The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 17, 1956 · Page 32
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 32

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 17, 1956
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Page 32
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2-Algono (la.) Upper Des Moines Tuesday, January 17, 1956 LuVerne Hopes To Obtain New Fire Truck LuVerne — Annual election of the LuVerne Volunteer Fire Department.. William Prior reelected Fire Chief: George Studer, assistant chief: Gilbert Rowcn. secretary-treasurer; Jack Guy, captain: Jess Lindebak, honorary fire marshal! and Jack Rnos. fire marshal!. The department hopes to be ;tble to purchase a new fire truck in near future. J. J. Club Meets The J. J. Club were guests .Friday in the home of Mrs Jess .Tergensen with 13 members present. Mr Edward Dehnert was ;) guest and showed the group slides he took as he was employed in South America a year ago. Mrs Joseph Thorn presided "at the brief business meeting. Mrs Jergenscn served refreshments at the close of the meeting. "Canasta Eight" Canasta 8 met Monday evening in the home of Mrs Edward Dehnert. Guest substitute players were Mrs Cecil Baker and Mrs Arthur W. Dimler. At play of canasta, awards, Mrs Carl Groh, Mrs John Ramus and Mrs Cecil Baker. At the close of play refreshments were served. Mrs Slone Hostess Mrs Ray Stone was hostess to the Progressive Woman's Club Monday evening in the school house. Twelve members were in attendance and Enjoyed an interesting film on "The Asiatic Continent" presented by Mrs Glen- niss Harper and Mrs Claire Champine. Refreshments were served after brief business. Tuesday Club The Tuesday Club met in the home of Mrs B. E. Martin, Jan. 10, with Mrs Percy Brink, co- hostess. A card was signed and made ready to send to a member, Mrs Van Hansen, who has entered a hospital at Rochester, Minn., for further medical treatment. Refreshments were served, club adjourning to meet Feb. 6 with Mrs JNornia E. McClaran, Mrs George Johnson co-hostess. Friendly Neighbors The' Friendly Neighbor Club met Tuesday afternoon in the farm home of Mrs Edwin Marty. Election of officers took . place. Mrs Ralph Oxley, president, Mrs Raymond Darland, vice president, Mrs Robert Sowers, secretary-treasurer. Mrs Eldon Marty was a guest. At the business meeting, new mystery slsber names were drawrf. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. Cemetery Society Met The LuVerne Cemetery Society met in the town hall Wednesday afternoon with twenty-two in attendance. Guests were Mrs Edward Ramus who joined the society and Mrs James Mallory who favored the group with a piano solo. A memorial was given in honor of the late Mrs Amelia Pergande a long time member of the society. Miss Myrtle Jordan read two appropriate poems. After brief business when the new year calendars were, passed out refreshments were' served by the hostesses Mrs Clara Wolf, Mrs John Ramus, Mrs Dora Ramus and Mrs George A. Eggleston. Mr and Mrs Sylvester Brace entertained their Neighborhood Card Club Monday evening. Awards, high, Robert Sowers and Mrs Curtis Morgan; low, Curtis Morgan and Mrs Albert Hefti; travel, Edwin Hefti. Refreshments were served at close ot play. The Music Mothers Club met Wednesday evening in the school house with Mr.s John Voss, Jr., presiding. Plans were made for* serving refreshments during the .Little Nine Basketball tournament here week of Jan. 16. Hostesses serving refreshments were Mrs Carl Groh, Mrs Loyd Larson, Mrs George Schnetzer, Mrs Dean Bowman and Mr.s Glen Braynard. The Comrade Sunday School Class met Thursday evening in the rooms -of the Evangolieal United Brethren Church. The meeting was opened by a devotions' service and lesson study given by Mr and Mrs George Johnson. After brief business, Mrs Arthur Maass conducted tht social hour. Mr and Mrs Harry Naffzigt-r were hosts serving refreshments. Mr and Mrs Irwin Jergensen art the parents of a son born Wednesday, Jan. 11, in the Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge. He weighed t.ix pounds and thirteen ounces They have u daughter Judy who i> with her grandparents, Mr and Mrs Jess Jergensen. Mr «nd Mrs Wayne Sanford received the announcement of the birth of Scott Allen, seven puundjj and fourteen ounces, born Jan. 6, to Mi and Mvs Robert Thomas at Strawberry Point. They have another .sop. Bobby. They were former ii.:s*i- tit'nts of LuVt-rnc when they owned tin 1 Vein Theater. Mr and Mr.> Waynu Sanfmd attended the funeral of Mrs Leu Walters in Algona Tuesday afternoon. Mr and Mrs WiHaid Sanford, LiUTy and Ann of Algona weie Wednesday evening visitors in' the home of his cousin, Mr and J>frs Wayne Sant'ord jir.d Connie. Mss M;<be! Thuinpauji returned Tuesday evening from Britt where she visited her son Earl Thompson and family and her sister, Mrs Percy Loomer. Mr and Mrs Elmer Kubly visited Thursday in the home of Mr find Mrs Alvifi Kelling in Oolrf- field. Mr antf Mrs Ralph Dimler have news that their granddaughter. Jean Ellen, daughter of Mr and Mrs Morris Espeland. Fort Dodge, was a patient in Mercy hospital there the past week with a bronchial infection. Mrs Marie Stoddard, her daughter, M^rs Bonnie Ellifritz and Theodore Johnson visited Tuesday evening in the home of their son and brother, Mr and Mrs Lloyd Stoddard in Fort Dodge They went to attend a party for the ifirst birthday of Mildred Jeanette Stoddard. Mrs Arthur Carlson of Gowrie visited her mother, Mrs Alice Anderson, patient in Roberts Rest Home, Algona, Monday. Visiting Mrs Anderson, Tuesday was her niece Mrs Fred Arndt and children of Humboldt. Mr.s Walter L. Hefti of Britt visited her sister, Miss Esther Merkle Tuesday evening. Mrs Bertha Hunt left Friday, Jan. 13 for Arcadia, Calif., where she will visit in the home of her son Albert Hunt and family. Mrs Hunt has made her home with her son. Mr and Mrs E. Hunt on a farm south of LuVerne. They, too are leaving to make their home at Los Angeles, Calif. ' Mr and Mrs Lloyd F. Smith were pleased with a telephone call Wednesday evening when their son, S. N. Jerry Smith called- from Oakland, Calif. Jerry in the Navy has just returned from Iwakfuna, Japan where he reported September 1. Enroute to the United States he was privileged to spend five hours in Pearl Harbor and visited his brother- in-law and sister, M/Sgt. and Mrs Robert Dei bier and children who have been there one and 6ne- half years. Mr and Mrs Gerald Brace of Hayfield, Minn... visited Wednesday in the hcyne of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr and Mrs Sylvester Brace, sons, Kevin and Jason. Mr dnd Mrs Dick Johnson moved to make their home in Ames, Tuesday. They had lived in Omaha, Neb., where he was employed by the Kellogg Co. They are the son of Mr and Mrs George Johnson and the daughter of Mr and Mrs Thomas McLaughlin of .LuVerne. Their baby daughter Suzanne has been cared for in the home of the maternal grandparents as the move was made. Lou Studer, Nyla Ncwbrough, Madeline Grant, Rita Rickc and Mrs Bartley, township. The drive began the first of the Week. Leslie Pearson, daughter of Mr and Mrs Elof Pearson suffered he;id injuries recently in a fall from a horse. Mr and Mrs Orville Smith and Mr and Mrs Glenn Smith and children went to Forest, City Wednesday, Jan. 11 to assist in a farm sa,le at the home of Mrs Orville Smith's nephew. Vcva Lease and Beatrice Hikl- man of the Tuesday club and Linda Bentele and Marjorie Goet/. of the Wesley Hornemakers attended an all day extension lesson, Tuesday, Jan. 10, in the Roscoe Mawdsley home, northeast of Algona. Mrs George Wellik ahd two sons Neil and Mark of Britl spent Wednesday at the home ol her parents, Mr and Mrs R. C. Bauer and helped serve the free lunch at the opening of the R^. C. Bauer International Implement company in their new building which was purchased last year from John Hauptman. Clctus West" was a surgery patient at Mercy'hospital, Mason City last week. Mrs Herb Hensley, daughter of Mr and Mrs Arthur Obrecht of Algona, former Wesleyans, is now able to get about in a wheel chair, after Sustaining serious bodily injuries in a car accident several weeks ago. She accom* panted her husband and her parefnfs to Rolfe on Monday where they attended the funeral of Mr Obrecht's mother, Mrs William Obrecht. H. E. Hemmingsen's njpther, Mrs Elsie Hemmingsen, aged 87 years, died Dec. 27 at the hospital in Newell, la., after a brief illness. Survivors include 5 son's, two daughters and many grandchildren. E. F. Stansberry of .Ottumwa came Tuesday to visit his «a>» ghtcr, Mrs Elof Pearson and family. George Sheridan will again do the town assessing. Minnie Bleich and James rlil- verty have been drawn for petit jury duty. They will report for service, Feb. 14 and their duty will end when the February term of court' is closed in Kos-* suth County. Ray Muller will hold & complete farm sale 'on the farm 4 miles north of Wesley on Feb. 4. Mrs Matilda Loebig had as her guests one day last week, Mr and Mrs Frank Bongartzz and four children of Ellis, Kan.-; Mr ana Mrs Victor Simmon of Crystal Lake and Mr and Mrs John Griese of Lukota. Mark Goelz, son of Mr and Mrs Philip Goetz fell from the rri6rry-gO-round at the parochial School Monday, Jan. 9, and broke b&th bones in his right aVm fellow the elbow. Mrs John Knopptfr had as her weekend guests, Mr and Mrs Albert Knopper and Betty of Rose- Iftnd, Minn., Mr and Mrs James Knopper of Wrenvillo, Minn, Others oti Sunday were Mr and Mrs Jerry Knopper, Mr a'nd Mrs John Reinken, Mr and Mrs Reikes Remken, Mi- and Mrs Dale Knop- ber and fanlily, Mr and Mrs John Khoppev- and Darlenc, Mr and Mrs Golden Knopper all of Bfitt and Mr and Mr.s Jerry Knopper of Forest City. Mr and Mrs Henry Weiland returned Jan. 9th from two weeks \H Dallas, Texas with their daughter and family. Mr and Mrs Ray Doughan left Jan. 4th for Miami to spend a month. Jack Grant of Britt had cataracts removed from both eyes last week at Deaconess hospital in Marshal]town. Mrs Grant is the former Alberta NeUroth, •daughter of the late Albert Ni'uroth's. Walter and Forrest Adolf, Mrs Pearl Staiike and daughter Lana all of Hartley spent Thursday, Jan. 12 at the Will Martinek home. • WESLEY By Mrs. Viola Studer . A public card party will be held Sunday night, Jan. 29 in the Legion hall, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary. A ham will be given as door prize. The committee-women are Mary March of Dimes chairmen are Theron Hansen for Wesley township, Rosalie DeBoer for Wesley and Lou ' Lickteig for Prairie i i SCRAP IRON .< * * COOK'S SCRAP IRON AND METAL South Phillips St. Phone 848 AN INVITATION... is driving any car in the medium-price class to the man who How you can own a bigger, more powerful Chrysler Windsor V-8 for the cost of a medium-priced car Frankly, we believe you will find that the Chrysler Windsor is the only real luxury car that sells at a medium price ... a car far in advance of its contemporaries and ahead of its time. We would like to p«t you behind the wheel of this car . . . because we've found from actual comparative demonstrations that 3 out of ' 4 open-minded men who drive a Chrysler for the first time prefer it to anything else. There are many reasons. In the first place, the 1956 Chrysler is the only car in its price class that has been completely restyled this year. It has that "hair-trigger" look for which designers have been striving many years. We call it "PowcrStyle." But there's more to the Chrysler story than styling. There's power . . . more power to pass safely when necessary . . . more power to drive without ellort . . . more power to stop. There is not a car on the road today as completely power-operated as the "Power- Style" Chrysler. Its Pov.erFlite transmission is controlled by pushbuttons , . . the Spitfire V-8* ultimate in automatic, foolproof control.. But do Chrysler's competitors have this mechanical trouble-free system? Not yet! Chrysler's PowerPilot Steering works ///// time . . . does 80% of the work, not just in parking, but in long distance driving, in traffic and in rough going. Competitive power steering cuts in and out . . . does only a fraction of this job. And what, about engines? Chrysler was first to adopt the principles of the airplane-type V-8 engine. Today's engine is a new and bigger version of this engine... 250 hp in the Windsor 280 hp in the New Yorker FircPower V-8 and now 340 hp in the blazing new Chrysler 300-B. Then there is the all-important matter of brakes. Chryslers newly'designed PowerSmoolh Brakes not only bring you safer, surer,\ straight-line stops — they outlast the others 2 to 1. So if you have been driving another make of car in Chrysler's price elas,s . . . ask yourself this question: Don't I want to know what my money can buy before 1 spend it? Then make a tlrive-them-both comparison. We'll leave everything else to your judgment. *\\ iili tin' atliliiuw of ilic Clii-yslcr Puwer '1'tain cil slight extra COSt. "PowerStyle" CHRYSLER the year-ahead car! J & L Motors - 600 Diagonal - Phone 595 What's Going On In Washington IF YOU READ THE EDITORIAL PAGES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES YOU MAY FIND OUT QUICKER THAN YOU GET IT EVEN IN A DAILY! The Following Editorial Appeared tn the Algotia Upper Des Moines on Dee. 29, 1955: 8,000 PERCENT PROFIT A private group is making an 8,000 percent profit from a public land giveaway as thfc result of a deal made under the present adminis'trationj. a Senate committee has discovered. The action involves disposal of public forest lands and timber. A Portland, Oregon, group filed "gold and silver" mining claims in a national forest in Oregon. Such claims are supposed to be granted only on proof that metals or minerals are presfent in quantities "commercially mirteable." The purpose of this is to keep fake miners from getting forest lands when their real purpose is to strip off valuable timber.' Clarence A. Davis, present Undersecretary of the Interior, sent an engineer to take samples from the claim. The samples were then sent to a firm for analysis. This firm by coincidence happened to be acquainted with the group filing the claim. The analysis report said the samples showed high silver and gold content, and the claims were granted. The Oregon group paid $8,045 for these claims. The samples taken for the silver and gold test, the Senate committee learned, were dumped into a river after the inspection lest and cannot be re-examined. Since the granting of the claim, the Oregon group which bought the'land lor $8,045 for "mining purposes" has resold the land for $96,000 and its timber potential is now being worked and has an estimated value of $638,000. ' Senator W. Kerr Scott, South Carolina, chairman of the senate group, said "as .a result of interference in the Interior Dept., weasel-worded legal opinions and questionable sampling and as- .saying have been substituted for the expert judgment of dedicated government employees in the U. S. Forest Service who opposed this sale of public land." Aye, Senator, and what do we, the people, do now? The Following Story (In Pdri) Appeared Jan. 13, 1956, in The Des Moines Register Attributed to 'The Register and New York Times News Service . . . WASHINGTON, D. C. — A former government official Wednesday told a congressional committee why Oregon ore samples from Al Sarena Mines, Inc., were sent to an Alabama firm for appraisal rather than having them tested on the west coast. The Sarena company applied in 1949 for gold and silver mining rights in the Rogue River National forest near Medford, Ore. The claims were rejected after sample ores were assayed to yield only 87 cents a ton. Under McKay In late 1953, after Douglas McKay of Oregon had become secretary of the interior, bureau of mines officials in Spokane, Wash., were notified that Sarena agents would again take ore samples from the site. Malcolm E. Volin, then regional chief for the bureau of mines in Spokane, testified that normally mining claims were filed with the bureau of land management, not the bureau of mines. Volin said he received instructions, originating with Clarence A. Davis, undersecretary of the interior, for overseeing the Sarena sampling. The instructions, he said, specified that the samples should be assayed by a firm "mutually acceptable" to himself and to Sarena. ' Home Town Firm He said he proposed sending them to either of two reputable west coast assaying firms. Al Sarena, he said, objected to both companies and proposed the A. W. Williams Co. in Mobile. (Sarena's home office is in Mobile.) Volin agreed, after the bureau of mines southern regional office informed him Williams had the approval of the state geologist in Alabama as a reputable firm. The committee-staff produced a letter from the general services administration stating that the Williams company's work for it had in the past been "incorrect" and "inadequate." $2 a Ton The Williams' assay report sho,wed that the Oregon site might be expected to yield an average of more than $2 per ton in gold and silver. On the basis of this report, Al Sarena was awarded its claims. Since then, it has been cutting douglas fir and sugar pine timber at the claim site, but doing no mining, according to testimony. Senator Richard Neuberger (Dem., Ore.) said the claim patents gave Sarena title to timber worth at least $250,000 at present prices. Differs on Value Representative Charles Jonas (Rep., N.C.) said that in 1949 the forest service estimated the value of the timber at $77,000. Robert Redwine, chief counsel for the committee, said Sarena has cut 2 million board feet of lumber on the tract. Its value was estimated at $110,000. . Richard N. Appling. Jr., bureau of mines agent who watched the ore sample taking, testified that he took » set of matching samples against the possibility that those mailed to Mobile might be lost in transit. When he received the Williams report, he said he dumped his set in the Rogue river as no longer needed. IF YOU WANT FACTS WHILE THEY ARE FRESH, HONESTLY PRESENTED, WE INVITE YOU TO READ THE EDITORIAL PAGES OF • . . . . The Algotia Upper Des Moinps WITH THE LARGEST CIRCULATION IN KOSSUTH COUNTY

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