The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 19, 1946 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 19, 1946
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^iSSP' ; -jJiOeluU*' JJO'P'G • SERVICES MONDAY FOR BERT E. DEAL, 52 Puflferal services: t6r Bert Everett Deal, 62, fi resident of Al* gdna for the past 31 years, were f held Monday afternoon at 2 otlock at the Algoria Congrega- tibfial. tihufch. Rev* John P. Clydtf officiated, and burial was m Eastlawn Me-' jftorial 'Garden. Mr. Deal passed away at his home here Friday, Nov. 15, after aft illness of several years. Widow, Children, Survive •'Heiis survived byVKis widow attd:f.ive children, -Gwendolyn (Mrs. .'Al Coleman), Clarion; Ir* m?i Lie (Mrs. J6hii Deim), Al|i gpna; ;arid Robert, Hubeirt and feDbrtald, all of Algona. 'Pallbearers Were Leo Mergen, gs-erle Webster,'Lyle Mathes, Al jf Ammunson, Glen Buchanan and J6hn Bieser. , * The MoCullough Funeral ornc Was in charge of the serjfvicc's: , •- ' I 1 'Out-of-town relatives here for ?the services \vere Mrs. Raymond iioVeali; Brazil, Ind.; Andrew 0Morlan of Des Moines and Earl oflan, Graettinger, and Mr. id Mrs. Bob Simonson .of raettinger. Awarded Sidle Honor |Mr. Deal Was a member of the _jtasonic Lodge in Algona, and in If32 was elected and served as president of -the Iowa State 'Buncil of Master Painters. »He was 'born April 7 1894, at ?csotum, 111., and lived there a Short time when his family hibved to Richmond, Ind., then pDaytori, Ohio. During his young- |er days he visited this section of Ijcrwa, liked it, and decided to i'inake it his home, where he op- feiated'his own painting and dec- |o|ating business for many years. "IHe has one brother, will, ol ;ichm6nd, Ind., and a sister, JUMrs. lola Shingledecker, El Paso, Te'xas. • . i \ . Married in 1916 1916 he was married to Morlan in Ohio, and Dfpught his bride to Algona, wfiere they established their "pmc. fBert was;always a great en- yer of hunting and fishing, and •fore, his - health failed looked ^rward to the annual spring fishing expedition of local men ifihto Northern Minnesota. "'.His death is mourned by all |tHbse who knew him, as well as |by his own immediate family, all Lof whom earned themselves »places 'Of respect and confidence ;';in community-life. . ; ^^im&fia kho^ynr as ; the !• Kossuth Basket-, 'ball ..Ifeflgue, ' wds^cprApleted last . week- ! and., the. "first /round 'games are—slated to hit the courts this week.- -•'".'' V..; •'.-,' : ' : v.'; •' .:.-Bill Barry, Jr. was named president, and' Pat Cullen wfts named secretary and treasurer. _ First round games are as fol- kn^s, arfd the teams named are those comprising the new loop: Algona K. C, vs. Burt. . .Algona Ind. vs. Whittemore. Seneca vs. West Bend, ^Wesley vs,' Lone Rock. . Each team will play one league I game a week. ; >; The board of directors includes ,-itlieu.foUowlne men, and the teams they! represent: ', Algona Independents, Bill Batt; Al«(pna K. C's., Don Kajewski; L Burt, 'Kenneth 'Hammerstrom; Se- Inebaj Alvin Godlredson; Lone rRock. Roy Bierle;. Whittemore. Hack Wilspn; West Bend, Ken Ridenour; Wesley, Everett Barr. FIVE HURT IN CAR CRASH WEDNESDAY Tony Pearson, Wesley, was rushed to the Kossuth hospital last Wednesday as the result of an auto accident five miles .northwest of Wesley. When the steering wheel on his car became defective the car hit the ditch and rolled over severel times. „ With Pearson were four others; his brother-in-law, Stanley Simp- isoor and son Richard of Burt: fMary Lou Dlmond,, daughter of F, the Merwyn Dimonds, and Gary, | son of Pearson. Pearson was the most severely linjured, receiving torulsflf t on ,his Hide,' his back and Jro, Gary was ohsciqus when pipkW up hav- received a bump <Sh his h^Bcl. iljhe other tbre,e' passengers were . injured, •; •. .;:-/-'' ; ^:/h v: esi Jftote ESTABLISHED 1865 .ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1946 Three Sections—22 Pages VOL. 81 TWO FORGERS GET 7 YEAR SENTENCE Allen Motor To Auction Off A Car At Opening W. E. ALLEN, ownqr of The Allen Motor Co., Algona, is pictured above. The firm is having its grand opening in a new location at Diagonal and Elm rtreets, Saturday, Nov. 23. Full details' will be found on page one of Section three,-this issue. As an added feature of the grand opening, a 1942 Plymouth town sedan will be auctioned off at '3 p. m. Saturday at the new garage. There will be flowers for the ladies, both Friday and Saturday. G. ! D. ALLEN, recently return- id -army air corps veteran, who 3 associated with his father in PETER ELBERT OF LOTTS CREEK LAID TO REST, FRIDAY Whittemore: Funeral services for Peter Elbert, 87, were held last 'Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock in St. Michael's Catholic church. The Rev. Edward Fandel, Sanborn, nephew of the deceased, was celebrant of .the solemn requiem high mass, the Rev. Robert. Ormsby, Belmond, deacon, and the Rev. William Veil, subdeaeon. Peter Elbert a pioneer resident of this community died Tuesday morning, Nov. 12, at the home-of his daughter Mrs. Leo Walters, following an illness of several weeks duration. He was born July 20, 1859 at Metamora, 111., and in that vicinity grew to manhood. He was united in marriage to Kalhcrinc Kerker on January 10, 1882. » 1 To Iowa In 1895. They established their home on 'a farm near Saunemin, 111., and in 1895 they came to Iowa, and settled on a farm two miles north of Whittemore. One year later they bought the farm three miles north and one east where they resided, continuously improving the land to one of the best producing farms in this community; He built an all modern home and the other buildings are all up to date. Mrs. Elbert died in 1938 after which Mr. Elbert livea with his son Earl, who now occupies- the home place. He was always active in community affairs, and served as Lotts Creek township trustee for over 40 years,:' and was school director continuously for 35 years of district No. 5 in Lotts Creek center school. He also' served'as director for the Whittemore Eleyatpr Company for several years and in the same capacity with .the Farmers Crejamery^Co.; A gpp'd •rp&d adyo- irt^nl'the early, twenties: to -place' every <farm home-in the township on a graveled road. With the launching of this campaign Lotts Creek was one o£ the first townships to have a complete criss-cross of gravel roads, from township funds.. . • • • Twelve Children Survive. He is .survived by twelve, children, Mrs. Rosa Schumacher of Whittemore; .Otto, Los Angeles. ;he Allen Motor Co., is pictured. Call;.; Mrs. Berfe Fuchsen, . T m,_ . -• f; ...i-!_t- j:~4._:u ttpnri T^rnnk. (ipnrfff* and iboVe. The'firm, which .distrib- \ ites Chrysler and. Plymouth au-; West Bend, Frank, George, and Earl, Whittemore; also Andrew and Leo, omobTles,will have, a'new model Corwith; Mrs. R. J. Vaughn, and ,f each on hand for visitors-to M . r *-. Le ° T i,™" 1 ^' J^rf^nr! r.-.-.-.-t i Charles, Long Beach, Calif.; and • - ns P ecl ' • Lewis, Pocahontas. Three brothers I .John y, Elbert, William C. Elbert, I Whittemore, and Andrew Elbert, 'Metamora, 111., ana three sisters Mrs. Mary Farber, Kankakee, 111., Kate El'bert and Mrs. Lena Kohl, Mason City, also survive. • 'Pall-'bearers were his six grandsons Louis and Lester Schumacher, Cletus Elbert, Durwood Walt- SPORTS SCHEDULE FOR HIGH SCHOOL The interscholastic sports schedule for the basketball and wrest- -•„•„,_,•• , , W1 ling team -has -been announced by | ers. Orville Fuchsen and Jerry Elthe Algona high department. school athletic bert, Gene Hertz Is coaching the basketball team and Leon Martin is the wrestling coach. Some 35 boys turned out for the basketball team last week. The basketball schedule follows: Dec. 3—.Eirgnetsburg, here. ~ Dec. 6—Clarion, there. Dec. 13—Clear Lake, here. Dec. 20—Eagle Grove, here. Dec. 21—Webster City, here. Jan. 3—-Hampton, there. Jan. 7—Swea City, here. . Jan. 10—Humiboldt, there. Jan, 17—-Iowa Falls, here. Jan. 18—Webster City, there. Jan. 24—Swea City, there. Feb. 7—Clear Lake, there. Feb. 8—Clarion, here. Feb. 11—Emmetsburg, there. Feb. 14—Eagle Grove, there, . Feb. 18-TT-Hampton, here. Feb, 21-^Hurnboldt, here. 'Feb. 25—Iowa Falls, there. . ; Feb. 26-i-Seetionial. The wrestling schedule follows: Dec, 17, Fort Dodge "B"i here; Dec. 20, Clarion, there; Jan- 3, Mason, city, here; Jan. 10, Gilmpre there; Jan. W. Claripn, here, 21, i!agie.C?rpye, here; Jan. 2.4, Ipwa iFalls, here; Feb. J, Eagle Cars Damaged In Week End Crashes Two. automobile collisions were reported to the sheriff's office here, over the weekend, Lloyd Rouze of" Algona suffered about $200 damage to his car on highway 169 near the Black Cat creek, when the vehicle struck the rear 'of a machine driven by Wayne Dugan. An oncoming vehicle prevented Rouze from ,seeing the Dugan car, which in turn had slowed to a snail's pace because of another machine directly ahead of it, The collision occurred Friday evening. ' Saturday afternopn machines driven by Delbert H. Elbert o'f Whittempre, and Vern Walker, Algona, collided west pf: Algona, Elbert received .puts and abput $200 damage to his car, Walker's machine * w#S damaged slightly, * Junior Cla>s Play Here Next Friday; •'Clarence", a Booth Taiikjngtpn comedy, •wJlkiJe presented in the high school auditprjuni- Friday ev T jiu by the fen Dew. eaj? were ening, ov. 2;2, a 8 P, junior class pif the hjgh Fre.d HutzellwiJl, play the tttle i returned sol* to find 9 jobi,; tnatn ../\i:j;A AMJ^i^^ljyi.*' 1 pr^t J* Vpil, wjiiiimjsfi WM. HANTELMANN, RETIRED FARMER, DIESATFENTON Fenton: William L. Hantelmann, 80, a retired pioneer farmer of this area, died early Monday morning, shortly after midnight, at his home as the result of a heart attack. Mr. Hantelmann suffered 'a heart attack last Saturday, but seemingly had recovered. Late Sunday evening he again became ill and death came soon afterward. • Funeral at Fairville Funeral services had not been completed Monday noon, but were to be held in the Fairville Lutheran church, with Rev. A. F. Rehder officiating. Final details Were dependent on word from distant relatives and their ability to get here ior the funeral. Mr. Hanlelman was born May 11, 1866. in Dubuque county, la., a son of Susanna and Frederick E. Hantelmann. The family mover) to Palo Alto county in 1893. where Mr. Hantelmann farmed until ten years ago when he retired and moved to Fenton. Widow and 8 Children ..i He is survived by his widow* and eight children. Mr. Hantelmann was married May 16,. 1893, to Christina Wehrspann, at Whittemore. Children surviving are Walter o£ San Diego, Mrs. Alice Schuctz and Susan Hantelmann, both of Albuquerque, Hilbert and Wil-! mer of Minneapolis, and Martin, Gerhard and William Jr., all of Fenton. • Three sisters also survive, Mrs. August Bany of Elgin,; Minn., Mrs. Susan Fullerton of Dubuque and Mrs. Amelia Baerman of Palmer, la. NEW RULING ON VETS 52-20 CLUB I draw readjustment allowances under the. G. I. Bill must actively seek and be willing to, accept employment, according to a recent ruling of the Veterans Administration. The Iowa Employment Security Commission, acting for the Veterans Administration in Iowa, has been directed to modify its former policy that allowed veterans.to qualify for allowances simply 'by registering for work at the employment service office. In a recent ruling on a. case in another state, the Veterans Administrator of Appeal said: "The claimants failure to seek work during a long period of unemployment gives rise to the assumption that he was not interested in obtaining , employment. It is contrary to the intent and purpose of the act to pay allowances to claimants who do nothing more than register for work at a time when employment opportunities may exist in their locality and when their continued unemployment may be due to their failure to actively seek work with employers who are in need of their .services." In Iowa the Employment Security Commission said, there has been a 55 percent reduction in the number of veterans drawing readjustment allowances in the past eight weeks. In support of this the commission said that readjustment allowances were paid to 12,982 veterans in the sum-pf $322,256 during the week of September 14 while for the week, endirtg November 9, payments were made to only >i,080 veterans in a, sum of $143,697. Employment Office Now Under State The employment offie here, lo-* cated in the McEnroe, building, is now under state control instead of federal, as a result pf removal of the emplpyment service set up during the war from federal to state jurisdiction, a move authorized toy. Congress in its last session. The pMee will continue to fungr tipn'as in the past, and will be epen cfiye days a week, Monday through' Friday, from 8 a. m. tP 4:30 p. m- The office will not be open Saturday. tp the public, although administratiPn wprk will carried; put- ; <; -,U W- J. Becker is tlie' manager : Schjnidt is the interviewer, anft. Yeja Rou^a Jjj.secretary stenographer/ : / ,4: '••• •••>: ' Throw Skunk In City Police Car Someone with a strong- sense of smell and a weak sense of humor threw a dead skunk into the Algona city police car, about 7:45 p. m. Saturday, as the vehicle was parked at the ' Slate and Dodge streets intersection, and city police aren't a bit happy about the whole thing. , Carrying their nerve as well as the recently killed skunk with them, the culprits drove up beside the police car, opened the doorr and threw the skunk inside. The act was witnessed by a number of passersby, one of whom is known to have taken the license number of the car Involved. Police are trying to trace the 'person who got the number, which should lead to .some interesting fireworks. Albert Wcishaar, on duly In (lie vicinity, got a whiff of the dead animal as he relumed to the car' and called Patrolman Tim O'Brien.' The latlcr took the dead animal to the city dump and deposited it; then the hunt was on, but not in the city car. Police removed seat covers, floor mats, everything move- able'from the machine, put it through a perfume process and let it air out thoroughly. Monday morning faint traces of the skunk were still in evidence, but the car was again useable. Sheriff A. J. Cogley loaned (he police a car for their week end duties while the cjty vehicle was being deodorized. ANDERSON OF BURT CRACKS MAPLE IN 3 GAMES FOR 657 Harold Anderson of Burt, with a three game series of 657 and a single high game o£ 231, as well as others of 225 and 201, was the standout bowler of the week in the JCossuth League, a check of •statistics at the Barry alleys shows. Other bowlers with 200 or better: F. Gayken (200); Wm. Barry Jr. (218); Chan Dailey (200); Fred Davis (208); Ted Chrischil- les (200); Bill Pech (216); Ed Engen (212); Blanchard (204); Frank Mitllieder (213). League standings: Team. W Old Style Lager ., 25 Woodman Ins. 22 Hank's 21 Tanvilac 20 tfayCees 19 .Britt : 19 -Mullins',., 18 Burt .;..::k:: 1'J Bauer. Imp. 16 Pioneer^f.v.^.. 15 K. c.-.i.iiv?;..:;: is Lone Rock;...;. ...14 Kanawha! ,..i.. 1...11 Fisher' Garage 11 Her,b's Ghosts ;l: 10 percival.'Motor ; ...10 Cpnsumers .......'.. 9 "(Alkona. 'Barbers./.;...........,;: 9 -Shifts ^:.. T? ;.,,;.^:^;^.....:/fc8^, 22 score for the week was turned in by Doris Colberg, with a 219. Other high scores were Lorraine Bock (178), K. Kelly (178), Jo Sperry (153), Valeria Butts (153), Wilma Pickett (156), Mary Francis Carney (187),.Lavonne Wolcott (178), and,Mary Bestenlehner (186). ' Team standings: Team W Upper Des Moines 15 Modern Cleaners 10 Druggist Mutual 9 Modernistic 8 4-H headers Take Trip L 5 5 9 10 11 11 12 13 14 15 .15 16 19 19 20 20 18 21 L 6 11 12 13 JAYCEESADD20 TO MEMBERSHIP Twenty new members have been added to the rolls of the Algona 'Junior.Chamber of Commerce in the past 'few weeks, with ten new members being accepted at the meeting last .Wednesday evening; New members accepted last week were Herb Mathes, John Ferguson, Lewis Ferguson. Dick Walker, ,Glen Jones, Roger Palmer, John 'Mitchel, Howard Stillman, Dan Froehlich and Everett Anderson. >Other new members in recent weeks are Lyle Anderson, Jack Chrischllles, Harley Peters, Lowell Smith, Chuck Hamilton, Harold Blinkman, Carroll Owens, Gene Hertz, Al Thompson and Gordon Schmidt. Al Buchanan is president of the club and Ted Chrischilles is secretary. The membership drive is still going on and a new high total for the organization is likely. Methodists Start $50,000 Fund Drive L,pcal leaders in the Methodist church have embarked on a campaign to raise $50,000 fpr re- cpriditipning and modernizing the local church. Teams are now working on the project and report favorable results. ty a meeting last Wednesday evening, team leaders and Rev. Q, W, Brand met with wprkers to lay plans for the campaign. A dinner in the Algona' Hotel preceded the business meeting, church will observe the t Home' festival next Sijild.ay, NOV. 24. Titonka Firms In General Expansion -itonfea: ^number pf improvements to the a r ta around TjtQijkai wer^ here last wefete ' Brpthers §re building turkey hoHse os The group of young people pictured above, w.ith their two adult leaders, attended a 4-H gona, and Paul Bernhard Two full day programs were provided, with some 75 4-H offi- officer district conference at Ma- | cers and leaders attending. The cnn rStv Inct TupsHnv nnH c/rnnn KinvAf} nt thp TTnnforH Hn-' son City, last Tuesday and Wednesday. In the above picture they are: Front row, left to right, Jane Keith of Burt,, Donna Moore of Swea City; Mary Jane Miiller.of Whittemore;'Betty Jane Borman of St. Joe, and Alma Sohultz, home economist.- Back row, left to right, Marvin Julius, youth assistant, Francis Erpelding, Whittemore, .William ^Madsen of Burt, William Jenkinson of Al- group stayed at the Hanford Ho tel. -.'*» Jane Keith, Mary Jane Muller, Paul Bernhard and Bill Jenkinson, led by Marvin Julius, held an interesting panel discussion on health as part of one program. A series of county meetings for other Kossuth 4-H club Officers is being planned as,a result of! ideas gathered 'from the dis-' trict conference.' 2 City Planning Ordinances Algona's city council' received the first preliminary report from the engineering firm now making a planning survey for the cjty, at a council meeting last Thursday evening. F; A. Robinson of Des Moines presented the council with a new proposed zoning ordinance, based on surveys of the city made by the city planning firm. Mb action on either was taken at the meeting, but copies of each of the new proposals were to be studied by the council and action taken at a future meeting. Interesting Survey Maps Along' with presenting first drafts of the new ordinances, Robinson also exhibited maps of the city, based on varied surveys, all of interest. One showed the existing utility plan • for the city, giving location of sewer systems, water mains, electric connections, etc. A second chart gave a birds- eye view of the existing land use in the city, and another showed population density. Robinson told the council that the city Has only 471 lots west of Phillips street, in the city limits that are unoccupied. Areas with the greatest vacant space were found to be east of the C. & N. W. tracks, and to a lesser degree in the Maple Park vicinity. What is City Planning City planning consists of the acquiring of data as to the location and extent of the major elements of the ' vity, such as streets, schools, parks, commercial and industrial districts and residential area's, Robinson said. County A, A, A. Vote Will Be Held Soon Farmers it* Kossuth county wijl receive notices within the next few da^ys about annual elections of community and county farmer-committees, O. I->. •phorson, chiirnian of the Kossuth AAA pomjnittee said yes terday. : Each o.f the county's 28 townships will elect 'three cpmmitfeer 'm?,n, and two alternates, as well as a delegate' , tP the, county cpi}- ' ''- , ventjpn, , '.where ''-. & ' three-man elec> A mark p| day,, was r: ttig'- -'• In reality it is a general picture pf hpw it Ipoks npw and how it might look in the future. All major decisions of planning rest with the citizens of Algona, hoWever. The planning engineers only analyze, then recommend improvements, new ordinances, etc. Actually, city planning usually provides the logical basis for the formulation of five or ten year improvement programs, and to introduce some measure of foresight into public affairs. VICTIMIZED FOUR LOCAL FIRMS AND HIT 20 COUNTIES Arrest, conviction and sentence 5 ing of two ex-convicts, in district'; court at Winterset, in Madisort- county, last week, brought to a,' condlusion a series of forged checks which has plagued some 20J Iowa counties during_the past few. weeks, including Kossuth. V; The men sentenced were Floyd H. Gelding, 52, the "brains" of the. organization, who wrote the! i checks, and Gail Mitchell, 48, who'- 1 cashed them. '..-,\ At least four Algona business X firms were victims of the forgery racket, Which has kept city and qpunty officers on the lookout here and elsewhere for the crooks.. All Checks $28-50. ' The procedure in all local cases .: was to write a check for $28.50. One such check was cashed in each of four local stores, Hoods Grocery, Council Oak, National Tea: and Harold's Food Store. :,All checks were 'forged with the-.'.name of G. W. Patterson of Hurt,-.'.. and in the space indicating what the check was for, was written the word "calf". . . ( The same procedure was used in.'" 1 every store, and in other cities as>; well. ; ;: Each of the men received sen-*;;; lences of seven years in the state' penitentiary at Fort Madison. Sheriff A. J. Cogley said that; While the men will serve sevehV years on the Winterset charges, a;' "hold order" for them will be is-: sued 'from Kossuth county, as well-;, as other places, which should ,in-:; sure their serving the full term; ;• and not being pardoned before the : seven years are up. At that time * further prosecution may place from here. Local bankers added warnings to those of the officers by pointing out that because a check is signed by someone well known, the person cJasji'; ing the check should be known; -before completing the transf '•-; action." ''"• -'•'.-. '.' ; \'.'.'•...,. iv.^l' ,;il US NEWCOMER HERE JAILED FOR THEFT Bernard H. Isaacson, 22, who recently moved to Algona from Fort Dodge, was bound over to the grand jury at Fort Dodge last week, after a plea of guilty to a charge of breaking'and entering. Bond was set at $2,000. Isaacson was arrested here last Tuesday following an investigation of several weeks by Patrolman Jim Falco of the Fort Dodge police department. The arrest of Isaacson solves several recent theft cases, Fort Dodge police said. The series of robberies date back to lasf^, August. Police said Isaacson admitted many of the unsolved thefts. Captain Etzel of the ,Fort Dodge department said Isaacson admitted entering four homes in Fort Dodge at various times and taking about $170 from billfolds and purses. The young man told officers he also posed as an electric meter reader about Oct. 30 and entered a half dozen residences in that gujse. • ^ liable chant cashing a forgery the one who is "stuck" for the; total, so the cashing of checks issued by someone not known is a very unproductive business except for the forger. • Second Arrest Made. At the same time, local authorities were awaiting action on the case of one "Henry Sorum", who succeeded in cashing check* in this area, none of which were legitimate. He was arrested recently at Storm Lake and is slated for prosecution there. Other than ,the. forgeries, activities in the criminal field were few, the sheriff's office stated. ONE CASE BEFORE THE MAYOR ON MONDAY Justice court cases hit a over the weekend. Mayor Frank- Kohlhaas sentenced Lyle Johnson, Algona, to 10 days in the; county jail on 'a charge of drunk- ? enness. He was given the option of a $25 fine or jail, and chose the latter. INDIANA HUNTERS SKIP OUT ON SUMMONS Four Indiana hunters, arrested near Ledyard on charges of hav-. ing assembled guns in their car, "skipped out" on their warrants. • They were Roger and Jack Sodrel of New Albany, Ind., and Ernest •and Joseph Sodrel of Derby, Ind. They were given summons toy • Conservation Officer W. C. Simonson, but failed to appear before , Justice Jack Johnston, as ordered. The Inn Will Open On Diagonal Street The Inn,' newest eating place in Algona, will op'en about Dee. 1 at its location' on Diagonal St.. ad-r ipining the Algona Ice Creani Factory, ---''•• ' :Mrs, Matt Selzer will 'be in pharge, and good fpod Vfill ^e the cnjel attr^ctlpn. .Modern fixtures are being instalied •With a"U" shape cfiuntef, sn<i .stpoM "prpyided- There -will ajsp b§. ope which'"will 'hg Tef Third Ward teachers. ,.,.,,. ,.„,.„..., Iris Lowman Now Back In School A recent Upper Des Mpihes carried an item which rnentlo.nV ed that Iris Lpwman, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. I<ouis Bowman, had received a sl$uU fracture when she threw her head; baw>, to prevent falling out pf the car: in wlhioh she was riding -:-tp school with the ' Jentz children, Iris is improving frpn> th dent and is. now baclt in . She and the Jentz children riding in ; t=he Krwse;ca(j? " by Howard K^ape., . '. ^ ; Many Almost 100 ? |oolball turned Sunday.' aiicl'C where they ;ysritjpfas,ft4 Minnesota Weather pars

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