The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 12, 1946 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 12, 1946
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Page 5
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(V ft fo II fc xpecl Over $00 Here at Banquet for Farmers More than 300 men will attend .Jlhe annual City-farm banquet and •i-l^rogram to toe held here Wedncs- >%tiay evening, March 13, in the gym!•< tinctiitn O f st. Cecelia's sch&ol. m' Harold D. HutcWns, general ,%jchairman of arrangements, stated ifrthat more than 150 local men had § 'purchased tickets for the affair, and each Algona man is to bring a fiuest from a Kossuth farm. |i The banquet and program is be- f|lng jointly sponsored toy the three jBAlgona service clubs, the Kiwanis, 'PSLions and Rotariaris. The 'banquet will begin at 7 p, m. Farm Leader to Speak. ef attraction of the meeting >e Allan B. Kline, vice presi- .t of the American Farm Bureau oration and president of the Farm Bureau Federation, recognized both nationally internationally as an author- on the economics of agriculture relation to national and world fare and a most able, interest- speaker. , With n /arm manager, Mr. Kline ;stlll operates his 440 "Wellaway near Vinlon, specializing in •reduction of market hogs, and a three-year rotation since _-_. ; with a third of the farm in ihogipasture each year. JWHowever Mr. Kline 1 has .been obliged by his heavy responsibili- tfe^as an official of the Farm Bu- .r'faUFederations to move from the fafWl two years ago, and his pres- dhtf; residence is in Des Moines". • HiS'Velevation to his (present office , i$;;farmer organization has been dU'ejjto demonstrated ability and nient, as proven by the fact that he hJiSxheld offices in the Farm Bu- rdM 1 and its Federations -from tojsfrishlp director of the Farm Bureau of Harrison township in Ben- tdi),£county to his present office. Hfcwas honored In 1937 by being eledted Master Farmer. .'t$ San Francisco Delegate. ^'Representing the American Fatm Bureau Federation, Mr. Klifie was a consultant at the Peace Conference in San Francisco in=l945. He spent 2 months in 19-14 ,'lJi$jBrltaln, the trip .being spon- :sdred jointly by the Office of War 'Information of the United States a^dil'he British Ministry of Infor- iriaijon. It was taken with the spe- ;cttl,b' purpose of helping people in Britain to understand something of thijjpeople, habits and attitudes of itMfmidwestern United States. '",i:jBcsides the address of the even- ;ingrBoechcr Lane and other musi- calJtalent of the respective Service *Glubs arc .preparing some -fine instrumental and vocal musical num- (bers and will lead in some lively community singing. -, By no. means least of, all the attractions will be a fine dinner, to -served, by the«:ladies of-St, Ce, •.IV*-.-s/~*T-j'j'»»*-"-°*t~*..«7-«'°~~t.*-'^- 7 "w-.-^; -.j- Allan B. Kline. DANGER SEASON ON STORED CORN HERE A check of the moisture content in. cribs, indicates that spoilage will take place unless the porn is moved, Kossuth 'AAA officials warn. From a sampling of ten cribs, only two were down in moisture to where storage would be reasonably safe, three more might get by under most favorable conditions and the other five woulc be almost certain to go out of condition. On many farms, empty cribs will permit moving corn from one to another. Moving aloni will loosen up the corn. -Moving will permit t'he removal of shelled corn and also the removal of some of the wettest and mst damaged ears. Where corn is very wet, ventilators should be installed in the :riibs to toe refilled. In any event effort should be made to save all corn possible and if possibl eKeep a good supply in the county, as it will be needed before a new crop is harvested. It is generally agreed that corn above 20% in moisture this time af year is In danger of spoiling. o'clock; this time being to permil guests 'from a dis'tance to arrive. More Wesley Veterans Have Returnd Home Wesley: Two Wesley veterans recently returned home, and a third is due soon. Joe Johnson, son of Mrs. Helen Johnson, arrived home last week with his discharge following 15 •months in the navy, the latter part of it in the Pacific. Albert Licktcig arrived home Thursday morning, having received his discharge in California after 22 months in the army, 13 months with the transportation corps in the Pacific. Will Johnson, now in the army in the Pacific area, wrote that he expected to be. home in a few weeks, and, Ed Johnson, also in the army, is in Tokyo. . -• LEGION OF MEIJ HONOR TO ALGONAN Major General James A. Van Fleet, Commanding., general of Second Service Commaridrfias presented t'he. Legion of Merit t,P, Col"^ Co'lonei 'Seeley supervised and conducted the veterinary activities in the Second Service Command from January 1941 to September 1945 and his methods of Inspecting meat', poultry and dairy products resulted in the provision of the highest obtainable quality, foodstuffs for pur armed -forces and significant monetary savings to the government. Colonel Foucar. as Commanding Officer of Second Service Command (Laboratory, from March 1940 to September 1945 enforced the'highest standard of medical care and sanitation of food and occupational analyses, bringing distinction to himself and the military service. WM. MUELLER OF FENTON SUCCUMBS Funeral services for William Friedrich Relnhold Mueller, a lifelong resident of the Fenton territory, were held Sunday, March 10, at 1:30 p. m. at the farni home, northeast of Fenton, and at,2 p. m at St. John's Evangelical Lutheran church. Rev. W. H. Friedrich, pastor, conducted the services, and burial was in the St. John's cemetery. Mr. Mueller was born at Algona, Dec. 5, 1875, baptised in the Lutheran church at Lotts Creek, and lived in Kossuth county the remainder of his life. April 10, 1901, he was united in marriage to (Martha Bierstedt, and this union was blessed with five children: Arthur, Roy, Lester, Irene and Lorene. The family farm was first north of Fcnlon, where Ernest Mueller, a brother, now farms. Later, after his marriage, the family moved to (he present home. In addition to his widow, and his children, Arthur of Fenton, Roy on the home place, Irene (.Mrs. Ben Berkland), and Lorene (Mrs. Harvey Henrickson), also of Fenton, and Lester of Algona, there are 10 grandchildren and one greatrgrandchild surviving; -his brothers, Theodore, Louis, Ferdinand and Ernest; and his sisters, pertha (Mrs. Paul Nemitz), all of Rose (Mrs. Otto Borchardt), all.of Fenton, and other more distant relatives. . His parents, two sisters arid three brothers preceded him in death. Wlr. Mueller had been under a doctor's care since last fall. He was bedfast for nine days prior to his death, Thursday, March 7, at 5 a. m. UPPER DfiS MOINES, ALGONA IOWA Infant 111 With Double Pneumonia Lakota Boy, 111 Four Weeks, Brought Home Lakota: Raymond Becker went to the John Minar home at Spring Valley, Minn., Thursday and got Mrs. Becker, and Friday they drove to Rochester, Minn., to get their small son, Albert, who has been in St. Mary's hospital, seriously ill, for the past I'our weeks. . Mr. and Mrs. Nick Koppen and Violet and Elaine, Norma Qlt- tioff, Mrs. Henry Olthoff and son Mervin, Martin Becker and Robert Wolcott, spent Sunday afternoon at the Raymond Becker home. CLINCH TOP SPOT IN KOSSUTH LOOT Becker's bowling team.Viftual- ly was certain Of first place in the Kossuth Bowling League* as the league (schedule neafed its end. Unless the '• teajn should meet with dire disaster, the honors ate practically certain. Three.otf the Becker toanr also ;ot on the week's honor roll.wlth larold Lampright a 235 game for high score of the week. His teammates, Hank Furst and Hank Johannsen, with 215 and 2i9, were also in the select group. Other 200 bowlers were A. Krominga (200), Al. Young. (221), and R. Krominga (201), all of Ti- tbnka; JulieiBaas Jr. (213), of Old Style; Ray Beamish (226) of the JayCees; Briggs (208), ' and Thaves (231), of. . the Barbers; Bryant (209) and Larson (204), of the Council Oak; and Davis (203) and Doc Lichter (207), of Burt. League standings: Team W. L. Becker's _J..61 17 Old Style —..„.......50 28 Tanvilac ...^.........49 29 Titonka 1.. ,.-18 30 Wesley Co-op, i. ...4,7- 31 Burt ..... .........48 32 Lono Rock -.....,..^...46 32 Wesley Auto ...........44 34 K. of C. .-il 37 Pioneer - i -.._..;._.___.,4'0, 33 Council Oak I..........3S 43 Barbers —..... ; ..'. w .'.35 43 JayCees .•„..::.._.'.<—31 47 Percival .-i.i.-_.Ji.l..2l 57 Kanawha '.,.!....'•_^.il8 40 Whittemorev ;•.„•—'—--18- 62 In the girls' le'agi;e, the ifoUow- ing games of J50 or better" were rolled last week:. Butts (158), K. Kelly (165), . Carpenter. (159), Haupt'man .(15'4), .Roue, (160), Colberg (211),-,Sperry. (.154); am Harrington'(154.) . : John, two-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Lovstad, was in Fort Dodge Lutheran hspital, this week, seriously ill with double pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller and son John of Portland township, accompanied iMr. and Mrs. Lovstad to Fort Dodge Sunday, where they were to give blood transfu* sions to the 'Lovstad infant. LONE ROCK RAISES $78 AT JAMBOREE Lone Rock: The much talked about basketball jamboree took place in the Lone Rock gym Tuesday Of last week and net.ted a total of $78.41, which will provide seven pairs of basketball pants for the boys' team, next season, and six sweat suits for the girls' team. Two Ayrshire teams, brought to Lone Rock by former superintendent Raliph Beane, played Lone Rock. The Lone Rock girls lost their game, 58 to 47, and the boys won, 34 to 26. The games closed the regular basketball season. Between games, the crowd was entertained by a surprise feature, a game between Art Priebe's "Gunnysack Sextette" and the town team girls. On the "Gunnysack" team were Angus Cotton, Ernest Jensen, Charles Schultz, Alfred Krueger, Dell Mai-low, Harlahd Blanchard and Art tViebe, with Alf Jofgenson acting as water boy and doctor. The team was dressed 'as girls, wearing bows in their hair, rouge, lipstick, and feed sack shirts with girls' bloomers. The town team girls, consisting of Luella Bierle, William Laatos, Mrs. George Long, Mrs. Bob Hanna, Pauline Kohns, Mrs. Eric Seegebarth and Mrs., Alfred Schultz, was defeated, 11 to 3. Door receipts totaled $95, and total income was $131.81, while expenses were $54.40. The school wishes to thank all who contributed in any way, including the Ayrshire teams, Walter Freisner, who refereed, and local citizens. For Men Overseas The War Department advises that effective March 1, 1946, parcels not exceeding 22 pounds in weight or 48 inches in length or 72 inches in length and girth combined, containing articles requested by the addressee, may be accepted for mailing to army personnel overseas. Personal recordings, .voice of instrumental, may now be accepted for mailing to Army personnel overseas, provided they are suitably prepared for transmission through the mails and meet the requirements as to weight, size, and request of the addressee. However, such recordings in parcels not exceeding 8 ounces in weight may be accepted for mailing at the first- class rate of postage without the specific request of the addressee. Rolled oacs make ond of the best starting 'feeds (for baby pigs.' Master Swine Producers in Ipwa report that they like to, have their little pigs eating solid food when they are "from a <\yeek to 10 days old. Kbcvsuth Halfway To Red Cross Goal Kossuth county is at the halfway mark in the 1946 Red Cross drive the county committee stated Monday. Last week, Seneca was the first township to meet its quota, and this week, other quotas were met by Fenton, Sherman, Riverdale and Grant townships, and the towns of Lone Rock and LuVorne. Algona Boy Third At Speech Festival Dean Moine, 'Algona, speaking in the extemporaneous section o an invitational speech, festival Saturday,, at. Sioux ;• City . Centra high school,' took, third 'place, to rank highest b£ the Algonk entries His topic was "America's Rac Problem.'" '. '•• Competing against Algona were such schools as Omaha North Omaha South, . Omaha Central Canton, S. D.; and, Sioux Falls. Ann Carver, coach, took Donald Potter, Harold Teeter,- Nels.on Price and George Pollard as other representatives, • • • • < : >: Saturday,-March 1 .'16.,--the same group will compete at LeMars, in a district contest-of the Iowa High School Forensic League. --, '- ••' • • •; -V . Herman Helm* Wed & New Scout Executive Waltur Dennis has been added to the -field staff of the Prairie Gold council area of -the Boy Scouts, and will act'•as executive for Kossulh, Humboldt, Webster, Calhoun .ind Greene counties. He planned to locate in Algona if he can find a place to live. WANT ADS BRINGS RESULTS! f ; V'. Jli^V:- --••> ' ' •'•' •' Now Open-- i* • wi '••''. '. Sigsbee Plumbing Heating Co* X Algona V State Street Plumbing ghop) Titonka: Mr. .arid-Mrs. Herman Helm. ,celebratpd-their 50th wedding anniversary on- Wednesday, Feb. 20, with .all but'one of their- 13 chHtifen m atte'ndance. Their youngest son Eldoh 'has been overseas'for 14 months and landed in .the, States the 1 morning of . the anniversary. . There are 34 grandchildren--:and six great-grandchildren;' , . - Many ,;:friends -and --relatives were guests .at 'the open .house held during "the- afternoon and evening. ,A:, three-tier .wedding cake arid banquet of;fellow daffodils {Were 'the center p'ieccs of a beautifully.decorated table- at the Presbytdrian , church parlors! at Woden. -, ''. • ' We Have ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF DARK FANCY OUTING FLANNEL LIGHT PRINTED FLANNEL MUSLINS — BOTH BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED CRISP NEW COTTON DRESSES GIRLS' NEW SPRING COATS — MADE OF NEW PLASTIC MATERIAL CRASH DISH TOWELS NEW MERCHANDISE ARRIVING DAILY J. C. WIMMER, President BRIGTEN UP YOUR HOME FOR VEOCATED IN SIOSBEE BUILDING FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY NICHOL'S SHOE REPAIR ''' '•-"• -''''• ' *' ' RJEPAIRWORK PMBiN<S ND ing & Heating Co. "ti&i.,. .„„ !:':«:i-,--' --; ,'4i y^- \vt with New HOME FITRHISHINGS Everythinj?youmight need from odd pieces for bare cor^ ncrf, or » new vanity lamp, to living room, dining room or bedroomiuite; or kitchen furmture. ' •' '" '- "' "• s~' .. ~ '- .. - '--..,. MQ^ ;C^^^imeOiitiPit|eri :: ,; '"• . . S : ^*l|^f?y- -'',',,' ^Iganiif I«w» i ^MSffi'Aic^ : -^& Baby Chick Insurance AUTOMOBILE TOWN DWELLINGS FARM PROPERTY LtFE TRUCK HOUSEHOLD GO0DS ACCIDENT' WORKMEN'S COMP. BONDS We Operate a Small Loan Department R. S. Blossom Insurance Agency 1st Door North Iowa State Bank Algona, Iowa Tuesday; ; March 12—Matinee 2 P. M. Judy Garland in "THE HARVEY GIRLS" Cartoon Comedy News Wednesday and Thursday, March 13-14 Matinee 2 P. M. ••when these . CHARACTERS* get together on a one-way glamor trip to Hollywood! Willard -Marguerite PARKER • CHAPMAN ,,., Chester " Jals CARTER Screenplay by Joseph Hoffnun ;. iand jack Henley . W- Produced by BURT KEttY; Direcled bv RAY FNRWHT ' Fridayiand Saturday, March 15-16 vwilfi FRED BfWOy - JINX rSEHEtflCKHAJr^lOIEHTiMli;! Sunday, Monday mid Tuesday, March 17-18-19 HER GREATEST PERFORMANCE! Including "G«li 9 ht" "Bells of St-MaryV A WQmon, gambling 111* end lova lp unlock lh» Mcr«t in the heart pi lb» man—«h« wanl»4l Added News Cartoon

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