The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 6, 1956 · Page 21
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 21

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 6, 1956
Page:
Page 21
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It.'. u PP 6f p<> * Mo>n e« Tuesday, March «, 1956 Lots Of Help As Bomianns Leave St. Joe St. Joe—Mr and Mrs' Georgi Bofmanrt and sons moved to t farm they purchased near New Hampton .With the following as sisting th'em: ' Mr and Mrs Peter Bormann, Mr and Mrs Ralph Reding, Mr and Mrs Frank Stat telman, Mr and Mrs Gordon Hil bert, Mr and Mrs Raphael Faber Mrs Justina Becker and Harold Franklin Wagner, Maurice Red ing, Donald Illg,, Henry Thilges Herb Kflyser, Joel Reding, Orville Wagner, and Jake Thilges all 'from here with Mr and MR Lawrence Elenz and Barbara anc Joe and t Jim Elenz, New Hampton, assisting the Bormanns in their new home. Also helping with the packing and loading here but not accompanying the group were Mr and Mrs Will Reding, Mr and Mrs Howard Bormann, Mr and Mrs Frank Bormann, Tony Becker, Alb Kayser, Willie Becker, John Goltwitzer, John B. Reding, Mr and Mrs; George Wagner, Mr and Mrs Paul Erpelding, Alfred Reding and Barney Thilges. Mr and Mrs George Wagner, Shirley and John Were business callers in Des Moines on Thursday. , •. Mr and Mrs Willie Thilges Jr. went to Rochester Tuesday where Mrs Thilges is going through the clinic. Mr and Mrs Will Thilges Sr. of Algona are here in the home of their son assisting with.'the care of the children and household duties. Mrs .Maggie Thilges and Bernard returned home Wednesday from Watertown, S. D. where they went fo visit: Mrs Thilges' mother, Mrs Mary Zeller and leave from the navy. Ronald ha spent the past year in the south Pacific and has been in service two years. Sp/3 Norman Kay&r, son'o Mr artd Mrs Peter Kayser, i, home with his army dischargi after 2 years service, the pas year spent on an island near Japan. other relatives. Ronald Thul, son'. of Mr and Mrs Harold Thul, is home on a Sf Joe Woman Loses Mother Si, Joe—Mrs Etta Benge, 64, mother of Mrs Florence Hammer of here died suddenly Feb. 23 in her home in Bradgate. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon, Feb. 27, with burial in the Humboldt cemetery. Mr and Mrs George Wagner recently attended the Ice Capades 'n Sioux City. Mr and Mrs George Bormann 3r. and son George from New Hampton spent Sunday and Monday here with relatives and 'riends. \ Elaine Wagner, daughter of Mr md Mrs Orville Wagner, left on Sunday for Washington, D. C., ivljere she is employed, after a week's visit here with' home oiks. ' •' . • Mr and Mrs Peter Reding Jr re parents of a daughter born 'eb. 22 in St. Joseph's Mercy lospital in Fort Dodge.. Mr and Jlrs Reding have another daugh- er, Linda, who is staying with er • maternal grandparents, Mi nd Mrs Alphons Berte. Mr and /Irs Peter Reding Sr. of Algona re paternal grandparents. Mr and Mrs Edwin Thilges and amily and Mrs Lizzie Bormann /ere Friday evening visitors with /Trs Thilges' parents, Mr and Mrs ohn Thilges in West Bend. Relatives and friends were glad to hear that Mrs Dennis Wagner returned to her home near West Bend on Tuesday and Frank Zeimet to 'his home .in West Bend- recently. Both had been surgical patients in St. Joseph's , Mercy WELCOME! LAKOTA LUCKIES hospital in POft Doctg«, Kristifte Plathe, daughter of Mr arid Mrs Milfdrd Flattie, Mb observed her tenth birthday Feb. 26, ftas/ given' a party in observance 6f the 'occasion. Classmates, friends, r five cousins and her two sisters took part in games and contests with supper topped off with birthday cake and ice cream to make the afternoon a very happy gathering. Kristifte received lovely gifts. Her maternal grandparents, Mr ana Mrs John Thul and paternal grandfather, Merman Plathe also were supper guests. Charles Plathe and Herman PJathe returned home last week from a 2% weeks trip to Brownsville, Texas. They also visited in the Adolph Fuhrmann home at Lindsay, Tex.," and Henry Fuhrmann home at Munster, Tex. Some moving has been in pro* ?ress in the past few weeks with ihe Marvin Erpeldings moving to a farm near Whittemofe with the Jim Doakes from LuVerne to the 'arm vacated by the Erpeldings. The George Bormanns to a farm near New Hampton with the Ben Thilges family of near Algona to he farm vacated by the Bor- manns. Mr and -Mrs Mike Wilton and son John from the farm lere to Livermore. The annual Athletic pot luck linner is scheduled for Tuesday vening, March 6th in St. Joseph school hall; SIRICTLV^BUSfNESS Two. Candidates For Boon AtSweaCity Swea <3«y ** With only one vacancy this year 6n the board of directors for the Swea City Community school, two candidates seek election for the position, i Harvey C. Lafrson Of Eagle Township : has filed to succeed himself. Raymond C. Johnson of Swea City Is the other candidate. The election date is-March 12. The deadline for filing was Friday noon, March 2, L'eft io right: Back row: Ilona Herlzko, Sheryl Hertzke Donna Herlzke. Carol Winter (p).and Lucretia Clapoer (vp). Front row: Deloris Rippentrop, Carman Cook, Shirley Smith, Janet Smith. Leader: Mrs C. A. Guiknecht, Lakpla BROWNkili SHOE STORE ALGONA, IOWA The Shoe Store That Takes Care of Your Feet! Woman Once Organizer For Parfy In U. S. Mrs Helen Wood Birnie, above, formerly a leading Communist Party functionary, . is scheduled to speak at Lucia Wallace Elementary School at 8:00 p.m. on Tuesday, March 6. Her subject will be "Communism is The Burn- ng Issue of Our Time." The meeting is sponsored by a-Patrio- 'ic Group of local church citizens. Helen Wood Birnie, known as Men DeMark in the Party, was lained in Marxist Dogma by Villiam Z. Foster, the head of the U.S. Communist Party. <She was an acquaintance .of F.arl Browder, Mother Bloor, Lem Harris, Bob iall, and others. She Worked closely with Hal Ware, the Kremin agent who laid the founda- ions for the Communist underground in the U. S. Mrs 'Birnie vas Organizer for the Party for he Rocky Mts. States Region; ater she was Organizer for the 'nternational Labor Defense of he Party, now known as the Civil Rights Congress. t The general public is ityvitec}. She will tell about the series of circumstances that caused her to tear up her membership card.and throw it in the faces of the Section Committee in Des Moines. The Government subpoened her as a key witness in the trial of top Communist leaders to testify to the treasonous character of Communism. Congressional committees subpoened her to give extensive valuable testimony on the structure, organization, and objectives of the Party. She has been urged by Justice Department and particularly the Velde Committee to tell her story to the American people without letup. Her life story is contained in a seven-chapter book, entitled. "The Broken Wall." "IUit what good will credit do me if you're going to bilk every time I charge something?" Errol Petersen, Ex-Fentonite, To Graduate, Ames Errol Petersen, son of Mr and Mrs Jens N. Petersen, formerly of near Fenton, now farming near Hayfield, Minn., will graduate from Iowa State College in June with the bachelor of science degree ih animal husbandry. A 1944 graduate 'of Seneca Consolidated high school, Errol was salutato'rian of his class, won his letter in baseball, was vice-president and president of his local 4-H Club during his 9 years of 4-H work and represented the county 4-H Club in 1945. He farmed with his father from 1944 to 1948,- served .as assistant manager of a.dairy farm in Oklahoma City from 1948 through 1949 and .then for one and one- half years farmed with his father again. In 1950, he entered the service with the Army medical corps and was discharged in 1952 with the rank of Sergeant. He came to Iowa State College in January of 1953 to major in animal husbandry. At present he is interviewing representatives of industry with an eye to a position as consumer relations specialist with some packing company. He would like to work in the mid-; west' after graduation, however,' he : has not yet selected a- position. Errol- is 'a member and .vice.. New hit with millions! Enlists In Navy Ronald Victor Foster, 17, Al- Kona enlisted in the U. S. Navy at Mason City Friday, Feb. 27. He was transferred to the U.S. Naval Training Center at Great Lakes, 111. for recruit training. Ronald, son of Mr and Mrs Kenneth Foster, attended school in Algona. About 50 per cent of the people of this country play bridge, according to playing card manufacturers. president of Block and Bridle Club at the college and was general chairman of the'club banquet this year. Last "November, he was delegate to the club's national convention in Chicago. In 1951* he married Bonita Bosworth of Algona. She is a graduate of Iowa State Teachers College and is now employed in the offices of the Iowa State College soil testing laboratory. They live in Pammel Court. Errol is attending Iowa State under the veterans benefit bill. In addition, he holds the George Gund $300 scholarship this year. He has a newspaper service in East Pam- mel Court and also works as an assistant in meats laboratory. Last summer, he was temporary youth assistant in Wright county. Errol has paid all of his college expenses through his "scholarships, ments. jobs and veterans pay- There are more than 2,000 lakes within the boundary 1 of the State'of Maine. - Lakota Couple Home From 5,000 Mile Motor Trip Lakola ~ Mr and Mrs J. E. Ukena returned .home Feb. 18 from a month's trip that took them over. 5,000 'miles. They visited Jerry's , sister and husband, Mr and Mrs C. F. Nessen at Tulsa, Okla; the Forest Peve- tos. at -Sherman, Texas: Mr and 'Mrs Art SorensOn and Mr and Mrs Roger'Sorenson at Houston, Texas. In Florida they visited the Ray Smiths at Fort Lauderdale and Mr and Mrs Glen Dewey at Lakeland. They spent a day with Don Wortmans .at Springfield, Va. At Pelham, New Vofk, the tflteHaS speht Ifl days with thei^stftt Paul f Ukena sad fafflllyV EnTbute home they; Visit* ed briefly with Sue Sohissel, ,who attends! school at .Lerighsrne, Penny Their last stb£ Was 'With* theit daughter and family, the ftdlph Deweys at Sac City. Lorrle Lynn, Jhfant daughter of Mr and Mrs Jennifer Bosma r was baptized .Sunday-morning) Feb. 26,' ' fhe Presfcylelriaft Mariners Ufc«iet-.Suftda>-«ite,,as ( A with m,/M , Devotions find music Were pre< . v and 'Mttf Ploeger of'.'LMylfU, -A panel discussion on Child Discip- ' line <?£i3 rfbhh Sersohttiaft ,/ ahd . Bllrdelte servld lunch. , UDM Classifieds Pay Dividends America's Largest Fraternal Life Insurance Society ' District Representative Victor L. Mueller Ventura, la. Phone 2650 BE SURE .IT'S A. A. I. Replace worn-out tires with ATLAS' Cushionaire TUBELESS TIRES ••cow no more . than ordinary tirej •ndtubeil • Safer —reduce the danger of blowouts I • Extra Mileage I < Lighter, tougher construction means tess road heat, lesi wear! • • • ; .: ,-. • Easier Steering! The extra weight of a tube is eliminated t • Economical I Wears longer. • GUARANTEED in writing. Honored by 38,000 ATLAS Dealers in U. S. and Canada. . OREAT TRADE-IN NOW AT CHANGE. ALL A TIJf f SI HOPKINS SUPER SERVICE STANDARD OIL PROD. Phone 132 < ATLAS TIRES & BATTERIES . Stale & Jones Streets for dozens of fast cheese treats WELCOME! PLUM CREEK BOYS SK OUR DISPLAY AT THIS STORE SATURDAY Hall-Strahorn Hardware The Hardware Store On The North Side of The Street SPOON IT into hot foods HEAT IT for cheese sauce SPREAD IT for snacks A PASTEURIZED PROCESS CHEESE SPREAD KEEP COPIES Of YOUR ATTENTION, MR. POULTRYMAN: < ' ' . Protect Your Chicks From Coccidiosis with NiCarbazin in your ration ! Regardless what feeding program you use . . insist on NiCarbazin in your ration. THE FEATURES of NICARBAZIN: 1 Surveys were run with Delmarva growers who used Ni Carbazin and other leading eoccidiostats. I HERCUUS® LETTER VAUlTfl It would be a good idea ... H you valui them. Just one small fire can easily destroy original documents that an Mrd if not Impossible to replace-lhings like property titles, bonds, Insurance policies, tax records cherished fetters. But a better idea still is to keep papers of this type in i Thermo Cel %i$ulaed Hercules Letter Vault. This Meilink-built unit gives you certified protection » well M filing convenience. And it's inexpensive, tool NP- V16 _ 10'/4" H. ....... .„ $35.50 x 13" W. x 6" D. UPPER DES MOINES OFHCI JUPPIY DIPT. Ph 9 ne 1100 Out of 174,542 Birds Protected With NiCarbazin NONE DIED FROM COCCIDIOSIS i Cos* utveY oi dut ?W Among the 48,500 birds on other eoccidiostats, mortality ran as high as 12 per cent. Ask Your Wayne Feed Dealer details on this best of all preventive to gi for you full coccidiosij, ROBINSON PRODUCE Buy In Bulk * Save Up To '12.00 Per Ton AlOONA

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