Oct. 9 Rites In Swea City For Hungerford, 59 Swea Ciiy — Funeral services for Allan Hungerford, former Swea City business man, who died of a heart attack at his home in Joliet, 111., on Oct. 6, were held Sunday from the Curtis and Smouse Funeral Home and from the Methodist church in Swea City with the Rev. S. H. Hammer in charge. The body was returned Saturday to Swea City. Mr Hungerford, who had reached his 59th birthday on Oct. 1, was born in Fillmore counlyj Minnesota, in 1896. He is survived by his widow, Estella, one son, GeraM, in West Chicago, 11]., nnd one grandson: a sister, Mrs Boyenga, lives in Austin, Minn. The Hungerfords came to Swea City from Fairmont, Minn., some 10 years agcftand operated a garage business until Oct., 1952, when they moved to Joliet. Mr Hungerford was a member of Imperial Lodge, A. F. & A. M., Swea City, and Masonic rites were conducted at the grave. Pallbearers were George K. Nelson, Oscar Linde, Ronald Johnson, E. L. Hansen, Mancil Hurlburt and Wm. Guyer. Music for the funeral services was furnished by the Swea City men's quartet, Gifford Smith, Walter Peterson. Ed Peterson and Lowell Larson. Organist was J. Iva Moats. Mrs Ed Peterson was accompanist for the quartet. Burial was made in Harrison cemetery. Among those from out of town were Mrs Hunperford's sister and brother-in-law, the Henry Sielemans of West Union. Mr Hungerford had been a member of the Methodist church here and had transferred his membership to Joliet after moving there. They had also lived briefly at Algona. 42 Motor Soles Post 2 Weeks New car and truck sales spurted during the past two weeks, with 42 new vehicles registered at the county treasurer's office during that time. Owners of new vehicles are: Ford—Joseph VoJlmar, pickup, Bancroft; J. P. Hilbert. Bode: Henry Radmaker. Titonka: Mrs A. D. Lehman. Algona: Ed Everhard, truck, Bancroft; J. E. Kelley, Algona; B. J. Schrauth, Jr., Wesley; William Bunkofske, Swea City; L. W. Nath, Titonka; J. A. Kelly, Algona: and Clinton Stetzel, West Bend. Chevrolet — "Algona Produce, truck." Algoria; "A. C. Kolla?ch, pickup, Bancroft; Harold Schillz, Swea City; E. F. Brandt, Titonka: Clyde Priebe, Algona; M. J. Trunkhill. Burl; William Thompson. Swea City; Walter Vaudt. Whittemorc; J.'II. Geelan, Whittern ore; D. D. Dundas, truck, Burt; Leon McCoy, Swea City; Marlyn Bausman, Lone Rock; and John Baumann, Whittemore. Dodge—LeRoy Ditsworth. Algona; and C. W. Albright, truck, Algona. Mercury—Curtis Muth. Algona; H. F. Hrnsh'.v, Algoira: and Truman and June Simpson. Algona. Ponliac—Herman Harms. Titonka; Rev. Claude Callahan. Fer.ton; L. L. Riter/Algona; and E. L. Williams, Algor.a. Buick — S. W. Banwart, Ot• to.sen; E. J. Buss, Titonka; and H. C. Johannscn, Algona. Packard—G. T. Garrison, Swea City. Plymouth— Philip Soderbere, Bancroft; Dr. John Si-hut UT. Algona; Ralph Kramer, Livermore; and Don Martin. Olds—Carroll Cram, Algona. Hi Jinks * * * * Dtvoied 16 "Behind The Scenes" Hems Ftom Algot» High School. English Lil class was good fot its usual chuckle last week with "lowing sheep" and an "echo btmncing hack and forth against nothing." It's a good trick. * * » LSitle'Known Facls Depl.—Mr Stevenson's physics class complete with instructor, weights 1 ton, 150 pounds. * * * Homecoming is nearly upon us again, which means it's time to build floats again. Seniors are all set for another big year, with a plethora of brilliant ideas for last-place floats. As Freshmen, their float took third place. When Thursday, October 13, 1955 Mgona (to.) Upper Oes Main**-! they were Sophomores, their float dropped to fourth place. Last year, as Juniors, their float dropped. From this depth, there is no place to go but up. If this year's float turns out as usual, they can all retire from high school and make a fortune writing books on the art of building unsuccessful Homecoming floats. « * * If Ihe Seniors do finish out of the running, it won't be because the Sophomores didn't try to help. Tom Hutchison, Sophomore president, delivered the following telegram: Miss Cheryl Vander Waal President, Desperate Seniors Superior Sophomores have overstock of winning float ideas stop will sell at bargain prices sure fire second placer stop go for this unprecendented value stop Competitively yours. Superior Sophomores —SS. , HOSPITALS Sept. 28 — Mrs Milton .Collins, nVernp boy. fi-10. Sepf. 29 -t Mrs R. E. Cook, Al- girl. 7-14Va, Mrs Maurice Reding, Irvington, boy, 6-8; Cherie Lyn Ludwig, West Bend, medical; Caroline Ban wart, West Bend, surgery; Mrs Alfred Zeller, Bode, boy, 5-33,4. Sept. 30 — George Arnrlorfer, Wesley, accident; Mrs Wallace Erdman, Algona, girl, 6-8. Oct. 2_Mrs John Muehe, Wesley, boy. Oct. 3 — Nancy A. Eischen. Algona, medical; Baby Zeller, Bode, boarder; Mrs Roscoe Fuoss, Whitlemore, boy, 9-2; John Kohlhaas, Algona, accident; Mrs George Fandel, Rodman, medical. Oct. 4 — Baby Reding, Irvington, boarder; Mrs Joseph Kulhavy, Oxford Junction, accident; IVns Louise Lieb, Lone Rock, medical: Virginia Lampe, Bancroft, medical. "261" Three sisters who attended-a family reunion at Hodfiekl recently had a total age of 261 years. Theie were Mrs Clara Huff. 83, of Rockwell City; Mrs Etta Noel, 93, of Newton and Mrs Hale Litchkey, 85 of Denison. They're the last of a family of nine children. Truth has only to change hands a few times to become fiction. , »• '*» Iowa's farm income receives a growing benefit from America's great brewing industry. / At a conservative e||:imate, brewers last year paid out over $250,000,000 *for farm products used in the making of beer and ale. This included our Iowa corn, soybeans, wheat, barley, and other grains. In addition, approximately one-third of .the grains used by the brewing industry, later return to the farms as protein-rich cattle feed. \ Yes, the brewing industry is an important customer of the Iowa farmer . . . and a vital element in our economic scheme of things. HELPS BUILD IOWA UNITED STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION s IOWA DIVISION 80C LIBERTY BLOC., DES MOINES "Our telephone service is the cheapest service we buy" * I look at it thU Wfly: Our telephone makes life a lot happier for me and my family. There are times when it's been a real lifesaver, too— like the day Jimmy fell down the basement stairs. • I caivcall anyone in town, and call as often as I want—2-1 hours a day, every day of the year. All I do is reach out and lift the receiver—and equipment worth thousands, maybe millions of dollars is ready to go to work for me. I don't have to buy any equipment myself, nor do I pay extra-for repairs. Sure, we pay a little more for our telephone than we used to —though the price has gone up a lot less than most other things. But $ob, ray husband, figwed out that even today our telephone actually costs us less than one cent an hour. Imagine—for all that service! That's why we think our telephone service is the cheapest service we buy. W Northwestern Bdl Telephone Company . Special Notice To Farmers Planning To Hold An i s .y The Algona Upper Des Moines Auction Sale Sexvice When the auctioneer Cries your sale... by Advertising in the " Algona Upper Des koines" —because the UDM has: 1. LARGEST CIRCULATION of any advertising medium. The Upper Des Moines reaches more homes, with high percentage of rural coverage, than any other area publication. 2. EXPERT HANDLING of farm sale advertising by experienced people. Give us the copy and well lay it out in a style that brings results. 3. COLORFUL SALE BILLS that call attention to Your sale. On multi-colored paper or with red and black ink. 4. FREE NEWS STORY & LISTING OF DATE, prior to sale. 5. WEATHER INSURANCE which frees you from worry of additional advertising expense if the weather causes you to postpone your sale. The UDM will re-run your ad with the new date at no cost to you. THE MOST AND THi BEST COSTS NO MORE AT THE Algona Upper Des Moines PHONE 1100 "The Paper People Prefer' 111 E. CALL ST.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month