funeral services at Amsterdam, Missouri, on Tuesday for the former's brother-in- law Mr. R. J, (Jake) Hubcr who died Saturday January 5 at his home in Missouri. Mr. Hubcr was 67 years old and death was due to a heart attack. He is survived by his wife and one son Bonnie. Mr. Huber, a former resident of Lu Verne, ran a pool hall here for several years. He had lived in Missouri for the past ten years. P.T.A.. Ottosen, Buys Beef For Lunches Ottosen: 'The P. T. A. met Thursday evening in the high school auditorium with a large crowd attending. The organization voted to buy a quarter of beef to serve for the school lunches and also 50 new community singing books. The program which was sponsored by the Ladies' Rural club was as follows: Musical numbers by Donald Puff and Virginia Brattland. Also a number by the high school mixed chorus. Albert Stone showed moving pictures of his tr,ip from Seattle, Wash., to Iowa. The program committee for the February meeting will be the United Service Women. Mrs. Oscar Movick is chairman of the refreshments committee. CONGRESSM'N GIVES VIEWPOINTS HERE ATOPENFORUM With about 60 in attendance, Congressman James i, Dollivef 6f Fort Dodge, representing the sixth district of Iowa, spoke at an open' meeting sponsored here by the Methodist Men's. Glub, WettneS-' day nght of last week. Same day, Congressman polliy- er had announced his fcaiididacy for a second term to Cohgress. ' Mr. Dolliver's remarks In his first appearance here . In some time, were of a non-pblttical nature. He reviewed legislative procedure, as it effects thes House of Representatives, and told of some Incidents of a humorous nature that have occurred during his term. • . Speaking of lobby methods and public opinion polls, Mr. Dolliver said that the most potent factor he knew of was the direct mall method. "I pay attention to every personal letter or telegram I receive, rather than public opinion polls or pressure groups," he said. He explained that sometimes the volume of mail was such that it was impossible for him to answer them all personally, but that he saw to it that every letter was answered, either by himself, or competent secretaries. • ... "Until the admin i s't.r a t i a n changes, I cannot see i how .the present setup of bureaus'Can be altered," he said, in the only; state* ment approaching one o£ "political j viewpoint, - .:'''; An open forum, session concluded the program, with'the;-,Con- gressman answering questions-pro-; sented by the group. Chet< S.ehoby opened the meeting with $ifew:«re- marks, and Milton Nqr.toti Introduced the; guest speaker.;:; : ''«. Wesley Girl Sees Sj Now Famous Cousin Wesley: Miss Lorraine Bergcv returned from Carroll last week, where she had been visiting her Neppel relatives, including Sgt. Ralph Neuuel, who received over 812,000 as a gift rom donations made in his behalf through a Des Mpines iiewspaper column. He is one of two Iowa men who received the distinguished service cross, and was recently married. Ht lost both legs in action. 80TH BIRTHDAY Lakota: J.HVMoleonib',, celebrated his 80th birthday Sunday 1 ; January 6, at his horfte v^ith' ft family dinner attended tiy "hfe six sons, one daughter and 20 grandchildreh and six great- grandchildren with their families and .Uie Rev. A. Youngquist; pastor of .the LutherM chtirch' of Swea City as igUests, 5S In' all. Open house was 'held ' In. the afternoon and about • 40 . friends from Swea City, Lakdta and vi* cinltics came to. offer congratulations. The dinner table centerpiece was a beautiful .three'tiet- ed.birthday cake. Mr. Holcornb's six sons, Anton of Minneapolis; Philip, Swea City; Albert .Wilmar, Minn.; Louis, East Chain; Arthur, Fairmont; and Milton, of Ames with their wives and families and the one daughter Edna, an instructor in a 1 hospital • in Detroit, Mich., were all present for the event. Mr. Holcomb has lived in Kossuth county about 48 years. . : Met ai Warburions The Methodist W. S. C. met at Ihe 3. H. Warburton's last week Wednesday afternoon with Mcis- dames Waj'burton, A. T. , Buck- . els and Emory" Smith as hostess-. es. Mrs,^J, : W. Cook, had charge of deybtlj};h'4 : .nnd pave a ycry-hi- terestihg': jea|on. The next trieet'- ing w^ill^Sbe-'-with Mrs. Emrna Smith:f^H''^ebruaiy 20^ The Rev. and Mfs^E. • J". Cass .a're A-lgona visitors Sarlier •: in the- afternobij. •• •' ' '":.- '•.';• ?-'••"'" .'' ^-''-"-of '-Gr-Jini,' .Santiago, nia - in?!Q*ay .' leaVe'aiidVVisiterl his •gr^tfanVdther -Mrs. '•Kolry- and .nis aiiijt'Mrs. Clyde Sender's in LakOla" one day last week. ; Albert Weringa, who has 'been in [ Germany for almost' two vTrs. ^ns bein discharged, 'and came home last week. ' ;..'•'. Verdean' Baum, youngest; son of •William Baum, came last -week from Farragut, Ida., 'for a .furlough with his relatives. He has been in the navy six years and has re-enlisted. Mr., and Mrs. J. H. Hblcomb attended a congregational ; annual nieeting of the Emanucd Lutheran: church in. Swea City last week IgCeMly fei tuifted • ifpfeMMtfflaWsy went ib DeS MeifidsS UtMtyt > MieiNJ h_ feenilated ift the fitfft? fdf '6M Wilt femaift lie-_s toefdre go* fitof 4 lot abollt ifttf JhCiB'. Mrs ^fi „ Suckelrfi nee Bet* ty' Lei/i -•-'$& : little" ffttt Ste_-hefi afr.Ved i^t;>eek frdBi Rdck ls« Idnd, 11K for' a Visit -with' her 1 ttafrehtB.- Mr, <eM Mrs, --WV B. Ley. Mr. Edwards ; has - been trans' f erred td Boofte, Where he has charge of , ft Firestohl * store and Mrs. Butkels will stay here utt* til they fljid a house to, live in. • Burl: ;.Mr, arid Mrs. P. A. Ringsddrfi; celebrated their 25th Wedding anniversary, Thursday, by entertaining at "500.00 Present were. Mn" and Mrs. W. W. Bbcttcher, Mr. arid Mrs. M. M. Ch.pn.an, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scott, Mr. arid Mrs. fi. C. Sehwlc- tert and Mi 1 , and Mrs. Fern Drone.' '< r • > Figueroa Ballroom Livermbre, Iowa JANUARY 17 Carl Bean II •KM, '. ' , :; .''•. 'U°' ••..'•'•-';• .-"J • ••" • Pus&l htjtt*ty of, W«V American sci_n_e found I'- *•:*$: tb-*.fl_fse: the 'tfiiseridou* force of atort je atttfM ThJrfr ii'pfdffiUe that some cuy thi* '' ' be titeed Arid hiffl_-S_d :, , .-.• ' "ButwhiteyM thft Aitut* ;6f itomic energy* there is thf •csminty :thj,t. from scientific research it ' cbmihl i, hoifr^'v'neV w*ys'' industry »opii will put to Tjtock. This; J* v the" threshhold tiflie for t iriyriad of fxev? pro4ucts . . . new opportunities for the kind V*rtt*n? r j»- that builds, .produces, create* "jobs." ••• . .";"•,/'"•': ( ';' i,'-"/ 1 -'. "' ••'..•''• • , ' • : '• ; v O'urraspdflsibiJity is'tosec that telephone service fully Jtiaets'rJiC' /prowi^ie needs ahead for fait and sure comrftutficition.' It% a job: that cills for jslan- nine and 'tfding bna'|fahd scale— mOuritains.of new equipjfien'ti: Tie^r 0h4'?y new buildings .' . . and new jobs. And' i^r'ill\of; this program there is the need for. moneyi $VK nefv a.mounts.of capital that must come ftdm infestOM'>with faiih 'in the credit and earningVitjiHty *tf th^ : -telephone business. ' ' ' "' ' ' '' EN18Y SOU, LOVELY, nLLURINGJUG SH J'/i-oi. jar LUSBY ! G.OSSI Gives Talk On Weeds At the Kiwanis club meeting, last Thursday, Joe Bradley gave a humorous talk regarding a weed eradication program put on in the Humboldt vicinity, some years ago. J. D. Lowe had charge of the program. Purchase Burt Home Burt: The E. M. Toothmans have bought the Clarence Crouch house and will take possession March 1. NEW MACHINES McCormick-Dcering 10 in. feed grinder. 1 3-to- 5 h. p. gas engine. 1 double and 2 single unit milk- ers. Cream separators. McCormick-Deering green crop hay loader. 2 No. 9 6-ft. horse drawn grass mowers. 1 tractor hitch for McCormick-Deering horse drawn planter. 1 fertilizer attachment for two-row tractor planter. 1 pickup attachment for No. 62 McCormick-Deering combine, 8-ft. tractor disc. A number of Kewanee harrows with draw- bars. Third beam attachment, with high speed slat bottom for No. 8 L. G. plow, praetor wheel weights. Power take-off attachment for H. & M. Baling twine. Air compressor. Hydraulic manure loaders. Tank heaters. 4-can milk cooler. Flare type wagon boxes. 1 set of adjustable front wheels for M. Farmall. Belts and Belt Splicing Firestone Farm Tires Farm-Oyl Lubricants PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE NOW IS THE TIME TO SCHEDULE YOUR FARM MACHINERY REPAIR WORK FOR SPRING Algona Implement Co. Walt and Deb Hall Phone 52. State and Jones What caniilttii 1. SAVE LABOR Grow your crop on fewer acres. Produce better pasture on which livestock can be turned earlier and kept long- cr. Prevent lodging of small grain and corn and make ether crops easier to harvest. 2. INCREASE YIELDS Thicken and strengthen the stand per acre. Enable crops to better withstand diseases and unfavorable weather. Make grain heavier and fruit larger and juicier, : , 3. IMPROVE QUALITY Grow root crops that are more marketable in shape ant) size. Increase the, feed value of forage crops, Improve the carrying and keeping quality of friiits aud vegetables, 4. PREVENT SOU DEPLETION Maintain reserves of plant food in the soil. Produce good growth of nitrogen-producing legumes. Balance the crop's use of other plant foods. . J_« _,_•««• official atriciilUfrtl tjrittr fait tii Hit of t>U<*i£ ttf )yir itjli, Write us far fret iaftrmilM* wd litertlurt fa Ibi If tactical ftttiUi*thn tff AMURJCAN POTASH Iff OTTUTE U J J Suteeuiii St., N. W, : VCwfcinfcWa 6, p. C. Mt«* t r C<Mpml»! Amwlw) R(Mf»J» * C|tflM;«l C*ft«#™ Pdl.ih C 9 niF«ny «l Amulet » TH_ POTASH YOU AKf USING li AMfKICAfr POIASn 1 Ib. GAMBLE'S COFFEE Any /ffirt in tfiia ad (tjfrrfd i/i a comMnn- futn <wa/ it available to nurehoMr individ- ttafty or itftoratety at spplicable ceiling With Set Of GAMBLES DELUXE SPARK PLUGS . Of 4 OT EACH 43< CERTIFICATE HOLDER ' Holds your license card, driver's license, insurance cards. Ask for your FREE Certificate Holder. INDUSTRIAL METAL FLASHLIGHT OUR REG. LOW PRICE 69c SALE PRICE 39 3 position switch. TIRE PUMP OUR REG. LOW PR ICE $1.65 SALE PRICE 98 : 20 in. barrel; 24 in, hoie ~*r~*~^~~^. TIGER SUPER SERVICE B BATTERY Our,Reg. Low Price $1.59 For t>|.r» .trvici. 45 volt b-tttry. FilSHtpt BATtiRY OiJR REG. LOW-PRICE 5c PRICE L FOR 5 No. 2 Site. Will fit <ll st«n<>«.d RATCHETType '•OUR^EG, ^LOW PRICE $2i39 All ititbil/ poti- tiyc' Action. L_nij h-ndl*. , .ALUMINUM COOKIE SHEET < ; v 8 QZ, GLASS MEASURING CUP H" ; FELT BACK tORIAT BEAU065TE PLAYING CARDS OUR REQ/ LOW 1 1 ( :

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