Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 3, 1944 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 3, 1944
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PAGE TWO tlVER MOE IN NARROW ESCAPE FROM DROWNING Group of 26 Leave |pr Induction Station KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, ALGONA YOUTH TIP ASA Goes Bathing in the Gulf & Overtaxes ' His Strength. News that Olivr-r Moo. for many years an Algona meat dealer, then for many more years a local grocor. had had a narrow escape from drowning on the Florida gulf coast was received in a let lor from Mrs. Moe last weekend. Mrs. Moe, who, with Oliver, lives at Clearwnter, Fla.. wrote: "On Wednesday, July 19, Oliver and I drove to Sunset Beach. St. Petersburg, where our daughter, Mrs. Marguerite Kencfick. lives. The distance was 17 miles. We were to spend the day with her, and incidentally I was to go bathing. The beach Nprtl? Kossuth Boy as France r pHIS GROUP OF 26 from Kossuth counly left last week Wo dnesday evening by train for is less than half a block from her house. "It was the understanding that Oliver was not to try swimming. Though in youth he was a good swimmer, we? knew that he was no longer in condition for it. As tor me, 1 cannot swim a stroke. Swims, Loses Consciousness. "Oliver and I donned bathing j suits, but he was only to play , around in the water close to shore. Marguerite was to go with us, but she had some cooking on the stove, so she told us to go on | and she would join us in a few ' minutes. "The water there is shallow for a long way out and it was calm that morning. The air and water temperatures were just right and the beach there is simply 'grand.' i "The urge to swim as he did so many years ago seized Oliver, who waded out past me and then began to swim. I called to him to come back, and he turned, but immediately he slopped swimming, and then I saw that his head was under water. j Rescued by Mrs. Moe. [ "Frantically 1 started to wade out to him though the water got deeper at every step and it was about all I could do to keep my feet. Finally I reached and seized an arm. He was unconscious, but floating, and I started to drag him to shore, meanwhile culling for help. I "Fortunately there were some people bathing less than 100 yards away, and they responded at once, reaching shore at the same moment that I did. They knew what to do in a drowning case, and in a half hour of work on him they revived Oliver. "We at once took Oliver to St. Anthony's hospital at St. Petersburg, and he was in fair condition there till the next night, when pneumonia developed. All next day he was very low, but the doctors ' gave him a sulfa drug, and on the following morning July 22 he began to improve. Ever since then he has continued to improve, and now we hope to be able to bring him home on or about August 1." KOSSUTH GIRL PLANS RUSSIAN TEACHING JOB Fort Snelling, Minn., where Ihe following day they were induclei;'. into Ihe armed services. II is believed they entered Ihe army service. Under new procedure IHe men are assigned to the army and navy after they, report for induction. This is the first. group to be inducted at Fort Snelling, prior ! Kcssuih men going to Camp Dodge, Des Moines, which has beeri closed as'an induction center. Those ' who left are: Algona—Don V, Ward, Fred R. Hudson, Dwight f£. Bruns; Titonka—Orville G. Krominga, James W. Spear; Lu Verne—Wayne L. Ridenour and.Johr, W. Schmidt; Buffalo" Center—David Pink and Glen I. Weinberger; Lakota—Ernest A. Jannsen/ Doren S. Hans; Bancroft—Thomas A. Murray, William C. Peterson; Whittemore—Carl O. Lauck; West, Bend—Harold E. Bell; Ledyard— John R. Karels; Burt—Wade D. Black; Armstrong—Emery M. Ij'reston; Bode—Florian A. Faber; El: more—Russell G. Cassem. Basil A. McAdams, Des Mcines, .Dejion £.. Krause, Grand Rapids, Mich., John, I A. Nelson, Glendale, Calif., reported here for induction. Thomas \.E. Mulligan, Minneapolis, 'Harold E." jDearchs, Baltimore, and Harold F. Simmons, Austin, Minn., were Bordered to'report to boards'tHere... Keesler Field, Biloxi, Miss., Ajig. 2—Pvt. Virgil T. Rqethler will be graduated next Sunday from the AAF training command's B-24 'Liberator bomber co-pilot school here, after completing an intensive five-weeks course in four-engine aircraft flying find technical training. He is the son of Mrs. Veronica Roethler, Cresco twp., Algona, la. The Keesler co-pilot school I represents a new phase of trnin- ' ing within the army air forces, wherein the men who will fly heavy bombardment aircraft ha,ve been given technical knowledge of plane snd practice in emergency procedures along with their flying training. Accompanying Roethler on flying training missions were students of the B-24 Liberator bomber mechanics course, who were taken into the air to practice? the duties of the aerial engineer, a phase of training in the flight procedures branch. ACCIDENTS FOR THREE FARMERS Pall Bearers for | Stork Makes Eight Winslow Rites.'jr July Wesley Calls Lu Verne. Aug. 2 — Edwin Martin suffered the third finger left hand injury Saturday evening while adjusting a combine and was taken to the Lutheran hospital. Fort Dodge. The end of j the finger up to first joint was removed. Henry Marly, another farmer, but not related to Edwin, had a bad accident last Thursday while he was loading hay into a hay mow. The sling broke, and part of it struck him on one side. He was taken to the same hospital, and is recovering. Arthur Stauffacher, on the old Bram place, southeast of Lu Verne, suffered fractured ribs when a team he was driving became frightened and ran away I Friday. He also was taken to the Lutheran hospital, and will be laid up for some time. LEDYARD SERVICES. Ledyard, Aug. 2 — Bennet, Bruhns, Buffalo Center, will conduct services at the Bethany Evangelical and Reformed church at Ledyard next Sunday, in the absence of the pastor, the Rev. Edward P. Muss, and will also lead the adult Bible class in the Sunday school at 10 a. m. The church services will begin at 11. Pallbearers at the burial rites j!) Wesley, Aug. 2 Dr. R, K. at Rivervicw cemetery for the llRJchardson here has noted that body of Harry Winslow were H. | o ther Kossuth communities have M. Hauberg, G. W. Stillman, T. | been reporting many additions to C. Hutchison, G. D. Shumway, J-lithe county population, and he be- M. Herbst, and L. E, Linnan. Oth- Uieyes this community has been er friends attended. During their [^pmg^its share. At any rate he stay here, Mrs. Winslow and her mother, Mrs. William \ Shirley have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Wilkins, the latter an old friend of the Shirley family. Mrs. Shirley and Mrs. Winslow expect to leave tomorrow evening. three in this area in July. The Doctor failed to express an opinion on whether the excess of boys might be a mysterious provision of nature to provide soldiers and/or sailors for World War HI. Lu Verne Rites for Former Mrs. Green Lu Verne, Aug. 2—Mrs. Clarence Leaderham died, after a lin gering illness, at the Kossuth ihospital Saturday, and the funeral' was held at 'the Methodist church here. Monday, with burial at Corwith. Besides/her husband, -she is survived by three sons, Clarence Green, Lu Verne, William, south of Algona, and Edw. Algona. She was formerly Mrs. Elmer Green. Mr. Green died some years ago. AN INVESTMENT IN THE FU TURK * VICTORY BONDS Ringstecl, Aug. 2—Word has been received here that Cpl. Cart Schauberger, formerly of the Bancroft-Swea City ncighbor- lood, was recently, injured in 'ranee. He was perhaps wounded in the invasion, but the nature and extent of his injury or injures are not yet known here. The young man had a Red, >oss nurse write the news of his ; njury for him, and she added! that he would soon b n . able to | lo his own writing. Carl was inducted in Noveni- jcr, 1941, and received most of iis training .in this country at Fort Knox, Ky. He left the. United States last September and lad been in England till some- ime in June. He serves in an irmored tank division. 4 Woman Forger Gets Governor's Pardon Sixteen years ago this summer one Jennie Stokabboe committed forgery in Kossuth, and only now have the rights of citizenship been restored, to her, as revealed by a gubernatorial pardon on file and recorded in the court clerk's office. County attorney Lhen was E. J. Van Ness, and the woman was sentenced to ten years at the Rockwell women's 'eformalory by Judge DoLand, of Storm Lake. The check was for $20 and was drawn on the El-1 more First National bank in the j name of Jennie Imm, payee, on j Fred Imrri, and was cashed at the Kennedy store, Bancroft. I NOTICE OF INCORPORATION ] TO WHOM IflfMAfGpNCERN: Notice is hereby given that the und'ersigtled have /associated ineifiselVeS together under and by virtue of Ghapttjr 384, Title XIX, ofVthe 1.930 Code of Iowa, and the laws amendatory thereto, as a corporation and have adopted articles of incorporation, which provides as folbws, :o-\vit: (U The name of such corporation is W. G. WOODWARD COMPANY, OF ALGONA, and its principal place of transacting business is City of Algona, County; of Kossuth, Iowa. •• (2). The general nature of the business to be transacted by such corporation is: Retail merchandise stores. (3) TJic amount of capital stock authorized by the articles of incorporation is Nine Thousand Dollars, which is lo be paid as follows: Cash. (4) The time of the com- m^ncertient shall be'the. 26th day of June and. its existence shall continue for 'twenty years, unless sooner, dissolved by a vote of the holders of a majority of the stock (5) a lion three first annual ers the lo-wil: Jay P. Walker 'a The affairs are to tin eon poralion; the of the corporation Hrf'md ^'-l^'lonV lary anu ,i Irea.stirtT wh chosen by thn affirm-,. a. majority „/• the | 1( ',,, first meeting ;,fi,, r ' ' meeting O f stdcUh,,i,i... ' ; ' n «i which said corporai (l jcct itself. (7) The privalo "%sii vao ,„.„„ , the stockholders , I sue P f' y ir lion shall be debts of said Dated this 27th 1944. exo ,,u , en, . irpor ' " m 44-47 __MlLLty| WANT ADS ARE MARKET Poultry Raisers Attention! 5 mill 8 gallon Poultry IVntcrcrs (,'oinitleio with 11 on tors Metal Flock Vocdors 5 mill S F<M:| IJHIK So mi Solid HiiHormilk, in barrels anil drums COTTON HATCHERY LONE KOCK, IA. PHOM; 12 10 Day Closing-Out S A L € MY As Minnie J. Coate, assistant Algona librarian, was returning from a vacation last week, she chanced to meet Pearl Hanna, a former puoil of Miss Coate. Both were on a train, Miss Coate returning from Hudson, Mich., Miss Hanna from New York City. Miss Hanna is the daughter of Mrs. Tillie Hanna, Lone Rock, and she is at home for a month's vacation with her mother and other relatives. She was gradu- uted from the local high school I in 1917, then attended Northwestern University, Evanston, 111., and from there she went to Columbia University, N. Y., from which she was also graduated. Miss Hanna taught in an Indus-1 OU !L to trial school at Gary, Ind., seven Harness on. years, and then taught in Ml. Vernon, N. Y. Her latest work is in New York City, where she conducts classes for both adult and junior Russians who are eager to learn English. Miss Hanna, who will return to New York after her vacation here, plans to go to Moscow in the spring, and will there carry on the same work. ENTIRE HARNESS STOCK AND MACHINERY of Consisting Harness Stitcher Canvas Repair Machine Vise Supply of Bench Tools 500 Ib. Platform Scale Rounding Machine SpliJling Gage Strap Work Saddlery Hardware Stitching Horses Shoe Jack and Supply of Lasts Many other articles too numer- ALL PRICED TO SELL J. L. MOLLOY MOORE ST. Algona, la. CALIFORNIA BOX We need the room for fall merchandise which, is arriving daily. These are awfully low prices for these times. bi|t. we believe people are just as interested in saving today as ever. -So-as-usual you^will find Style 'and Quality at a savings at Krcscnsky's. ^ 200 Garments Dresses • Coats - Suits Our entire stock of spring coats—plus 35 spring suits and 115 spring and summer dresses. You will find most all, sizes, and of course a wide variety of colors—fabrics, Styles. We will serve you to the best of our ability. On Sale at 75 Pr. of Non-Rationed Shoes at $1.98 Pair You save plenty when you buy these shoes, They are all well constructed for non-rationed shoes—not all sizes in each style—but all sizes are included in the group. 100 Hats Last call on spring and summer hats. Serve yourself, please, at only 50c Handbags Pretty and colorful bags. Quantities on these are limited one to a customer, please Plus Tax In order to give all a fair chance, this merchandise goes on sale Thursday at in rt'«i»»/<ir ' 'f •••'»' 10 o'clock. GROCERS TODAY k CAR LOAD OF PEACHES 1.98 For Canning First and Best on the Market SUPERIOR MEATS SPAM ,,,,29c SLICED BACON ,, 29c "S SUMMER SAUSAGE „, 33c GRADE A WIENERS 29c MINCED BIG BOLOGNA ,, 23c TENDER PICNICS „ 29c BRAUNSCHWIIGER .: . . .,, 31c LARD OXYDOL VRGE PK 23c LARGE PKG. JACK SPRAT MILK Tall can 9c NORTHERN TISSUE rolls 25c Choice Fruits and Vegetables SUNKIST JUMBO LEMONS . .6,,,,25c] Shafier or RED TRIUMPH POTATOES. '..15,*.7» CALIF. BARTLEn PEARS 6,,,,35e FIRM LARGE LETTUCE Harvest King No. 2 cans CREAM CORN.. 2 STRAINED HONEY CORN CANDY 10'/2-oz. cans Chix NOODLE SOUP APPLE BUTTER ANT KILLER for Ki o/. » for 28-o>!. 25q 10c lioltlo, 9e Enriched FLOUR, U LAVASOAf 5l)riU> tit »*¥ illWfl.1l i)kfc'« " MAZOLA OIL

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