The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 19, 1946 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 19, 1946
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Page 2
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*••< tM BREAKS Htt> .. Mia. Anna Lilly Is ft . . in Kdssuth hdspital ih.Al" gona receiving treatment,. Ifcf a it)fr>k«n tftp suffered in a fall tit ithe.tome of a friend, Mrs. Gfeeh iwald in Britt. Mrs. Lilly, tyhi 5fh'ftk«s her home with her aaugh ter iMrs.'fiernard Schrauth, had gone to Br'ftt Wednesday morning and about noon she fell and sus* tained thc^ injury. The MoMahon Bittbulahce took her to the Kosstitty hospital. iMrs. Lilly was housekeeper for the late Dr. Adams many years. • A daughter, Mrs. Jim Anderson ! and.a daughter-in-law Mrs. Jim 1 f Lilly of Spencer visited her Thursr ' jday. • ; V,:..;'•,' • • •Enlwtalns at '>500"— J. P. Hauptman entertain* «d at 4 tables 01 600 at her home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. George Kemper wort high fccore prize, Mrs. Albert Ncuroth low score Prize, IMrs. Oliver Young, travel prize, uMrs. iNeuroth lucKy chair prizs and, Miihnie 'Jb'lmml valen- Vine prize. Mrs. Hauptman serycd a l:au dinner followed by 600. . Or*. Weber Hostess— ^'•jiMrs.'Niick Weber entertained her 'bridge club Thursda'y aftcr- rjobn, , uvfrs. Lou Goetz and Mrs. , Delbcrt .Bertton w2re guests. iMrs. tiaUer Won high score prize and •Mfs.'Alfred Erdmari low score •j prize. "",- ' '.'.'.• | .'Mri and Mrs. Clarence Ward en- It tcrtanhcd their evening card club sttuhday evening. \ Mrs. R. C. Bauer and Ralph and j iMr.' and, Mrs. Will iHrtibes of Dun| can were -Mason City shoppers Wednesday. . , ' "•P.'C. Haynes was brought home | on-Monday of'last week irom the f-Mercy hospital.where on Feb. '2 ••he'submlttect to surgery. . .' iMr. and Mrs. L. L. Lease attended; a hardware convention in Des . Moincs. Tuesday of last week. Lael j Ito'ot attended on Wednesday. j •• Members, of the junior class of the pUBiiic school have begun .pracMce on their , class play "Spooky Tavern", Mrs. Chas. flviul- lin is .coach. iMrs'. Lawrence Smith "entertain-' ed;a group of first grade pupils of the • parochial .school Sunday of last week in honor of her daughter Bernoice's 7th 'birthday. . Mr. and Mrs. JKd Ctarman and yokng son David, moved to a 'tenant house on a larm southwest of V Britt where Ed wiU be employed. He worked for Ray Otis last year. A baby boy was born to Mr. and lj?Mrs. Joe Miller Thursday morn-' (m ing, Feb. 14. They now have a family of 3'boys and 2 girls. Mrs.. Irdnc S(.udcr is assisting at the .wilier home.••'...•' , liVlrs. 'licb McCarin c\vas honored at/a: farewell, 'party' at 'her-'tiome •ifevlted guesisserved? a^elicijp&;iuijch and presented the hbh'Oreft^ajjpurse;,; • Gertrude; daughteFSf MM." Mary Otis,- left Thursday, Feb. 7, for ••So'uth-Bend, Ind., whore she cn- telred the St. Mary's -novitiate at 'Holy Across. Gertrude received her .discharge -from the Waves on Jan. I'lVat Washington, D. C., following 3 years service. . -. uMa'ggie Schroeder was brought h<)me Wednesday from the Kossuth hospital in Algona where she I had toech-receiving medical atten- i y^n .for a -week. Her, sister Mrs. \Anna Toe'rhar of, Bice, Minn., has * ' i here: with Wcr several weeks. Ir ibrother Nick Sc-hrocdor .of erz, Minn., came last -week f or x*e\v days visit, , , ; , .> MauWce Copper came Thursday /to'.visit his 'mother 'Mrs. Casper f Cooper of Alexandria, who has been with her mother Mrs. Agatha Hayerly several weeks. Mrs. Hav- erjy, who was 84 years old on St. Valentine's day,has been seriously ill. Maurice 'has been discharged from the navy and his brother , ' Harold is still in Japan. IV ' The United Service Women held 1 their regular meeting Thursday evning. Mrs, Louis LickteJg, Mrs, George Hanig and Mrs, R. C. Bauer were 'hostesses, Mrs. J. M. Kunz. vice president, presided at the»meetlng as Mildred Fox, president, was ill. Servers at the next meeting on Thursday evening, March J4 will 'be Mrs, Tom McMahon, Mrs. TlUUs l*oebig, Mrs Nisuroth 8i)d iMrs, Huff, aigona dipper Brs ^^^^ - •*.•...-. ^^.,. -^L ... .... "ESTABLISHED im ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1946 Second Section—Six Pages VOL. 81—NO, 7 Local Talent Featured On Charity Ball '46 Program v.Betty Bush, above, a senior in Algona high school, was enthusU astically received by Charity Ball patrons, Monday night, when she presented her acrobatic dance during the program. Miss Bush- is a member of the troupe of Harold Carlson, magician,'..an* appears in his regular program with a'number of her own, as well as assisting in the general routine. MANY WRITE, ASK BUTTER SHIPMENT It may be' cold in Kossuth county, with plenty of snow—but we have plenty of butter. It may be sophisticated to live in New York and not Kossuth— but we have plenty of butter. It may be warm in California and Florida and you can go swimming—but Kossuth has Dlenty of butter. All of which is one way of say- ng that the "folks 'back home" are being asked to ship butter to iistant points to such an extent hat this strange business has be* come a major bit of commerce. Even local grocers report that ,hcy are getting letters irom former customers now vacationing or living elsewhere, asking them 'or a few pounds of butter. Most of the calls for help come from California. Meanwhile, the dairy market- ng association states that ' the jutter famine now evident in some sections may not be reliev- d until spring. Price regulations have" made it more profitable to sell raw cream nan to make butter, market men contend, and the demand for :ream iri ice cream pfoduets has seen unprecedented. Army sales of "surplus" butter have also been halted. In the meantime, Kossuth folks are not feeling any great butter shortage. Buffalo School Sale Raises $40 Wesley: Forty dollars was realized from the program and sale ol refreshments at the rural school district 7, Buffalo township Thursday evening. Mrs. Leo Blcich is teacher and there are 15 pupils. Mrs. J. M. Kunz received the bath set. ORGANIZING LEGION AUX. AT LEDYARD Ledyard: On Tuesday night a group of ladies met at the home of Mrs. Herbert Zielske in the interest of forming an Auxiliary. Mrs. Fred Peterson of Swea, county president, gave a talk and explained the organization. Any lady having a husband, son, brother or 'father, who was in World War 1 or 2 who is a member Lakota Vet Slated Home From Japan With the Eighth Army in Kn- kura, Japan—Tech. Sgt. Merwin W. Olthoff, a combat veteran with Company G of the 32nd (Ucd Arrow) Division's 126 Infantry Regiment, is returning home for demobilization. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ollhoff, live at Lakota, la. The 32nd, which is commanded by Brigadier General Robert B. McBridc Jr., is currently attached to the Eighth army, doing occupational duty in Japan. Buys a Home Ralph Bellinger has bought the Jess Franklin house in the south part of Livermorc and will move into it in the near future. The house has been occupied for the last fifteen years by Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Hoganson who are leaving this week to make their home in California. Mr. Hollingcr has for the past ten years been employed by E. L. Watts, a farmer living south of town. He was forced to move when the place on which he was living, which was rented by Mr. Watts and operated in connection with his own farm, was sold. Mr. Hollinger says he is undecided as to his future occupation at this time but says he has several offers. It is believed he will engage as a mechanic, a trade at which he is quite efficient. ' Harold Carlson, above, Kossuth's magician rwhbAis'g&friing wide "farne.wlth .his" speciality .program,' is shown - 1 — '--^' : '~ ••""•- -•-*•' -'• ~taken at B.bys^own, Nebi;., some w/eeks ago ^" P ""'*"*' ' '^hB61?SHeUs;purnpingi;water,j>ff man's brains In a :cprriedy sfunt. v He appeared .Monday evening on the .Charity Ball program. .March. 7 he will present; his full-two-hour show'.at'Forest City. '.,'.'..•-.'.' ' •' '" • • Much of the troupe's more expensive equipment was manufactured In Algona, at the Norton'Machine Works, including the machine parts 'for. the whirling touzz saw illusion. ;; St. Joe Defeated Livcrmo7-c overcame an early 4 to 2 deficit to defeat St. Joe 42 to 31 here Saturday night. The game, played before a largo served in this war. As soon as ?. m . w . d - wds exciting'from start to enough have signed up a charter will be applied for. Another meeting will be held soon, watch for announcement of it oh the post office bulletin/board. If you arc interested in being a charter mem- iber notify 'Mrs, H. Zulske, Mrs. Stbud, Jean Estlev.or Ray Marquis, 'LOW ' COST That's what you ••'B«t In Upper Oeg .Mpines want' adsl, Qyep — a- week rw|, ,'Algona's 1946 Charity Ball was held last night in the high school gymnasium with a gay and brilliant assemblage of local citizens participating, dancing, and enjoy.- jng the program arranged -for the event. ' . 'Dancing 'to the music of The Rhythm Club began at 8:30 p. m., with the Grand March held at 8:45 p. m. Following that a program . of entertainment • was offered, with Wm, Stcele acting as master of ceremonies. Musical Numbers ,A duet composed of Mrs. Thais Bueghly and Donald Hutchins, accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Doris Pitcher, was the first program number. Shirley Anliker presented a sOlo number, accompanied by the, band. Betty -Bush of Algona offered an unusual acrobatic number, and Harold Carlson, magician from Wesley, presented a bit of magic from his big show. program, Funds derived from the Charity Ball are used to defray the cost of providing .school lunches for underprivileged .children in the local schools. 1 Tickets were sold during the past ten days on the basis of paying whatever desircd:for therri. Mrs. W. E. Laage Fehton Clul^Host Fenton: The Fehton Woman's club was entertained' at the home of Mrs. W. E. Laage, With Mrs. E. J. Frank assisting hostess. Twelve members responded to • roll call. The study for the afternoon was the history and ^ther interesting Ex-Algona Mechanic Getting A Discharge With the Eighth Army, Nagoya, Japan: of Company A former member C, 65th "Engineer Combat Battalion, of the 25th Infantry ("Tropic Lightning") Division, of General Eichclberger's Eighth Army, now occupying the Nagoya area of Japan, Staff Sergeant Lloyd C. Brockman, son of Mrs. Sadie Brockman, of San Bernardino, Calif., and husband of the former Laura Nelson, 318 South Jones, Algona, Iowa, has recently left for the United States to be discharged under the army's redeployment program. S.-Sgt. Brockman entered the army on August 17, 1943, and received basic training at the Aberdeen Proving Grounds in finish as Livermore overcame their early deficit to lead 11-8 at the first period. Livermorc increased their lead to 20-11 at the half.- The two teams battled on even terms during the third quarter, which ended 29-21. Maryland. In March, 1944, was sent to New Caledonia he „,. to facts'Tb'out io"wa,>yconducted""by'J°ir» the "Tropic Lightning Di- Mrs. Donald Weiisbrod and'.Mrs. vision. Before entering the scr-j Arlo Ranney. Mrs. Henry Lindsey vice, he was employed 'by the had charge of the surprise. Dau Garage in Algona, Iowa LIPSTICK Velvety soft — with clear, flattering and lasting color —your lips when you use the Clara Harris Lipstick $1QQ .Six new shades ... J. REFILLS 50c Lusby & Giossi Musical numbers concluded the McCullough, James Murtagh, and D|r, C. C. Shierk appeared, followed by a chorus of Beecher Lane, Jerry Lewis, Llqyd Rouze, Frank Huxtablo, Dick Post and Merle Pratt. . Sstmsi iifff JOSEPH BESCH, 61, RITES WHOTEMORE Whittemore: St. Michael's Catholic church was filled Friday morning at 9:30 for funeral services of Joseph Bcsch, 61, who passed away at his home last week Monday evening, Feb. 11, from a heart attack. The Rev. William Veit said solemn requiem high mass. Joseph Besch, son of John and Mary Besch, was born April 24, 1885, on the same farm he had lived all his life, southeast of Whittemore. On Feb. 13, 1912, he was united in marriage to Lucy Bisenius of this vicinity in St. Michael's Catholic church. This union was blessed with four children," who, with his loving wife survive and arc Cecelia, Mrs. Walter, Fandel, Whittemore, Helen, Mrs. William R. Dallon, Salina, Calif., Joseph and Lawrence, at home, and one brother Michael Bcsch ber of the Knights of Columbus and Holy Name society. Burial was in the Catholic cemetery northwest of town and pallbearers were Micheal L. Besch, James Besoh, Joseph Mcr- gen, Clement Bisenius, Joseph Bisenius, and John Besch. He was a loving husband and kind father to his family, and was always ready with a helping hand to his many friends and neighbors, and a devout member of his church. St. Joe Man Now In Rochester- Hospital St. Joe: Mrs. Dennis Wagner and son Dennis Jr. drove to Rochester, accompanied by Mrs. Conrad Mortz, to visit Dennis Wagner Sr., who has been in the hospital there since Jan. 17. Mr. Wagner is suffering from a blood infection and lump jaw, and will have to spend some time there, but will be able to come home at short intervals between times. He is getting along as well Sr., Whittemore. He was a mem- as can be expected. Kay-H-ar Kings g o hand m hand a filling pair for any lovely bride's hand. You will be proud to own and *how your friends Kay-n-ar Rings. Their superb quality and elegant design make them a far greater value than their price tag reflect*. Stop in today and let us show them. Price* begin-at $5O the pair and up according Lusby & Giossi Howard Dyer Home Ledyard: Howard Dyer, the second son of (Mr. and Mrs. H. iM. Dyer, who has 'been overesas for the past several years returned home Thursday having received his discharge. The Dyers had four sons in service and all have now been discharged. WANT ADS BRINGS RESULTS! © n " w " ' FARM HOUSING J JIM POOL / ' BOTSFORD LUMBER CO LEAVES HAIR BEAUTIFUL and ALLURING SHAMPOO Here's a new kind of shampoo TT, restores natural beauty 'to your hair , » , keeps it lovely and alluring, Modart Fluff Shampoo is not a soap, not ao oil ..,,, , hut a cream shampoo, formulated by a master chemist, It does not leave a dull, graying Jihj) on, the hair . . ,-asfe no favorg of water, hard or soft , , ."'retjulres no Anilit'q super-autivB for of shampoos fgr it's the •HNNMHV ,^^^!PySPpf-Pfe^..^^A^', , -. ,PBlflli^;'- : '7-;{^P^^^s ^^'^^P^Pw- "'• About a year ago, a survey was made among our iarm boys and girls in military service to see how many of them wanted to return to tne iarm. The result was mighty disappointing. Only half of our young men planned to do so, and only one-tenth of our young women. Why don't they want to come back? Well, all you have to do in a lot or cases is to compare the places where they have been living for the past four years with the home they leit. Despite the cracks matlc about military housing, these young men and women lor the most part have enjoyed the advantages of modern, well-planned living quarters with central heating ana hot and cold running water. They can't help contrasting such a place with the inconvenient, cold, poorly ventilated farm home they left. The farm house has been described as the farmer's No. 1 problem today, and a lot of people nave been working to help him solve it. Miss Ruby M. Loper, Assistant Extension Agricultural Engineer at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, has a good circular (No. 714) on farm house planning. Here are a fow of her recom-' mendations: J. The farm house should face the entrance drive, not the highway past the farmstead. (And on my own, I'd. like to point out that a turn-around eliminates a lot of trouble getting out of the yard.) 2. The kitchen windows should command a view of the entrance drive, the barns, and lots. 3. The kitchen should be large enough to permit eating Space in one end or corner. 4. The rear entry should be arranged so that traffic may enter the rear door and pass into other parts of the house or into the basement without going into the kitchen. (Again, I'd like to mention that -, often theTShiftrofgiof-an old;>parti^ tion, or" ; puttihg in a new one .'to 1 ' make a hall through the house, will keep traffic out of the kitchen.) 5. Weather protection over both the rear and front entrances is dc- sira'ble. ' - , 6. A first floor work room or ubility room Will remove many of the messy tasks from the kitchen. (And what a dandy place to put the 'home freezer.) • 7. The men should have some place to wash, other than at the kitchen sink. ~ 8. A shower in the basement for the men to use when they come in from 'the fields lessens work for the housewife and adds to the comfort of the men. . " 9. A screened porch which may serve as a dining room, a place to rest, sew, or iron in the summer is particularly advantageous in the midwest. 10. A farm office, accessible from the rear door and the rest of the house, is good. 11.-A well ventilated closet for > work clothes, located near the rear door, is desirable, 12. One bedroom on the ground floor is essential. 13. Stairs to the second floor should be located so traffic need not pass thru the living room. 14. All bed rooms should have closets. 15. Bedding and linen storage space is essential. 16. .Bathroom space should be provided, even though complete plumbing is .not installed at tha time the house is built. Such •& rfrbm may serve as a sewing room, a playroom, or a child's bedroom until fixtures can be added. Miss Loper concludes with this paragraph; "Conveniently arranged, well built farm homes can oon^ tribute much to the comfort, health, happiness, and m.ental. well-being of the families who Uye f in them, In the past, too many of? V them have'been copied from town;. houses, or, like Topsy, have 'jujtV growed'. CarefuJ planning will re>. A' suit in better; homes, qfte,n»tirn,0s \ at less CQS,t." ,''•• •..'••'-• •%,,.•'-.'•/. jr.'. Next tin\e; Septic Tar>ks'. : "^ : ''> ™ By A. M/ Audersou We m America political fppi of mind of man fea? But - therg Ji li°«

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