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The Albany Capital from Albany, Missouri • Page 1

Albany, Missouri
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L. Hulet of Albany received a letter last week from Lieut. Maxine Lyikins, U. S. Mrs.

Ruby Hopkins the marriage of her Wanda, to Glen E. Truex on Don Miller Will Start Work On; her son, Charles Eslinger. stat- Junior Fowler Announces One- Light Vote Turned Out For The Special Bond Election Im Spite Of Hard Work jOct. 10th at Leavenworth, Kan. Mrs.

Truex graduated from Committees Named By Ross Eb-ersole. General Chairman Of Big Affair New Structure Next Week. On East Clay St. Day Drive Was a Success. Not Yet Complete Albany high school with the i Work is to begun Monday on The S25.000.

bond election for the purpose of acquiring and er- Army Curses arrived in Albany Monday. She landed in New York City and from there went to Monroe, Wisconsin, to visit her friend, Lieut. Kathryn Baltzer before coming to Albany. The two had been together most of the time they had been in the service. Lieut.

Lykins has tjeen overseas 2Vz years. She will report to Ft. Sam Houston, for reassignment after a 50-day leave. She is visiting at the home of ecting the Albany Memorial Air class of '41. She attended the Chillicothe Business College and after graduation accepted a position in Kansas City.

She is now assistant supervisor of the claim department of Central Surety and Insurance Corp. of Kansas City. Mr. Truex is a tenor trombonist in an orchestra in that cit. Junior Fowler, chairman of the War Chest Drive in Athens township, reports that the solicitors met with a fine reception last Friday, when the drive was staged in about all sections of the township.

The Athens township quota had been set at 81,600. and while all of the sections of the town lug that he was married Sept. 29th at 3 p. m. to Miss P.

E. Smith of the English Army at the Parish Church. Corbridge on Tyne, in county of Northumberland, England. The ceremony was performed by Curate Patrick Blakiston. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Roy Smith and the best man was Herbert Ridley R.

Robson. The bride was attired in blue and had blue accessories. She carried a bouquet of chrysanthemums. Charles, who was stationed in England for many months, is at present stationed in a Military Police Unit in Berlin. Germanv.

Announcement of the names of various committees that will function for the celebration of Gentry county's centennial, to be observed in Albany on Monday, Nov. 12th, was made this week by Ross Ebersole, chairman of the centennial. At the same time that announcement was made of the membership of various committees, Ebersole announced the various functions of the committees. The Parnassus Music Club and the P. E.

O. will supervise the field was held Tuesday and was approved by a vote of 426 to 9S, much more than the necessary two-thirds majority for carrying the issue. The vote by wards was as follows: 1st 162 for: 28 against. 2nd 85 for: 16 against. 3rd 72 for: IS against.

4th 107 for: 36 against. The bonds voted are to be is her aunt, Mrs. C. O. Wilson.

the New Don Miller Garage building, to be located on the lot that formerly housed the Ford Agency, which was destroyed by fire several years ago and which Mr. Miller acquired from Walter Cox several months ago. The building will face the south, on East Clay street, and the main floor will be approximately 50 feet by 150 feet. The walls are to be of buff colored brick, with a glazed tile front, containing a 20 foot glass display window on the west side of the front. The A.

F. Reif Construction Co. of Topeka, will do Mr. and Mrs. Truex will con- ship have not filed their reports, 1.

A 1 -V -i enough have filed to assure the tinue to make their home in Kan- CHRISTIAN YOUTH CON sas City and have the best wish FEREXCE HELD SUXDAY The Annual county Christian es and congratulations of their manv Albanv friends. sued when Federal money is passing of the goal. The solicitors report that in almost every call, they were well received and that the people were ready and gave generously. The drive in Athens township was staged by the Lions Club, the Rotary Club, the Chamber of Commerce and the War Dads. Mrs.

Eslinger has been in the forthcoming to match it, and it Youth Conference was held at the Armory in Albany Sunday afternoon and evening. Officers elected were as follows: co-presidents. Margie Evans. Island City; Harold Baker, i hoped that this will be soon English army for three years but is expecting her discharge and DEATH CLAIMED MOTHER WHILE OX VISIT HERE Mrs. D.

G. Northey of Beacons-field, passed away at the home of her daugther, Mrs. F. so that Albany can have a suitable airfield in the near future. the construction work, with i both hope to return to the Stat- decoration of the windows here.

This work will be under the direction of J. M. Price. The D. A.

R. and the Literary Club will have charge of the program for the big dance to be held at the Armory building that night. The Delta Theta Tau Sorority will be charged with the costumes for the dance. All Vvard Hatheway as supervisor, es in the near future. Stanberry.

N. Whiteaker, here Sunday, Oct If the necessary materials are Charles is a graduate of the Al-1 George T. Gilles-! Each organization had been as- 7th, after a short illness. She available. Mr.

Miller stated the pie and Glenna Murray, Albany, signed a section of the township MARY ELLEX GRISSINGER WED AT ALBUQUERQUE Miss Mary Ellen Crissinger, daughter of Mrs. Ellen Grissing- had been here since the previous bany high school and was a fine athlete while in school. He has been in the armed forces for responsible for and Splendid talks were made by building should be finished in two or three months. was new section. Thursday and had planned to re Miss Alice Stone of St.

Joseph, that Mr. Miller has planned to three years now. er. of Albanv was married Oct. ect a new and modern structure The many friends in this com-4tn at Albuquerque.

N. M. The Major Richard Barrett of the Airborne Artillery, U. S. Army, and Rev.

Carl Hackman of Albany. In spite of the bad weather, a good sized crowd was in to house his Ford agency for munity extend congratulations some time, but war conditions and best wishes, have prevented its start until MISvS MARJORIE COVERT WED IX NEW JERSEY Dr. and Mrs. C. C.

Covert announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Marjorie, of New York City, to Willy van Roos- following account of the wedding was taken from the Albuquerque paper: In a beautiful ceremony Thursday. Oct. 4th. in the Field Chap now. It will be attractive and fl A Trort TlA arranged so as to give the best phases of the dance will be un-rter the direction of Dr.

F. H. Rose. The Three Arts Club will aid in the speaking program that will be held during the atfer-noon. The afternoon speaking program will be under the direction of Atty.

J. F. Allebach. The Pet Parade in the morning for the youngsters will be supervised by George Homan. The float parade in the afternoon, if weather permits, will be At Darlington turn to her home the day she was stricken with a heart attack.

She was 79 years of age. Mrs. Northey is survived by a son and three daughters, Charles Northey of Beaconsfield, Mrs. A. F.

Harvey of Sterling, Mrs. E. P. Hosack of Ottumwa, and Mrs. Whiteaker.

Funeral services were held on Tuesday of last week at Beacons-field, with the following members of the family from here attending: Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Whiteaker, Mr.

and Mrs. Norris Whiteaker and Mrs. John and most convenient service and modern in every respect. Jbroeck of Summit, N. J.

The cer-jemony took place on Oct. 7 th. G. A. Tennyson.

Darlington Hog Market Opened Here Wednesday and after a trip to the Berkshire man for many years. el at Kurtland Army Air Field, Albuquerque, New Miss Mary Ellen Grissinger of Albany became the bride of Staff Sgt. James E. Watt of Tulsa, Okla. Chaplain James W.

Roberts of the United States Army, stati-tioned at Kirtland Field, performed the ceremony. Tall Cibotrium Hills, they will be at home at 16 Hillside Summit, New Jer FORMER RESIDENT DIES Mrs. Elizabeth Ann Kenney passed away in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Clarence Grace, in Chillicothe last Tuesday after- sey. The M.

F. A. Central Co-Op. of Albanv oDened their new hoe passed away Tuesday. Oct.

0th. at the age of S5 vears. 10 months and 22 days. Geal Albert Tennyson, son of Herman B. and Elizabeth Ten- The bride completed her high school work here, was graduated under the direction of Earl Por- market Wednesday of this week ter- and now Albany has a market noon, following a week's illness.

She was 90 vears of age and thenyson. was born Nov. 1,. 1859 ror me nance at me Armory right at home. widow of the late T.

M. S. Ken- in Eddyville. He was united in and for the necessary" details in Dave Kephart. manager of the from the St.

Joseph Junior College, and received her doctor's degree from Wisconsin University at Madison. She was a foreign language instructor one TTvoAavltAr Qiimmo a former Baptist minister in marriage to Emma M. Burgess rreaeriCK SUmma Albanv. 'on Nov. 16.

1887 and to this un- year at Palmer College and has spent a number of months ion two children were born: Mrs. Ethel M. Cobb, who preceded her father in death, and Mrs. Catherine Enoch of Darlington. His home had been in Darling- Died Suddenly HEADS XATIOXAL "SNEEZE Frederick Summa, well known SXORT" ORGAN IZAT.

and highly respected citizen of H- T- Madden, local hay fever Gentrv county, passed away on victim, was elected head of the abroad in preparation for writ- National Hay Fever Association ton for many years and he was Thursday evening of last week M. F. A. Central Co-OP here announces that Arthur Persinger, experienced hog feeder and buyer, will be in charge of the new market that has been built near the Burlington tracks, just west of the Power Plant. There will be no yardage and commission charged and the highest market prices will be paid for the hogs.

By marketing right at home, the hog owners save on transportation to another market and will find just Rood or better market than can be found elsewhere. The hog yards have all been at Duluth, this year. He I engaged in business until heal ing. She was, at one time, on the staff of Liberty Magazine, and has recently been doing free lance writing and editing manuscripts for publishing companies. The latest one with which she was connected was the Mac- th failed.

His presence in the was vice-president this year but ferns formed the background for the candlelight service. Palms were banked around the altar, which was graced with tall cathedral candles in white torcheres. At each side of the white prie-diew were tall wicker floor baskets filled with white and pink chrysanthemums. The organist played traditional nuptial music during the ceremony, and I Love You Truly" was sung preceding it. The bride, given in marriage by Lt.

Wm. R. Martin, wore an exquisite gown of white satin, fashioned with a sweetheart neckline, long sleeves that came to a point at the wrists and the full skirt gathered at tne end of the fitted bodice ended in a court train. The finger-tip veil of white bridal illusion fell from a coronet headdress. She carried at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr.

and Mrs. Claude Cliffman in the south part of the county, aftjr a heart attack served as presiding officer in the absence of the president. community will be greatly missed. Mr. Tennvson was a member of Some 8.000 hay fever victims of two hours duration.

His sud- Millan Company. uokWww, nthomat.lden death as a great sur- each year visit Duluth, where ajthe Catholic church and the big organization has been form- funeral services were conducted ed, and where daily activities i by Father 0Rourke at the St. ical specialist and is at present Pris his family and friends doing special work in the Bell tfor he had h'n excellent heal-Telephone Co. Laboratory in jth. and only recently returned vyh- nit' from California, where he had are arranged for the members, Peters Catholic church in Stan-berry Thursdar Burial was in the Long Branch ceme- connection with staging the dance, the three officers of the State Guard will be in charge.

They are H. L. McCammon. Jas. Gib-bany and Vincil Herald.

The following committees have been named by Ebersole from the various organizations: Delta Tau Soroity Mrs. Paul Searcy. Mrs. Reeves Nicholson. Mrs.

Geo. Flamank. D. A. R.

Mrs. Sam Chenow-eth, Mrs. Jack Stapleton. Mrs. Richard Barrett.

Parnassus Club Mrs. Raymond Mattox. Mrs. Paul Virden, Miss Aletha Hazelwood. Three Arts Club Mrs.

Max T. Millen, Mrs. E. L. Redman, Mrs.

Joe D. Shoop. Literary Club Mrs. J. M.

Price. Mrs. Wade Henderson, Mrs. Winfield Ross. P.

E. O. Society Miss Emily Stapleton, Mrs. J. E.

Lainhart, Mrs. Carl O. Magee. The following have been named as a finance committee, to be supervised by Elmer VanVelkin-burgh: Mrs. Frank H.

Rose. Mrs. J. Darrel Quinn, Mrs. J.

W. Mc-Knight. Miss Mabel Elam, Mrs. Don Miller. Miss Elma Hundley.

Mrs. W. S. Campbell. Homel Schooley, Vesper L.

Shelby. erected new, and everything was in readiness for the opening this week. Tip has been going up there for many years and was one of the organizers of the club. jjtrii.t tiitr uiuiiit-i titn v-'i. The Capital joins the many friends in extending congratu-! his children jtery west of Darlington.

Besides the companion and Frederick, son of Frederick lations and best wishes. and Highley Summa. was born Pricllla Kariker aaugnter, ne is survived oy a sister, Anna C. Tennyson of a colonial nouquet, tasnionea I uuc nine feuuui ji nic iJicicm Was Buried Sunday Albany And Mays- Council Bluffs. one grand- from feathered white and pink son, Jack Cobb, and one great chrvsanthemums and blue corn Mrs.

Pricilla Kariker, highly grandddaughter. Jackie Sue lowers. respected resident of the Gen-Lf)bo. both of Darlington, many Miss Susan Marie La wson was tryville community, passed away relatives and a host of friends, maid of honor. She wore a gown FORMER RESIDENT WAS AN HONOR GUARD Sgt.

Kenneth Lykins, former resident of this community, and at one time a member of the Pinhook base ball team, was one of the honor guards in the recent surrender of Japan. The Boone, paper had the following to say concerning the matter: To 8 enlisted men of the 160th Regiment, 40th Infantry Division, fell the responsibility of Friday morning, Oct. 12th, at a I of shell pink crepe with lace flounces from the waist to the ville Played To Tie Albany and Maysville played to a 13 to 13 tie in a conference game played in Albany Friday afternoon. In the first quarter Albany was on the offensive and pushed to the Maysville 20 yard line before losing the ball on a fumble. Maysville took over and by consistant gains through the Al RE-EXLISTED IX ARMY Staff Sgt.

Marvin Pearman of the U. S. Army Air Corps, arrived last week from Reno. Kansas City hospital, where she had been since suffering a broken hip in a fall Sept. 30th.

She was 89 years, 5 months and 20 site of Gentrv, on April 5, 1865. He was united in marriage to Jessie McQuinn on December 29, 1888, and to this union were born seven children: Edna, now Mrs. Claude Cliffman of King City; Corda, deceased; Edith, now Mrs. Lewis Townsend of Tracy, Iva, now Mrs. Ves Walker of Albany: Addie, now Mrs.

H. H. McFall of Kansas City; Paul of Crescent Mills, Marie, now Mrs. Earl Hankins of Kansas City. Mr.

Summa was the youngest of a family of eleven children. hem of the skirt fashioned with a sweetheart neckline. She wore a corsage of white chrysanthemums. Dink roses and maiden i where he has recently been sta- days of age. Pricilla, third child of Barna- tionea, tor a ninety aay tunougn nair fern.

Sgt. Joseph E. Schwar- Weese. nis tatner. f.a pearman, tz of Harr carrying the colors and serving bas and Ann (Pruntv v) Harrisburg.

was the i I was born April 22, 1S54. west of dnu UKI i ewmes. Marvin re-; as honor guard for the formal Japanese surrender ceremonies bany line, used the same play cently signed up tor another 3- Gentrvville to drive the last 6 yards for a year enlistment, and was given on Panay Island in the Philip At the age of 18, she was in marriage with John also of Gentryville and they a 90-day furlough before starting on it. He is an instructor in pines. One of the 8 carrying the score early in the 2nd quarter.

U. S. flag and the 160th colors I and then ran the extra point to best man. Staff Sgt. and Mrs.

Watt left on a wedding trip to Texas and Oklahoma, after which they will make their home in Oklahoma. The many friends in this community extend congratulations and best wishes. Mrs. Elizabeth Best of Gentry is radio on the planes and does a was Sgt. Kenneth Lykins.

1027 lead 7 to 0. I the only survivor of this large continued to make their home in COL. McELVAIX IX STATES Mrs. J. H.

McElvain received a telegram last week from her son, Col. Clifford McElvain, stating he is now in the United States and is to be sent to Fort Sheridan. Wyo. He hoped to see her in a couple of weeks. Col.

McElvain has seen three years overseas duties, the last six months having been in lot of flying. In the 3rd quarter, Norman family. He and his companion that community. Seven children blessed this home. Five of them preceded their mother in death: Mrs.

Minnie Oliver, Mrs. Linnie Marsh. Mrs. Pheobe Gorham. AUXILIARY NOW HAS WHEEL CHAIRS TO LOAN The American Legion Auxil- "w'v I oi nearly iuty-one years- maae tackle and outdistanced his field their home in Gentry county, for a beautiful 70-yard run that She passed awav on Dec.

26th, gave Albany 6 points, but the1939 He nas since made his try for the extra point by kick-jhome with nig children. 12th Boone, la. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C.

H. Lykins of Nevada and brother of Mrs. Clarence Williams, also of Nevada. Located directly behind the surrender table, the color and honor guards stood at attention while the Japanese commander signed for his force of approximately 1,700 men. Final capitu I Ettie and Lester.

Surviving are: iarv now has wheel chairs to i i I Tl a. I TT 1 A ing failed and the score stood tsesiaes tne sister ana cnnaren aiiu wrs. nazei uDieness or loan to persons needing inera RECEIVED DISCHARGE Lieut. Dudley Robertson arrived home last week from Florida with his discharge. Dudley was in the air corps and saw service in England with the Eighth Air Force, before being returned to the States several months ago.

to 6 for the visitors. Kansas City. Mrs. Kariker had one of the chairs being displayed made her home with her daugh-! in the Wade Henderson Produce. already mentioned, he is survived by six grandsons, 2 granddaughters, two great grandchild Maysville attempted to pass in the fourth quarter, down on ter for many years.

WORLD-WIDE NEWS Rev. George Manning, pastor of the Albany Christian Church, placed the latest issue of the World-Wide News in the mails Albany's 35 yard line, but James ren, many nieces and nephews interecepted and behind good and a wide circle of friends and lation came on Sept. 2. as Lt. Col.

Tozuka and 17 Japanese interference, raced yards ai- acquaintances this week for service men and I officers marrhwi hotwn rants ong the sideline, to the Albany The funeral services were held women. At the rate the service- of 40 tne division veterans, to The chairs are loaned free of charge, upon the signing of a blank, which the party agrees to return the chair in good condition and that the Auxiliary is not to be held responsible for an accident that might occur in a fall from the chair. The chairs are loaned for two weeks but the time may be extended if it is still desired. men are being returned home, goal. The try for extra point by a pass was good and Albany led 13 to 7 with 10 minutes remain She was a good woman, who loved and cared well for her family.

She had a vitalizing faith in eternal life and became a member of the Gentryville Christian church early in life. Mrs. Kariker was preceded in death by her husband and five brothers and sisters: Mrs. "Sarah Tubbs, George Weese, William Weese, Mrs. Nancy Ann Buss DAX T.

GRAY DEAD J. B. and B. F. Hardin received a message Tuesday night that their brother-in-law.

Prof. Dan T. Gray, had passed away at his home in Fayetteville, very suddenly. No particulars had been received at the time the Capital went to press. surrender themselves, their arms, equipment and men.

Just as the defeated officers saluted and turned stiffly to he imagines that he will cease publication of this interesting publication about next April. at the Brooks Funeral Home on Saturday afternoon, conducted by Rev. George Manning. Interment was in the Old Brick cemetery. Overseas Xmas Mailing Ended Monday ing in the game.

Maysville received the ball and by line plays, a jump pass right over center, pushed down leave, the guards cased their colors. Almost immediately rain ooured down to add to the hum to the Albany 14. A forward pass was completed then and the pass ility of the surrender party. Only ACCEPTED POSITION Argolis Clark, recently discharged from the service, has accepted a position at the Fuller-ton Lumber Co. in Albany and began on his duties last week.

drenched and bedraggled rem and Barnabas Weese. Besides her RECEIVED DISCHARGE son and daughter, she is surviv- Charles Hogue arrived home ed by nine grandchildren, twel-j Saturday, after having received ve great grandchildren and four his discharge from the army at great great grandchildren, oth- Jefferson Barracks. Charley had er relatives and friends. been overseas for many months, BIRD DOG LOST Black female bird dog, with white at neck, and small white dog, strayed from Clarence Wilson farm. Tom Searcy, Albany.

Adrertisemeat Monday was the last day for mailing "Christmas packages to service men and women overseas and the local postoffice was a busy place. The packages are netted a touchdown. They tried to make the extra point through the Albany line and it failed by inches and the game was deadlocked and remained that way. Norman James was outstanding on the offensive and Crawford stood out on the defensive for the locals. Funeral services were held at and got home in time for the op- nants remained of the once proud force which dominated Panay.

The regiment which Lykins represented, participated in the liberation campaigns on Luzon, Panay and Negros. They were in action for nearly two months on Luzon and for 64 consecutive days on Negros. the Gentryville church Sunday ening of the quail hunting seas on, a pastime he greatly enjoys. restricted on size and weight afternoon, conducted by Rev. and it takes longer to handle 'George W.

Manning of Albany, this class of mail than it does interment was in the Gentryville HOGS AT AUCTIOX At auction, 60 purebred hogs of Spotted Poland, Black Poland, Duroc, Hampshire, and Chester White breeds, Saturday, Oct. 20, MALE HELP WANTED Opportunity of a lifetime supplying DDT and other profitable products to farmers in Gentry county. No experience or capital required. Must have auto and good references. Permanent.

Write or wire McNess Companv, Dept. Freeport, 111. adv. 2t. SERVICE OFFICER COMING Assistant State Service Officer regular mail.

cemetery. Now packages going overseas i iBen W. Gallup wilj be in the county court room in Albany on can be sent only in the regular IS IX" JAPAN at 1:00 p. at high school athletic grounds, Maysville, Mo. Maysville Future Farmers.

Advertisement manner, by request from the i Mrs. Ellen Grissinger received partv overseas. ia letter this week from her son Tuesday, Oct. 23, for the purpose of aiding veterans and their dependents in obtaining govern- The mailing of Christmas ser-1 Junior Grissinger G. M.

on the ELECTED CHAIRMAN Mrs. Marian Lunsford was elected chairman of the rural section of the Maryville District Teachers' at their meeting in Maryville last Thursday afternoon. vice packages overseas this vear.S. S. Freemont stating he benefits.

AT BANKERS' MEETING Those from Albany attending a meeting of Group 2 of the Mo. Bankers Association in St. Joseph Tuesday were: Mr. and Mrs. Vesper Shelby, Mr.

and Mrs. J. Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Fore, Mr.

and Mrs. Lester Robison, Mr. and Mrs. L. A.

Saunders, Miss Mabel Elam, Charles and J. W. Embree. The banks of the county were closed for the day in order that was or course mucn iignter tnan (was now in japan aim expetitu veterans needing assistance in last year, since so many have, to be stationed there for some presenting their claims or desir- been returned to the States but time yet information concerning their there were still lots of them; ihontc chnuM onnthim WANTED Married man to run stock farm near Mo. Good house, nice yard, butchering hogs, chickens and milk cows furnished.

Write, call or come in and see Forest Martie, 6209 King Hill St. Joseph, Mo. Phone 8-1101. adv. tf.

sent. Miss Yvonne Yeater pledged TO BE MARRIED Relatives in this community have received news of the approaching marriage of Glenn E. Thorns, formerly of St. Joseph and now of Memphis, to Miss Sarah Rushing of Memphis. The wedding will take place during the Christmas holiday season.

Pay your Capital subscription. TO POSTMASTERS' MEETING to the Alpha Epsilon chapter of Mrs. J. H. Degginger will go Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority at HAD OPERATION Mrs.

R. F. Searcy underwent an operation at a St. Joseph hospital last Friday for the removal of a growth from her arm. Her many friends will be glad to know that she is get- all could attend the meeting.

CHURCH SUPPER A covered dish luncheon was held at the Methodist church at 6:30 o'clock Wednesday evening in honor of the new pastor, Rev. Carl Hackman and his family. to Kansas City today (Thursday) Maryville this fell. Misses Mar-to attend a state meeting of post- ilyn Butler and Virginia Ann masters. Mrs.

Fred Bellows of George pledged to the Alpha Pay your Capital BLACK ANGUS CALVES for sale. 10 steers, 5 heifers. Good quality. Paul Lainhart. adr.

'Omaha accompanied her. Sigma Alpha at Maryville. Jting along nicely..

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