The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 27, 1946 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1946
Page 12
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PAGE SIX. Swea Ciry School Staff Is Now Completed t^PKtt OESifdtNfeS, AL^MA Upper Des Moines Want Ad* Bring Result*. READ What f They l Say When They Plant CARGILL HYBRIDS Last Year by Actual Sack Test Germination War 92% to 97% "I planted Car-Rill No. 250 last year along; with three other hybrids, and found it superior to them in standing against a heavy storm."—VINCE GOEDKEN, Manchester, Iowa. "My Cargill hybi-iil yielded 75 bushels of corn and it rip- .enctl very nicely. We have used CargiH's corn for several years and are very well pleased with same"—EARL REINBOLD, 'Long Prairie, Minn. "I do commercial shelliiiff as well as farming; and have found that Car-gill Hybrid outshells other brands. I have had instances where it has run from 40 to 50 bushels more per load of shelled corn than other varieties." — OSCAR BEKGK, Sis.xelon, South Dakota. CARGILL HYBRID SEED CORN Is Grown in IOWA for IOWA Planting FITCH FEED STORE On the Milwaukee Depot Corner PHONE 460 Upper Des Moines Want Ads Bring Results. NOW, MORE THAN EVER BEFORE THE ARMY HAS A GOOD JOB FOR YOU! NON-COMMISSIONED GRADES NOW OFFERED TO FORMER ARMY OCCUPATIONAL SPECIALISTS GOOD jobs in non-commissioned grades are being offered now by ibu Regular Army to qualified former servicemen! Veterans discharged on or after May 12, 19-15, who enlist or reenlisl for 3 years may be enlisted in the non-commissioned grade for which qualified, provided this grade is not higher than that held at time of discharge, and provided that at least 6 months of former service was in one of 400 designated military occupational specialties in which enlistment is now desired. Important, interesting jobs are open in hundreds of skills and trades in the Army, with splendid training and educational advantages! These are in addition to free food, housing, clothing, medical and dental care, low-cost insurance. There's adventure, travel, education, a secure and profitable future in this vital, realistic profession. Get full details at your nearest Army Keci uiting Station. * Highlights of Regular Army Enlistments 1. Enlistments for IVi, 2 or 3 years. ( 1-year enlistments permitted for men now in the Army with 6 or more months of service.) 2. Enlistment age from 18 to 34 year* inclusive (17 with parents' consent) except for men now in the Army, who may reenlist at any age, and former service men depending on length of service. 3. A reonlistment bonus of $50 for each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, or since last entry into service, provided reenlistment is within 3 months after last honorable discharge. 4. A furlough for men who re- enliit within 20 days. Full details of other furlough privileges can be ob* tained from Recruiting Officers. 5. Mustering-out pay (based upon length of service) to all men who are discharged to reenliit. 6. Option to retire at half pay for the rest of your life after 20 years' service — increasing to three- quarters pay after 30 years'service. All previous active federal military service counts toward retirement. 7. GI Bill of Rights benefits assured for men who enlist on or before October S, 1946. 8. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater (of those still open) on 3-year enlistmenn. NEW PAY SCALE In Addition to Clothing, Feed, lodging, Mtdicgl ond Otntol * In Addition to pay »hown at right: 20% Incretu for S«rvlc« OV.M.JI. 50% if M»mb«r of Flying or Gilder Cr«wi. 5% In(,„>, In Ray -far Each 3 Y«an of Service, Matter Sergeant or First Sergeant Technical Sergeant Staff Sergeant . . Sergeant . . • • Corporal . . t Private First Private . Starting lat* fay ttr M*nrh £165.00 135.00 115.00 100.00 90.00 80.00 75.00 MONTHLY RETIRiMfMT INCOMC AFTf R: 20 rears' 30 feori' Serylef Service £107.25 £105.63 87.75 151.88 74.75 129.38 65.00 112.50 58.50 101.25 52.00 90.00 48.79 84.38 Listen to "Warrior* of P<ua>f "Voice of the Army," "Proudly Wo Hail," Mark Wvnow't Army Show, "Sound OH," "Harry Warner Sports Review," and Spot- lijht Baiida" on your radio. U. S. Army lalttl new at ytvr atartir Arm tftmHIft Stotlm end "Mai* It a M/H/eol" CLASSES TO mm TUESDAY, SEPT. 3 Swea City: Swea City school will open Tuesday afternoon, S^pt. 3i High school students H'i'll t-igister Saturday night at the high school building at 8 l\as 'finally been hired as follows: o'clbck. A complete teaching staff has finally been hired -as follows: Agnes Olson, Bancroft, high school principal and English. Eddie Stewart, Burt, social science and sociology. Vcm Wagner, Council Bluffs, mathematics and shop. Elsie Mae Van Wort, Hampton, home economics and junior'sci- ence. Mrs. George Deim, Swea City, typing, freshman -English, gracln music and high school vocal music. Raymond Minkler, band and mixed Chorus. Adelaide Haugen, Lake Mills, eighth grade, and 7th and 8th •grade English. Melba KiUleson, Swea City, seventh grade, and 7th and 8th grade mathematics. Mrs. Leonard • Appclquist, Swea City, 6th grade. Mary Boom, George, 5th grade. Adelaide Erdahl, Rake, 4th grade. Violet Knutsen, Bricelyn, 3rd grade. Mrs. Albert Swanson, Swea City, 2nd grade. '.Joy Reickman, Moville, first grade. A. H. Schuler, superintendent. New Swea Arrivals jk New babes at Forbes hospital include a son to Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Pefferman, the third child and first son; a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Franks, their second child and first daughter; and a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Charles McElvvee, who have one other child, a daughter. At Music Clinic Esther Charlotte Smith left Friday for a week in Minneapolis, where she is attending the annual clinic on public school music materials, and also taking a short course at MacPhail school of music. •Was -Baptist Preacher Service at the Baptist church Sunday was conducted by Dr. Hugh F. Moore, Winnebago, in the absence of the Rev. and Mrs. Peter Peters, who spent last week at Coon Rapids. The postponed quarterly business meeting will be held Wednesday evening, August 28 at Guild hall. Home From, West Mr. and^j&rs. Carl Appcl- qiilsf •' returned home Friday morning' after spending five weeks in the west, where they visited at the home! of their daughter Mrs. W. F. Patterson, Longview, Wash. . - • Mrs. • Chambers, nee • Grace Dinsey, is a niece of Mrs. 1 ' Sper- bcck. .' . Mrs. Harry Chambevs and two daughters, Jane and Ann of Dubuque. spent last week at the Ray Sperbeck home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Christensen and Billy visited last week at the home of their daughter Mrs. Inpmar Haugen, Burlington. The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Youngquist and children returned homo Wednesday from Woodhull, 111., and Lincoln, Neb., where they visited relatives, v The A. C. Linde family plan to leave Swea City at an early date for Berkley, 'Calif., where they will make their future home. They have leased their residence to Mclvin Krumm, and the grocery store and meat market to Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Anderson. Burt Couple Leave For N. Y. Reunion Burt: Mr. and Mrs. G. J. F. Vogel left Wednesday for Binghampton, N. Y., where they were to attend a Carroll family reunion on Saturday. They also planned to go to Worcester, Mass., to get their daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Melville and bring them to Iowa City, where Mr. Melville will attend the state university. WANT ADS BRINGS KESULTS BURT SCOUT TELLS OF 2600 MI. TOUR ' Twenty-three senior age Scouts, of Whotn Jack MoMuUen of Burt was one t returned Thursday, August 15, from * 2600-mile expedition to the •Yellowstone and Teton National. Parks in Wyoming. The expedition started .Thursday, August 1, .at Storm/Laltoi .-A new school bus belonging to Ed.' Chaffin of Milford provided transportation for Scouts* and luggage. Mr. Chaffin drove the bus. Overnight stops were iriade at Isong Pine, Neb., and'Custer, S. Di, on the way out. Two days were spent at Camp Kooi, one of the Central Wyoming Scout Camps, on top of the Bighorns in Wyoming. Iowa Scouts enjoyed the association with Scouts from Wyoming, joining them in their campfires and Sunday church services. Three days were spent in making the trip around Yellowstone Park with overnight stops at Lake and Norris Junction.. The west side of the park was Very dry. *fhe expedition wit^ riessed the devastating effect of, a forest fire which was ragifrg along the shore of Lewis Lake. Through the oourtes,y of the park service, special campiftg f grounds were provided in tfte Grand Tetort Natbind Park at String Lakes. The Scouts swam in String' Lake, fashed at Leigh Lake, hlk- ,ed to Holley Lake. A hike toJLake ..Solitude UD Cascade Canyon was, planned, Gut the out that ,their Scouts found, knowledge of; HIGH ENSROy TONIC (lood-taslins Scott's Emulsion contains natural A&D Vitamins often nt'cd^l to help Iniild stamina and resistance to colds and minor ills. Helps build strong bonus and sound teeth, too! Give good-tasting Scott's daily, the year-round! Ruowtiflii) by Many DMttrs EMULSION packing equipment was not adequate for a.n overnight trip. Consequently an all-way hike was substituted to Lake Holley, This tiiip took the -group along. Leigh Lake, up Paint Brush. Canyon and on to Holley Lake at an elevation of 1.0 thousand- feot. Here the fishing was : exocllenl. The limit was six fish, which most of the fishermen reached in a short time. From the Tetons the expedition went to Independence Rock, the "Pairie Rendezvous on the Sweotwnter," an outstanding landmark on the Oregon Trail. Here they saw and took pictures of the names carved into the rock by the Oregon Trail travelers in 1849 to 62. At Casper, Wyoming, the Stouts visited Old Fort Casper at the "Merman Crossing of the Platte." They collected souvenirs here.; glass melted from the fort windows when the fort was FUNERAL CHAPEL Service Tlie Golden ItuIe.Our Principle Phone 621-W. Algona •^rVsrVWWWVWVrVirW Bet Your , NOW * a. time to filf yiwr COAL BIN Don't wait until frosty weather hits-— have a full coal bin ready. -.-. - : : •---•• Don't run Jthe risk of payiiTg more money for your .coaW&et it in now. -:We have a good supply at present—we can fill your requirements now from our yards. Norton's Yar<fe Are NowdStocked With Eastern Kentucky Superior Coal Berwind Briquets Chestnut Hard Coal PHdNE 229 for City or Country Delivery! FENCING MB. FARMER—Norton's has on hand the items you need for fence repairs —- creosotcd posts and poles, woven and barbed wire. F. S. NORTON & SON Coal... C0fce ,.. Building Supplies PHONE 229 burned 4lM f *._, I'hiA .tiViijXo the h^ldta8a,"^.aiwn, iiofts and astle i«n6 ,rteW Jha old. bla<afshiitH S They V^ltedi-the S^t preek oit fields 44 >MW «6tfth of CAS- te e kea a im- a,ttJ,ur'J*f theJlelds ob". s^tVWgv putttplng welw, flowin'g wefis,, ^welW'WJttefe gas ^as b«« t Jre ,fl»w,'of' oil to f wells, ,t0d also the of rrWv w,ells. M »«".^ .tfte '.expedition study wOs niad6 6f the changing flower$, tteesj fosks, eje. A log Is to bd writteri ahd' a m^p made by members, of the expedition showing these facW. •The Unit .tetur.ned; to Storm Lake, Thutsday J ; r Augi4st ,15 >•><•<,„ < I Mow/mow than ever, it pays KEEP YOUR CAR —IN GOOD CONDITION! • Maintain soundr dependable,, vitally needed t reim- portation for yourtelf and your family .now and in the ••—.-Mure) '"' mands when you trade! /f ti Visit our modern SERVICE HEADQUARTERS with its skilled mechanics—modern tools—and genuine parts—all of which combine to make OUR CAR-SERVICE YOUR BEST CAR-SAVER! • Keep your cor "alive;" keep It in good running condition, unit! you get delivery • Secure the higher rraaWn value that a sound, well- conditioned used car com- of your new Chevrolet! ;§S & i.. Keep it well serviced till you can trade it in on a NEW CHEVROLET —because a new Chevrolet is the investment that will pay you and your family the highest returns in utility—pleasure—health—travel— economy. Delivery of'your new. Chevrolet.will be made as swiftly, as possible. Thank you far waiting—and. you'// thank us when you'secure" delivery—for here's value never before offered even by Chevrolet) Enjoy BIG-CAR Quality at Lowest Cost. Kossuth Motor Co. PHONE 200 NO. DODGE ST.

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