Stat« Historical Iowa Oity; la. By fluss Waller * * * A Up of the hat to Jess Lashbrook and his street department lorce who originated and constructed the new school stop signs to be found in the center of school intersections during the necessary hours. These signs leave no room for doubt as to what motorists should do when the signs are there . .. they should stop. Seems like we have had a number of different ideas used on the matter of school intersections, including costly ones like installation of professional signs, and stationing of men with red flags (which it is estimated would cost about $4,000 a year to opn- ttnue), but this one seems about as simple and practical as it could possibly be, and least misunderstood by a driver — and it's all home-grown. * * * In talking to one member of the Air Force group who finally got back from Florida last week after considerable delay, he remarked that "the trip couldn't have been more snafued if they had been working on how to foul it up for six months." And here we thought that modern methods had removed likelihoods of those old-lime snafus ... it is good to know that things are operating about as normal . . . and a good time was had by all. * • * Harry Thilges was commenting on his plans to smoke sausage. Charlie Clement, one of the listeners, asked him if he used corn cobs for the smoke. "If I did," said Harry, "and you ate the sausage, you'd never eat any again." * * * WASHINGTON FOOTNOTES: Speeches by members of Congress are printed in the Congressional Record at a cost of $80 a page. Last year the bill for this conversation cost the taxpayers $1,336,720. • • • From what we hear, the T-V show of Secretary Benson, with Senator Tom Martin thrown in lor good measure, had a pretty wide, viewing audience in this area. And, according to some of those, if they do follow the secretary's advice and write their congressmen and senators their views on the subject of farm support prices, the Secretary and the Senators are going to have pretty red ears. » * » It's a wise man who won't let yesterday use up loo much of his-today. » * • A former Algona beauty shop operator, Cora D. Miller, is now an ordained minister in Los Angeles and has been doing missionary work along Skid Row in that California city. She was here on a visit last week and to attend an anniversary observance for relatives. Cora left Algona in 1939. She says she makes platform appearances and also plays the piano at various meetings conducted by her organization, the National Full Gospel of Ministers and Churches. She made the trip by car. Usher Burdick is a salty Republican Congressman from North Dakota who doesn't like the farm policy of his party and says so. He's different in one way, however. "I know what will happen if Ike vetoes a farm bill containing rigid price supports; I'll get washed out of Congress, and that's more than a lot of other Congressmen know" says Mr Burdick. Things must be unsettled in North Dakota. . * * * Barry Goldwater. an Arizona senator, now has one of those devices in his office connected to his telephone so that when nobody is in the office any phone caller can leave his telephone message day or night. This is something that most senators prefer Goldwater had never thought of. One of his colleagues said it makes it too easy for "good citizens who get a little exhilirated at a late party to call their senator and tell him off while they're still in the mood." » • • There are only 8 weekly newspapers in Iowa thut are members of the Audit Bureau of Circulations, and only two of the eisht have more circulation (bond fide paid) than The Algona Upper Dt-s Moines ... an audited newspaper can only be one way about its circulation total—truthful. » » « Famous Last Line — (Zsa Zsa Gabor): "I feel more at home when I'm married." ISTAIUSHfD 1063 Entered as second class rfiattet At the pbstoWice at Iowa, Nov. 1, 1832, Under Act of Congress of March 3. 1 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1956 3 SECTIONS - 20 PAGES VOL 93 - NO. 9 Senfral School Area To Vote Again On Bonds Cititen's Committee Handling Plans For $450,000 Proposition Voters in the Sentral Community School district, which includes the areas of Lone Rock, Seneca and Fenton, will again vote in the near future on a proposal to construct a new high school to serve the combined area. A citizen's committee has been working on the project, with Mrs Kenneth Jackson as 'chairman. Other committee members are Mrs Ralph Bierstedt, Mrs Clayton Ditsworth, Lawrence Dittmer, Roger Jensen, Claude Johnson, Mrs Sig Loge, Mrs Lyle Newel, Howard Preston, Ervin Ruhnke, Dale Schroeder, Louis Seegebarth, Verl Smith, Mrs Dale Weisbrod and William Wiener. The proposed' bond issue for $450,000 would be retired in 20 years, with a tax levy of about four mills, including retirement of the principle and payment of interest. At the present time the Sentral district has the lowest school tax levy in Kossuth county, where complete educational facilities are offered. The present levy is 20.3 mills including all school funds. The proposed school would, in addition to the regular high school classrooms, include a gym with a seating capacity for 800 spectators, rooms for homemaking, industrial arts, vocational agriculture and hot lunch. A multi-purpose room suitable for meetings smaller than gymnasium size would also be provided. The site to be voted upon is in the northeast corner of the Carl Priebe farm, now occupied by the Lloyd Berkland family, in section 9 of Fenton township. Ten acres of ground for the building site and 10 acres for athletic facilities would be included. Local Mail Must Now Have Complete Street Address Scolded, Dies From Body Burns Eugene Emerson, Elmore, died last Wednesday morning of burns received as the result of being scalded with steam and hot water while changing a soft plug in a boiler at his place of business, the Spic and Span Cleaners. The boiler had been turned off, so that he could go inside to repair a leak. The boiler is about three times the size of a normal homo hot water heater, with an opening in the bottom just large enough to crawl inside. Apparently he crawled inside, removed the plug, and steam and hot water poured out the opening. His wife helped remove him from the boiler. He had 60 to 70 percent of his body burned. After emergency treatment he was rushed to Rochester, where he jassed away. His wife and three children survive. Funeral services were held Saturday. The Post Offi-ce Department has instituted a new system of putting up city carrier delivery mail at first class offices. There will be no names on the carrier delivery cases, only street numbers of the patrons will be on them. Therefore it is very nec» essary that anyone sending mail to people in Algona must have the street and number on the letter in order to facilitate delivery, The post office has no list of patrons or their numbers any more so that it is impossible for the clerks and carriers to look up a name without a street number on the letter. Therefore all local mailers are urged to be sure and have the street and number on all letters where it may be seen. The telephone book is fairly accurate as to street num- bei's as is the city director. Every letter must have the" complete address. All people receiving mail delivery in boxes on posts must have their names on the boxes in addition to their street and number. If all this is not done it will greatly delay the mail delivery, or it may be returned to the sender for correct address. If anyone is in doubt as to What number they should have they can call at the city clerk's, office and get the correct number. Algpna is one of the last cities to adopt this system and .bus been notified by the Post Office Department that it must be done at once. Therefore all concerned are urged to comply with thiise instructions in order to receive prompt service. All patrons receiving mail in post office boxes should have their mail addressed to the, box number instead of their street address. People should also notify their correspondents to.be suit and send mail (correctly addressed. The local post office has card forms available for this action and patrons may have them if they will call for them at the post office. Rural route patrons should have their mail addressed to route number and box number. If any rural patron does not know the number of his box he should call at the post office and get it. Mar. 2 Deadline File, School Board The deadline is only 2% days off .— Friday noon, Mar. 2 — and no candidates have filed to fill the two vacancies on the Algona Community School District board of diretcors. Terms of Paul Hurn and Eugene Hutchins expire at this tim,e, and replacements for them will be elected between noon and 7 p.m. Monday, Mar. 12. It is not unusual for filing by candidates in a school election •to be. late, and it is a certainty there will be enough to complete the board so business will be continued as usual in the future. Mrs Struthers, Ottosen, Dies Funeral services for Mrs Flora Struthers, 83, will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Ottosen Presbyterian church. Mrs Struthers succumbed Sunday evening at Des Moines General hospital after a long illness. She had been a resident of the Ottosen community for 62 years. Rev. A. Ramirez of Pocahontas will officiate. Surviving are one daughter and one son, Naomi and James Struthers, both of Ottosen. Mr Struthers died in 1943. Two sisters and three brothers also survive. Hefti Lockers, LuVerne, Sold The Hefti Locker Plant at Lu- Verne has been purchased by Roy Zimmerman of Bigelow, Minn. Possession is, to be given March 1. Walter Hefti moved to Britt sometime ago where he operates another plant. Mr and Mrs Zimmerman have four children. They have purchased the home of the late Mr and Mrs Gustaye Baessler and will move into it soon. Winner of 17 Slate fe National Award*, 1950-1995 Including General Excellence, low* Press Ass'n, 1955 Mrs Patterson Of Burt Dies Af Age Of 92 Burt — Funeral services were held at the Presbyterian church, Monday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, Feb. 27, for Mrs George N. Patterson. Rev. H. D. Smiflt, pastor, had charge of the service and Ruth Hodgson was in charge of the music. Pallbearers were Ray Dremmel, Oliver Graham, Luther Miller, Lee Pratt, Herman Rachut and Kirby Smith. Garry Funeral Home of Bancroft was in charge of arrangements and burial was in the Burt Township Cemetery. Elizabeth Mackay was born August 3, 1864 in Blackburn, England, the daughter of Fraser B. and Jane Lisa (Laggat) Mackay and passed away at her home in Burt, Feb. 23, at the age of 92. In 1868, in her fourth year, her parents came to America and later her father took a homestead in Burt, working part of the time in a flour mill, until they moved to Pipestone, Minn. Here she grew to womanhood and in 1883 was united in marriage with George N. Patterson. They returned to Kossuth county which has since been her home. For the past some 30 years she lived in her house in Burt. Four children were born to them. Three sons, Charles Patterson of Algona; Howard Patterson of Missoula, Mont, and George Patterson of Burt, who survive their mother. One daughter, Nellie Patterson Beresford, died in 1924. Her husband passed away in March 1922. Surviving also are 14 grandchildren and 28 great-grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs George Wilson (NeU) and Mrs Charles Allison (Rebe) both of Cedar Rapids, and an adopted daughter, Mrs Ed Zigrang of • Los Angeles, Calif. Mrs Patterson was a member of the Presbyterian church, and a member of the Order of Eastern Star for 30 years. She was a good friend and neighbor and will be missed. Mrs Bertha Wallace had been, with Mrs Patterson as companion for several years. Mr and Mrs Wendell Patterson of Chicago Heights, 111. came Sunday and brought Charles Patterson, who came by plane from California where he was visiting. Howard Patterson also came by plane from his home in Montana. Train Hits Car, Nobody Hurt An unidentified man, driving a car across the Northwestern tracks on East State street in Algona at 3:15 p.m. Monday, was very fortunate the freight train which struck his auto wasn't moving very fast. The engine of the train was barely crawling north at the time of the mishap. The auto, which was headed west on State, was hit on the left rear fende*. Night School i Banquet Plans Are Complete Plans for the tenth annual farmers' evening school banquet, which will be held . in the high school annex Monday, Mar. 5 at 7 p.m., were announced last weekend by George Sefrit, vocational a'g instructor at Algona high. • \ The assemblage will hear a very interesting talk by Alan C. Mclntosh, publisher of the Star- Herald at Luverne, Minn. His talk is entitled "Anybody Can Quit." Mclntosh recently completed his term as chairman of the board of the National Editorial Association and is a former president of the Minnesota' ? Association. • He is .past president of the Interstate Press Association and a former member 'of the board of directors of the Associated Press Managing Editors Association. Only a year ago he served as a member on the Federal Commission of Congressional and Federal Judiciary salaries. He was appointed to the job by Chief Justice Earl Warren of the supreme court. He also is a torm- er member of Minnesota's "Little Hoover Commission." The banquet serves as the finaJ meeting each year for the evening school. Diplomas, based on attendance, will be distributed by Sefrit. This year's attendance is 143, slightly under last year's, but far ahead of others in the state in number. Tickets for the banquet are available to all members of the farmers evening school class. They may be obtained from Mr Sefrit in the vocational ag office at the annex until Thursday morning, Mar. 1. The general public is invited to atterid the program, free of charge. It will begin at 8:15 p.m. County Saves On Lack Of Snow The current winter, while cold enough to meet all requirements, still is bringing a little happiness to Kossuth county supervisor and county engineer offices. Thus far this winter, without the usual blizzards, the county has salvaged perhaps $50,000 in funds that usually are spent for snow removal and equipment repairs as a result of snow storms, according to an estimate made Monday by H. M. Smith, county engineer. Of course, that doesn't mean that we won't get snow and storms yet, but at this stage of the game a net saving over pre- ious years can be expected. Farewell For Don liclcteigs St. Benedict — On Sundav evening, Feb. J9, the Irvin Eischen, Ed Eischen, Henry Eisenbarth, Elmer Youngwirth, and Homan Thill families surprised the Don Lickteig family. The unexpected guests carae with food for the evening lunch. Mr and Mrs Don Lickteig and family are moving Feb. 23 to a farm in Minnesota which they purchased recently. Their address will be Grey Eagle. A purse was presented them. The John Licktefc Jack Lickteig, Dennis Lickteig, Urban Lickteig. Kenneth fojrjxurger and Elliott Widsehjnldt lamjlies also surprised the Don Ifetfelf family. Lunch was brought, and an nd table and lamp were given them. Farewell Party At St. Benedict For Fr. Ahmann New Parish Priest, Father Ernst, To Arrive This Week Father Charles Ernst, appointed priest for the St. Benedict parish Feb. 14 by Bishop Joseph M. Mueller of Sioux City, is due to arrive at St. Benedict this week. The new priest was born in Merzalben, Germany, and received his elementary education .here before corning to the Unit- id States. He then got his high •chool and college education at Trinity College, Sioux City, and Salvatorian Seminavy at St. Nazianz, Wis. He studied theology at St. Paul Seminary and was ordained to the priesthood May 29, 1926, by the late Bishop .Edmond Heelan. Was Bancroft Assistant Since that time, he served as an assistant at Bancroft for a whue, then was pastor at Hornick, Akron, Wesfield, and since August, 1951, at Milford. During his college days, Father Ernst ipent several summers at St. Joe. A St. Benedict farmer, Joseph Klemm, is from the same town in Germany as the new priest. Father Ernst replaces Father Cletus A. Ahmann, who has been priest at St. Benedict since 1947, and who is being transferred to Arcadia*. : Ahmann is a native of Remsen, where he attended St. Mary's school. His college education was at Loras in Dubuque, and his seminary training was in the St. Paul Seminary. He was ordained in Sioux City by the late Bishop Edmond Heelan, June 3, 1934. Father Ahmann served as assistant to Father Davern in Algona at St. Cecelia's for seven years, and also has held pastorates at Charter Oak and Ute. He was a chaplain in the U. S. Army from June, 1944 to April, 1946, and then was chaplain at Sacred Heart hospital in LeMars until his appointment to St. Benedict. Father Ahmann was named to replace Fr. Storck who served for 26 years at Arcadia until his death early this month. Farewell Party Held A farewelf party, with the "entire membership of the parish present, was held at St. Benedict Thursday night for Fr. Ahmann. Following a pot-luck supper, a program, 1'eatUring talks by Msgr. Schultes, West Bend, Fr. Schultes, Bancroft, Fr. Harpenau, Mallard, and Mary Agnes Arndorfer, was presented. Msgr. P. P. Gearen of Algona served as toastmaster. Singing by various groups, including a trio, Bbnrvie Froehlich, Carol Frideres and Wilma Brown, and the parish choir, furnished music for the crowd. Warren Ludwig spoke in behalf of the parish, Matt Bormann, one of the church committeemen, presented a purse to Fr. Ahmann in the name of the church, and Fr. Ahmann gave a response. He also received gifts from the choir, D. Y. O., and the Algona KC bowling team, of which he was a member. The team presented him with the tro- E hy won by it in the Western awa KC Tournament at Perry a month ago. Priests, besides those on the program, present at the party were: Fr. Grady, Humboldt; Fr. Leo Schumacher, St. Joe; Fr. Klein, Wesley; Fr. Ejsenbacher, Armstrong; Fr. Montag, Ledyard; Fr. Harold Copper, Algona; and Fr. O'Toole, Corwith. Two New Cases, District Court District court was a pretty quiet place during the past week. Two new cases were filed, one judgment was rendered, and several motions were heard and ruled on. Otherwise, the official court term was at a standstill. In one of the new cases, Mary K. Stickney is plaintiff with Floyd E. Stickney as defendant in a divorce action. The couple Jive in Algona. They married Sept. 12, 1944, at Burt. Cruel and inhuman treatment is charged. L. E. Hovey is plaintiff and Stanley Norris is defendant in a case at law, in which the plaintiff asks judgment for $318.60 for machinery and parts. A judgment was rendered for $381.85 in a suit brought by A'"- bie Mineral Feeds against Paul Miller. In two damage cases, that of Willard Zeigler and Clarence Macumber versus the Rock Island Railroad, a defendant's motion to strike certain allegations was overruled on some paragraphs and sustained by others, in a decision by Judge G. W. Stillman. Both parties to the suit excepted. Zeigler is suing the railroad for $15.000 and Macumber is asking $7.500. ________ Break A Wrist l«V«n»*-Mr8 Lizzie Frost f«ll y her front door, Friday, breaking the large bone in her left wh&t. She was taken to a Fort Dodge hospital to have the bone set and receive medical attention. Our Lively Elders! Clark Orton In High Few men who reach the age of Clark Orton (83) remain active in business. Most are content to retire, or at best, putter around with a small flower or vegetable garden, or similar "light work." But Clark keeps very busy with his fruit farm which has become known as "North Iowa's Premier Fruit Farm" of the northern district, which includes the north 54 of Iowa's 99 counties. This orchard has won the Iowa State Fair award of the Premier Growers Banner of three successive years including the Centennial Banner of 1954. Mr Orton was the first white child born in Big Stone county at Ortonville, Minn., At that time the nearest railroad had reached St. Paul, 198 miles to the east. In 1918 Mr Orton came to Al- gpna and shortly afterward married Myrna Minkler whose family came to Iowa in 1856. He served as Kossuth County Clerk for a term of four years after which he returned to his 24 acres of land on the banks of the Des Moines river and adjoining the Ambrose Call State park M> mile south of the Kossuth County court house. To say "retire" gives a wrong impression, for Mr Orton certainly did not retire except from .office. He became the busiest of men planting his orchard and where he still works six or eight hours each day. A visit to the Orton farm is most 'Interesting. One sees log cabins made of the timbers on the acreage, all in use for various purposes' connected with his crops. There is, too, a large cave wherein are placed apples for winter storage. From 1000 to 1200 bushels can be placed there Gear At Age of 83 Clark Orion * * * and as customers come, their needs can easily be handled. Clark has even installed a cider press and at times has sold that commodity, as well as having fresh apple juice to serve to the many friends whom they welcome. dlark is never too busy to talk politics. He will stop in the midst or work to give argument or to discuss some political issue, He held office as a Republican, but for the last 20 years has voted the Democratic ticket for National offices, or as he expresses it, "Since he, was Hooverized in 1932." He lakes Ike but will not support him because of the political element that is promoting him. Assign Stores For Annual 4-H Day Here March 10 Assignment of county 4-H clubs to Algona business firms in conjunction with the Annual 4-H Day here on Saturday, March 10, were announced Monday by Bill Steele, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce. *.. The county clubs will have exhibits as follows:'' Bancroft Busy Bees—Graham's Store. Blue & White (Bancroft)—J. C. Penney Co. Burt Blue Birds—Council Oak. Cresco Chums — Ray's Jack Sprat. Academy Play Slated March 4 Eighth grade pupils at St. Cecelia's Academy will present a three-act comedy, "The Penny Pirates", in the school auditorium Sunday evening, March 4. The cast of characters will Include Lynn Hansen, Terry Johnson, Howard Thilges, Lawrence Heinen, Richard Woodcock, Margine Mertz, Nancy Gtorman, LaDonna Frideres, Constance Metzger, Jeanne Ann Frideres, Ronald Barton, Brenda Thilges, Dorothy Scherer, Dean Dodds, Michael Prothman, Gerald Thilges, Judy Froehlich, Mary Murphy and Harold Esser. The school junior band will present three numbers, also. Eighth grade pupils in the band are Richard Barry, Leonard Dahlhauser, Madonna Gisch and Richard Robinson. The eighth grade sextette composed of Janice Bode, Mary Ann Bradley, Betty'Cink, Madonna Erpelding, Madonna Gisch and Sharon Schneider will also present several numbers, and a vocal group will sing. Clear Sky But Don't Be Fooled Old Man Winter issued a challenge (the final one, we hope) to everyone in this area during the past week. He got us warm, then cold, then warm again, then cold for the second time, and the net result was a little added snow and lots of influenza. Low temperature for the period was an eight below zero reading Tuesday, but Wednesday wasn't far in arrears with a minus six. It got up to 33 and 35 above Thursday and Friday before making us suffer again. Sunday was perfect, but Monday morning lots of cars needed a push to get started. Feb. 20 28 H Feb. 21 21 -8 Feb. 22 21 -6 Feb. 23 33 12 Feb. 24 35 18 Feb. 25 21 3 Feb. 26 22 7 Traces of snow were registered Feb. 20, 21. 24 and 25. Heart Attacks Dr. C. D. Schaap, Algona dentist, wus flown in McCullough's Air Ambulance to the Veteran's hospital at Des Mojneg Monday afternoon. Dr. Schaap had two heart attacks during the weekend. Eagle-Et.tes—Rusk Drug. Fenton Forwards—Rovn's Var iety. Grant Go-Getters—Elva & Jessie's. Greenwood Girls—North Iowa Sewing Machine. Irvington Ideals —Consumer's Market. Lakota Luckies—Shilts Shoe. Lone Rock Rockets — Foster Furniture. Lotts Creek Lassies—Fowler's Inc. LuVerne Live Wires — Home Federal Savings & Loan. Buffalo Boosters — S h a r p 's Jewelry. LuVerne Peppy Pals — Iowa State Bank. Plum Creek Elite—Chrischilles Store. Prairie Pals—Wiltgen Jewelry. Riverdale Rustlers (Unit 1) — Beecher Lane Appliance. Riverdale Rustlers (Unit 2) — Fareway Store. Seneca Stars — Harrison Variety. Swea City Sweethearts— S. & L. Dept. Store. Swea Sunbeams—Montgomery Ward. Union Aletheans — Bjustrom's Furniture. Wesley Wizards — Honsbruch Drug. Algona Boy's 4-H — F. S. Norton & Son. Buffalo Boys—Coast to Coast. Burt Boys—Kent Motor Co. Eagle Boys—Hood's Grocery. Fenton Boys—Gamble's Store. Garfield Boys — C«wan Bldg. Supply. Grant Boys—Dau Garage. Greenwood Boys—HutzelTs. Lakota Boys — Swartz Hardware. Lotts Creek Boys—Hub Clothiers. LuVerne Boys—Kossuth Motor. Plum Creek Boys—Hall-Strahorn Hdwe. Portland Boys — Algona Produce. Prairie Boys—Botsford Lumber. Ramsey Boys — Kohlhaas Hardware. St. Joe Trojans—Bradley Bros. Seneca Boys—Western Auto. Swea-Harrison Boys—OK Rubber Welders. Union Boys—Zender's. Wesley Boys—Kelley Lumber. Whittemore Boys—Taylor Implement. The president and vice president of each club will be in the stores during the day, and the leaders will also be present part of the time. Club projects will be explained to visitors. In the evening a dinner for the club officers is being planned 'Appreciation Day' Stage Show, Friday Five Vaudeville Acts Coming For Free Performance A sparkling stage show, featuring five big acts, will be presented Friday afternoon, starting at 1:30 p.m., at the Algona Theatre, as an "Appreciation Day" gift under the auspices of the Farm and Home section of The Algfina Upper Des Moines. Free tickets may be ob* tained from any of the sponsoring firms, as listed elsewhere in today's paper. The firms handle products which are advertised from month to month in the Farm and Home rotogravure tabloid. The theatre capacity is about 850. However the stage show will be devoid of any commercial aspects, other than introduction of local and area dealers whose firms have made the show possible. •Headlining the show will be the Musical Wades, a family group of five, all of whom have their own individual acts. The indiyidual numbers include twins playing the marimba, accordian, numbers, chimes and Hammond organ, and dancing. Doctor Conrad and his assistant, Wanda, will present an act featuring magic and miraculous escapes, including an escape from a strait jacket. Wanda is a skilled telepathist, and draws pictures from the thoughts of a Spectator while he concentrates. Billy Romano's act will offer balloonatics and balloonology, something new and different. In. his skillful hands balloons take on lifelong shapes and do fan* tastic things. Jackie Burtell is a specialty dancer, who is also an accomplished musician. Louis Zahradka, who has appeared here before in conjunction with previous'shqws, will act as master of ceremonies and also participate in the program. The show troupe carries its own equipment, stage props and musical instruments. . To Organize New Algona 4-H Club An organizational meeting of a new Algona Girls 4-H Club will be held Tuesday evening, Feb. 28th. at the Farm Bureau building beginning at 7:30 p.m. Mrs Bernard Yeoman and Mrs Kenneth Medin, of Algona have been named as the adult leaders in charge of the new club. Membership is open to any girl 10-21 who is interested in carrying a Home Economics project. These girls are asked to attend the first meeting and mothers are- dlso invited. 2 Week Sales New Vehicles Drops To 30 Only 30 new cars and trucks have been registered by Kossuth County residents during the past two weeks, according to records at the county treasurer's office. Vehicles were registered by the following owners: Ford — , Welp's Hatchery (2), Bancroft; R. M. Anderson, Elmore; H. F. Schroeder, Lone Rock; Henry Elbert, Algona; Robert Lovstad, Algona; Earl Pei- tersen; C. H. Klamp, Algona; J. F. Sullivan, Ledyard; and Allied Chemical and Dye. International—Rapid Thermo- gas, Algona; Rock Island Lbr. Co., Ledyard; and LuVerne Implement Co., pickup, LuVerne. Buick—W. J. Fuller, Algona; and Earl Schmitt, Whittemore. Lincoln — Dr. H. H. Murray Lakota. Olds—Rev. Luther Loesch, Al- ?ona; and J. V. Dorenbush, Lakota. Pontiac—W. A. Hall, Algona; John or Delores Schnakenberg, [rvington; and Joe Madden, Fenton. Chevrolet—C. J. Helmke, Swea ity; H. J. Fangman, Bancroft; Pioneer Hi-Bred Corn Co., truck, Algona; A. H. Fangman, Bancroft. Dodge—Merlin Mertz, Algona. Mercury—E. J. Capesius, Whit* temore; Herman Peterson, Bancroft; and Mortensen Products, Swea City. Hudson—Ray Gordon, Ledyard, Dodge — Sam Winter, Buffalo Center. Olds—David Farrow, Ledyard. International—Bauer Imp. Co., Wesley. Mi I lard Palmer Rites Wednesday Funeral services for Millard E. Palmer. 83, lifelong resident ot Kossuth county, have tentatively been set for 2 p.m. tomorrow (Wednesday) at McCullough'* Funeral Chapel. Rev. Harry Whyte, Methodist minister, will officiate and burial will be in th« Portland Township Cemetery. Mr Palmer died at the Maple Leaf Rest Home, Burt, where he had been since Feb. 18. He formerly lived for many years at the county farm, and had been, an institution patient for almost half a century. Millard Earl, son of E. W. and Elvira Millard Palmer, was born May 2, 1872, in Buffalo township. He was a rural scnool teacher for several years and later was student pastor of th§ Doan church.
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