The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 29, 1946 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 29, 1946
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DEATH TAKES TWO AT LUVERNE OVER PERIOD OF WEEK LuVerne: Funeral services were held Saturday afterndon a' 2 o'clock in the Zion Evangelical Lutheran church in LuVerne for Mrs. Fred W. Tiede, who passet away Tuesday morning about 8 o'clock at her home following a short illness. The Rev. Lewis Wittenburg was in charge of the services. Burial was in the Lu- Verne remetery. Wilhelmina Carolina Tiede, .daughter of John and Henrietta Klawitter, was 'born* on Decerrt- 'ber 1, 1869, in West Prussia, Germany. When she 'was about 4 years old she came with her parents to this country and settled at Bloomingtorij 111. In the spring of 1896 she came to LuVerne to become" the bride of Fred W. Tiede. They"'were united in marriage on April 16, 1896, and last April they celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. Six children were born to this union, one son\having',died in irifancy. • Mrs. Tiede Was a member of the local Zion' Lutheran church for the past 50 years and was also a' charter member Of the La•'dies Aid society. :, For the past several years her health had been failing and On July 3 she suffered a stroke from which she neVer fully recovered, and passed away-Tuesday morning •'a little past 8 o'clock. She had reached the age of 76 years, 10' months, and 22 days. She leaves to mourn her "passing, her husband, 'one son'Clar- ence of Houston,. Tex\ four daughters, Mrs. Edward Lenz of Lii Verne, Mrs. Edward Montey of, Janesville, Wis., Mrs. Harry Fleming 1 of Corwith, Mrs. Paul Phillips of LuVerne, 13 grand. children,' four brothers William Klawitter of OLuVerne, Charles. John and Edward Klawitter, all of, Bloomington, 111., two sisters, Mrs. Louise Stevenson and Berthat Klawitter, also of- Bloomington, also a great many-other relatives and a host of friends. ,Miss Nadine Wittenburg sang 'Abide With Me" during the services. The McCullough Funeral Home of Algona had cnarge of i.ie services. CHAHLES MILLER, 81, RITES HELD SUNDAY LuVerne: •;''Funeral services were held Sunday 'afternoon at 2 o'clock in the '2,ioh Evangelical Lutheran church for Charles Miller,, who passed away Thursday morhing about 4 o'clock at his farm home following a lingering illness. The Hey/Lewis Witteh- bilrg was in,charge of the services' and burial-tyaifrnaxie in th LuVdrne cemetery.'' '"p , ^Charles^ William Miller^ son,o wa ESTABLISHED 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29,1946 Two Sections—16 Pages VOL. 81—NO. 43 INVADES COUNTY First Draft of New 50-Eted Sisters Hospital Here GAME WARDENS IN ABUNDANCE BUT LESS PHEASANTS Kossuth county was invaded yesterday by an army of pheasant hunters, as the season offi* daily opened at 10 a. m. Monday. A dark rainy day made the going a little damp. The season lasts for three weeks, ending Nov. 17. Six hours of shooting will be allowed daily. Three cock pheasants may- be shot daily with a possession limit of six cock birds. Shooting of hens is forbidden. While Kossuth is listed as one of the best of the 59 counties in northern Iowa for pheasant population, reports from rural sources prior to tihe season indicated that the pheasant population here is much smaller than in. previous years. Rooms Hotels Full Local hotels, homes' with spare rooms, cabin camps and even farm houses with spare quarters, were bulging at .the seams with pheasant hunters today. Pictured above is the first architect's drawing of the new 50-be'd Sisters of Mercy hospital, to be erected in Algona. While the final construction plans may be altered from the above, as this is'only the 'irst draft, it gives a pretty fair idea of the size and general type of juilding the new structure will be. . It is hoped that construction can begin in 1947, and not later than 1948. If basic items of the construction business loosen up a little in the next few months, as is expected, construction should start next year. • ,?. Local building material firms say that some items of heavy construction seem to be more plentiful, .but steel girders, plumbing fixtures and equipment and soil pipe-remain among the scarce products. This hospital will definitely be built. It should not be confused with the forthcoming vote on the question of a Kossuth county hospital, Nov. 5. The Sisters hospital is going to be built regardless .of, the outcome of that vote. Voters will 'be asked to decide on another hospital, county-owned and county-operated, and financed if successful in passing by issuance of $100,000 in bonds. . .... 'l,u Verne community, On Aug. I5j"1893, he was unit ed in marriage to Wilhelmin Gifford;. Ten children were born to this union, two sons and hi wife preceded ihim .in death. H leaves to mourn is passing hi three sons Arthur ana Harold o LuVerne, Richard of Mason City, five daughters Mrs. Lulu Quihn of Bancroft, Mrs. Eva ' May' 1 of Corwith, Mrs. Helen Stauffacher of LuVerne, Mrs Florence Wolf of Bancroft, and Mrs.. "Margaret- .Hendrickson 6 Mason City, 12 grandchildren and . two greatgrandchildren also one sister Mrs;,Ida Knoll o Cogswell, ,N. D., arid two broth ers, Alfred and Lewis of Lu Verne, and many other relatives and friends. ' The Hamilton Funeral Home of Algona was in charge of the services and burial was made in the LuVerne cemetery. SENECA GIRL, 6, STRICKEN, POLIO Seneca: Marydean, the only daughter of Mr, and/Mrs. Harolc Nelson, was stricken with polio 'Wednesday of last week and thai evening was taken to Iowa City iyr treatment. • Marydean had not been feeling well for a few, days' and ai first it was thought she was il with a light case of "flu." / However, on Wednesday par\ alysjs was noticeable in her lower limbs and she was taken immediately to Iowa City. She was accompanied by her parents and an uncle John gtruecker. ' • The little girl is six years old and in the first grade at the Sen tea school, . . This is the t'hird new case from t <the county in the past ten days, 't the Jos, Buseher family near Alii fiena having two children strick- f en * I Al|ona Light Plant Gets Magazine Cover Algona's municipal light plat was given the feature position in the Pstpt?er mue - of '-'PubUs Ownership of -*--> — » magazine published toy the Pub. ii«r Ow ' Farmer Caught In Machinery Cut, Bruised But Escapes Union: 'Roy Adams, tenant farmer on the Schenck farm, was t-ne victim of an accident Wednesday of last week ' that nearly cost him his life. Fortunately he 'escaped with bruises, a bad gash on the face, FOUR REMODELING JOBS, WHITTEMORE Whittemore: Four remodeled homes will be completed here in the near future. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Espe bought an acre of land in th% southwest part of town which nad- a small house on it. They sold the acres of ground to William Monarch and moved the house to the Highlawn addition remodeling" it into a »nice modern home. Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn bought lots next to the Espes and are having a modern story and a half home built that is progressing rapidly and the Wegeners expect to occupy it by the first of the year. The Espes moved into their home Wednesday. . \ . Hex Swanson, ,who salvaged the old Creighton house and built a seven-room house just one block south of main street, is getting the second coat of plaster put on now and should be in the iiome by Christmas, Ke/nneth Kolcomb, who bought the old Engler house, had it all remodeled and a full basement put in i and a kitchen 1 built on and will occupy his home within a month. DR. FORBES, SWEA CITY, TO ARIZONA Pr, J. R. Forbes announces this week that he will close his and loss of a suit' of clothes and underwear. Adams was unloading soy beans to an overhead granary when hip clothes caught - around the tumbling rod, winding and tossing 'him around until all of- his clothes were torn from - his body. He was alone at the time of the accident and his wife knew nothing of it until he came to the house minus his clothes and wearing only his "shoes. __^_ > He shut off', the tractor when he was freed from. his clothing. A doctor was summoned and patched him up and x-rays were taken Thursday to check injuries to his leg, .but no fractures were found. ^ Tihe fact that" the clothing he was wearing Was old is beheyed to have been the only thing that say«d his life'as it tore apart comparatively quick, ticer in Swea City November and locate at Tucson, Ariz, He will close the hospital 'but- the mjlding will be occupietj by Pr, I, F, Snyder as an office and dwelling, Most of the hospital equipment has been sold to Burt and Algona practitioners, the Swea City Herald said last week, Ppctor Forbes has sold his res-* dence to Gordon Corwin, head ?| the repair department at Hyn* Serford.'s garage, and will hold n ayctwn of his hoHsei; " was'the'chairman of, the ittfe whjcli circulated peti* ojos asking fqr-.a yote on a y f hospital. ; MRS. SCHROPHER FUNERAL MONDAY Funeral services for Mrs. Geo Schropher 69, were held Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock in the McCullough chapel here, Mrs Schropher, who had lived in Algona for the past 16 years, dice last Thursday at the Kossuth hospital a a result of blood poisoning from an infected foot. Rev. Luther Loesch conducted the services and burial was in Eastlawn memorial Park, Pallbearers were James McGee, Frank Houge, Max Bast, Frank Kohlhaas, John Kohlhaas, and Wm. Liesn.er, Mrs, Schropher was born May 11, 1877, in Germany and came to "Wisconsin 'about 38 years ago, She is survived "by her husband. George, and one son by a former marriage, Walter Putsch, pf Milwaukee, W1 =''' NAME COMMITTEES u Gisch Children Sell Batch 63p> Turkeys Union: Larry and Rnjh Cisco 'r first;-e#pertetwtf,raising „. this yejjf.-anjcl proved very Last-week with the and, the IbsT • Paring part oi;'the' time t»ey rais,jMC them they kept Auditor Deputy For Two Ycwri HttigM XMAS SEAL DRIVE 'Plans ,for the 1946 Christmas seal campaign will be laid at the annual fall meeting of the Kossuth County Tuberculosis Ass'n to • be held Nov. 8 with a luncheon at the Algona Hotel, C. B. Murtagh. ass'n president said yesterday. , The 194G program will 'be reviewed and next year's activities outlined. Town and township chairmen will receive their materials and instructions for the coming seal sale. Mrs, L. G. Baker, county chairman said. , Other officers of the executive board include Joe Lowe, vice president; L. S. Bohannon, treasurer; Mrs. H. W..Pletch, secretary; A. E. Lauritzen, education; I)r. C. C. Shierk, rehabilitation; Antoinette .Bonnstetter, nurse; Dr. John Kenefick, program; Dr. R. M. Wallace, Dr. T. J. Egan, physicians. Township .Chairmen. Buffalo— (Mrs. R. C. Ball .Burt— Mrs. Bob Ackerman Creseo 1 — Mrs. Ralph Brown Eagle — Mrs. Harvey Larson Fenton — Miss Ruth Dryer Garfield — Mrs. R. B. Berning- naus German — Mrs. Henry PJasier Grant — iMrs. Reuben Lutter Greenwood— Mrs. C. C. Inman Harrison — Mrs. G, G. Peffermai Hebron— Mrs. Joe Ingbritson Irvington — Mrs. John Weber Lincoln— <Mrs. Orville Koppen iLotts Creek — Annabelle Behlmer -LuVerne — Mrs. Gerald Brace Plum Creek — Mrs. Clifton Ban- schoter '•Prairie — Mrs. August SJuder Riverdale— Mrs. Chas, Plsthe Portland— Mrs. Earl Miller Ramsey — 'Mrf. A. L, Benschotei Seneca-^-iMrs, R. I, Gowan Sherman — Mrs, John 'P. Borman Springfield — Mrs, John Darnell Swea— Mrs. Harold Jones Union— Mrs, Walter Weisbovd Wesley— (Mrs, Minnie Frimml ' Algona Man Finds a Doe Grazing In : ' • >" \ .* j '* You can believe this or not—Dr. L. W. Fox, local veterinarian will swear to las truth. At 7 a. m. last Friday, Doc looked out a window into his back yard and there stood as pretty a doe as he had ever seen. She was calmly looking around, and seemed half tame. While Doc was watching, two neighborhood dogs spotted the pretty creature and started after her. The doe raced out of the yard and the last Doc saw of her she was going west pii North Street. Did a'ny.one else see this phenomena? Hallloween Parade Starts alt 7 p. m. Here Thursday Whittemore laseh. Mrs. 'Fred Kol\ . Ledyard— IMrs. H- J. Berschman Town Chairmen, Algona— -Mrs, Lawrence GUles- pie gancrQft-TJMrs, R. JJ. Weber Burt— -Mrs'. Lance Reibhotf Fred Newell' W- E. Gutknecht , B. A f Carpenter . Kruger Sanford J, A. 8an#n.er y All is ready for the second annual Halloween Party here next Thursday evening. , * All children in the community, and adults too for that matter, are invited to witness the festivities. The youngsters are asked to meet at 6:45 p. m. Thursday, Oct. 31, at the Bryant school where a parade will form, to start at 7 p. m., march over to Thorington St., then down State and thence to the Athletic Park. The high school band will lead the procession. Cannes and contests will be held at the Athletic Park, starting immediately after the costume contest at the Athletic Park. Games for youngsters under 12 will be included. Harlan Miller, perpetrator of "Over The Coffee" in the Des Moines Register, was invited to .attend, .but will be busy that evening in Des Moine.i attending to Halloween affairs, so cannot be here- Later in the • evening a street dance will be held with a band from the high school playing. This dance will be on the pavement between Dodge and Moore on State street. Free eats, including hamburgers, milk and coffee will be provided during the evening. The Algona Lions Club is sponsoring the event. ALGONA GRIDDERS Lu Verne Woman, Bancroft Main Win Letter Contest A poetic entry won first prize in the recently concluded letter-writ- in contest on the subject of "Why I Like Algona." iMrs- Hollis. Wilson of LuVerne was awarded the first prize of $15 for- her entry. Second Place' and a $10 award went tP Gerald Angus of Bancroft, and third prize of $5 went to Mary Louise Pedersen of Algona. One story came from Donna Jean Engstrom of Los Angeles, who left here about 12 years ago. , The first prize entry, unanimous choice pf the Chamber of Commerce Judges became of its originality and 'full 'body of content, was as follows: "Why We Like Ateona." is the place to go, Whether you're shopping or to a show, are friendly and greet wHu a 'smile Algona's customers jnany a jnile. come there are things you cannot sit down and start to fret; 4m! go to A18W. '8f From Gerald Angus of Bancroft comes a tale of three generations. His second-place letter follows: "We Ijke Algona because grandfather liked it, and father likes it Liking Algona has become traditional with., us who are the third generation ' because Algona has e long tradition for honesty, quality merchandise, service and personal warmth -towards its customers, ''Although we've been thrilled by 'bigger cities. is hard to find it can prices the most teeonomicgl {dace to * 4W1^ i when, you're be. ^d. and go we laved to AJ-» beat. We're 1(5 miles away, yet A1- gona belongs to us and we belong to it. Algona people are vitally interested in us. They helped grandT father and father and they are helping us, That's why we like Algona v Gerald Angus-" , An immigrant girl who grew to •womanhood here tells why she likes Algpna in the third-prize winning letter; ''1 like Algona because it is my home. Since I was' a little in#nf- grant girl it has educated, fed and clothed me and my family -n- for nearly 60 years A'iPna has sup- ph'ed all our -vyant*. • f n -."tytv/--—•}.* B ;vt J f ' L .1? r \ SPENCER IS NEXT Clarion high school's football machine smashed the Algona Bulldogs last Friday night at Clarion by a 45 to 6 score. The score just about tells the story. Clarion rushed over three touchdowns in the first quarter and was. leading at the half 32 to 0. For a few minutes near the close of the first half the Algona team looked like its old self, but the flame soon died out. It must be noted that the victors were doped as one of the two strong teams in the conference When the season opened, got away to a slow start, but have been coming fast and are now about as strong as anything m the loop. Near, the close of the game, with plenty of Clarion sivbs in the fray, Algona scored its lone tally. Next Friday night the Lakes Conference leaders, Spencer, will play here in a home game, and on Nov. 11 Humboldt winds jp the season with a conference tilt on the Algona gridiron. W L EIGHT FINED FIRST DAY OF SEASON Before dusk, Monday, five hunters had been arrested and fined for various hunting violations. Raymond F. Devine, Algona, was fined $20 and costs tot carrying two assembled guns in a car. George Thorson, Swea Cily r 'was fined $10 and costs for carrying an assembled gun in a car. Julius Lentsch, Ledyard, was fined $25 and costs for shooting at a pheasant out of a car. He missed the pheasant. •Fred Sligman and Ivan Gushing, both of Fqnion, were each fined $10 and costs for carrying assembled guns in a car. Three Earlham, la., meni , - .lifford were each fined $10 costs on charges of carrying assembled guns in iheir car. Wendell Simonson and Lloyd Huff, conservation officers, made the arrests. Hampton 5 Clear Lake 4 Clarion 4 Humboldt _J£ Algona __, 2 Iowa Falls , i Webster City _ j Eagle Grove 0 0 0 2 2 3 3 4 5 ALGONA GIRL HIT BY CAR, FRIDAY Mary Hardgrove small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russ Hardgrove of Algona was knocked down and , injured Saturday noon, at the corner of Jones and Call streets when she was struck bv a ear driven by Charles Casey of Algona. The little girl was taken to the Kossuth hospital, where her injuries were being treated this week and examinations made as to possible internal injuries. She suffered a badly bruised hip and complained of pains in her stomach- No bon.es seemed . to toe broken, however. rive PBAg Fenton; .The condition of five persons JWWed at about njidnijfht ffifi .^WV evening; af^lie "it i? ^'beautifully located in the ibend ot the. Oes • flflolnes riv§r, fasily reached by highways ji^ rajlroads, -wWcn makes it an ideal shopping center,* ** e' Jjomes and street? , are well ke,p|i up, parks, an4 cjujrchej. business reported as spite ' wl evening; n The "army" camp fairly well supplied with equipment, considering all shortages, including the shortage of shotgun shells. And with the influx of hunters came a goodly number of state conservation officers to augment the local men. While pheasant hunting is the chief sport at the moment, the duck season also opened last Saturday and will run for 45 days, and the result is that hunters have a dual possibility of bring--' ing back a bag full. ,.--.Jj.^ "No Hunting" Signs Farmers in this county, however, have indicated no willingness to have their fields invaded without proper authorization. "No hunting" signs are up in many sections. Many farmers said this did not mean they, would prevent anyone from hunting on their land, but they intended to be asked first, and know who was out in the fields. The fact that corn picking isn't far away, and that careless hunters in the rows can easily ruin a lot of corn, was another reason for the posting, which seems to be more prevalent than in former years, No sunrise and sunset sched-i ules are required for pheasant, hunters who will toe allowed to, ' hunt from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m, daily during the season, The two chief violations that will be watched for, conservation officers said, would fee: 1—Over-possession of cocks, or possession of any hens, and 2-£arrying assembled op, loaded guns in cars, A Hunters Breakfast Sweddjng the local crowds ,.„„ be hundreds of returned service*' men who will be getting 'their first chance at a favorite, peace* time sport. Local restaurants and stations reported a brisk ness, Monday, with the fcl eaters taking on a heavy fodder, * . The AJgona days, nejd, j 8 a. m. wi Monday,

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