Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 7, 1944 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 7, 1944
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Page 3
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PAGE SIX NAZARENE RITES FOR MRS. ROSE BLANCHARO HERE Mrs. Rose Blancharcl, 49, mother of eight children, died at her home two miles? south of Algona Tuesday morning following a long illness. She has been bedfast three weeks, and in failing health since last January. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 1:30 at the church o.f the Nazarenes, the Rev. Leo Best in charge, and burial will be in East Lawn Memorial Gardens here. Pallbearers will be E. N. Taylor, Theodore Jacobson, Roy McVeigh, Adrian Casler. Donald Sparks, and Claire Robinson. Mrs. Blanchai-d was the daughter of Amelia and Edward Warm<bier, and was born on a farm northwest of Luverne January 10. 1895. She was educated in rural schools of the county, and on October 18, 1916, was married at Luverne to Ezra Blanehard. The couple established their first home on a farm near Luverne, and lived in this vicinity ten years, then moved to the Livermoro neighborhood, but after five years there moved to a place near Algona which has since been their home. Mrs. Blanehard was a member of the Nazarene church here, and she took a prominent part in the work of the missionary society. She was also active in Red Cross sewing till failing health made it impossible to continue. Mr. Blanehard and sene ol the eight children survive: Mrs. Lavina Mittlieder, Algona; S.-Sgt. Daniel Blanehard, Tacoma, Wash.; S. 1-c. Howard BJanch- ard, at sea; Clifford, Harold, and Marilyn, at home. A daughter Alvina died in 1!)20. Mrs. Blancharcl is also survived by a brother, Herman Warmbier. Luverne, ind three sisters: Mrs. Clara Sankoy. Algona; Mrs. Glen Cunningham, Blue Earth; and Mrs. Lena Fechner, Couer de 'Alene, Ida. MRS.IOOF180, DIES NOV. 3QTH AT SWEA CITY Swea City, Dec. 15 — Funeral services for Margaretha Moller Looft, 80, widow of the late Peter Looft, were held Friday at the Immanuel Lutheran church here, N. J. W. Nelson, acting pastor, of-, ceived many gifts, flowers, and | ficiating. Burial was made in congratulatory messages. Their' Greenwood cemetery, Bancroft, two children, Mrs. Maudie Huns-1 She died last Thursday. | ley, Algona, and Leo, who farms \ Mrs. Looft was born in Sciiles-' near Corwith, with their fami- j wig - Holstein Oct. 6, 1864, and lies, were present. There are was baptised and confirmed in eight grandchildren and one Relatives from KOSStJfM COtWTt AtSOtfA, IOWA the Lutheran faith in the old great-grandchild, country. She was married Apr. a distance who came for the oc- 7, 1887, in Germany, and the casion were T. W. Fickes and' Mrs. Roy Overturf, of Herman,: Minn., and Orville Smith, Flana-i in young couple at once came to America, arriving May 9, 1887. They came on to Bancroft, set-1 gan, 111. tied near where Mr. Looft's brother John lived, and contin- • ued to farm in the Bancroft-1 Swea City neighborhood for 42! years, after which they retired j and moved to Swea City in the I spring of 1929. j After coming to Swea City Mr. I and Mrs. Looft transferred their i church membership from St.! John's Lutheran at Burt to the' Immanuel Lutheran here. ROTARIANS HEAR SPEAKER ON THE HOUSING SCHEME O. L. Wiltsie, superintendent III1CUIL1C1 l-iUUlflctll IltTL 1 . I ,. ,, , , , . ^ . . . ,1 On Apr 7 1937 the couulp eel- ' of the local 'i° usln g project, talk" «»>« ™**»« he Ra ebrated their golden wedding an- "' ,™? ™ emDels . 01 } ne n °i arv nivprcnrv MV T ™ f) ^ B ^U i club at their noon luncheon Mon- Mr. Looft died Oct. niversary. 22, 1942. Surviving are nine children, 25 grandchildren, and nine great- grandchildren. The children are Nickolas, Rasmussen, Armstrong; B. Ren wick; Frank, East day. The homes built by the 1 here, Mr. made in sec- Mrs ^F "i^ i tions> sawed with a metering ' ' saw for accuracy and assembled on a flat platform which assures Peter, Chain, Minn.; Mrs. Anna Keimers, Burt; accuracy and that the walls of nie, at home. GOLDEN WEDDIHG CELEB RATED BY CORWITH COUPLE Harry, Bancroft; Mrs. W. B Mun-! the .. house will be plumb. The son Hubbirrl- Aminrin inri Min sections, after being completed, son, Mubbaid, Amanda and Mm- nre Ulken iQ th(j building s &, and erected. The framework is now up on 15 of the 20 houses which are being built here, and eight local carpenters are at work on them. It is hoped to have the houses' t ready for occupancy early in ! 1945. ! | Priorities have been sent .to the ; j government for 15 prospective-! ! purchasers, but sales must be o.' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thomp- £' d before purchase is completed son, Corwith, celebrated their Persons eligible to buy must be golden wedding anniversary employes m an essential indus- Tuesday with a family dinner at' ^' a " d th f e . P la4c " In £ l &™£ noon and open house 2 to 5 and 7 j have b ^ n des >g nat f d , as t he £ W to 9 p m ! cam P> the hemp plant, the Pio- Mr. 'and Mrs. Thompson were 1 :" 0 " h j bred s , e . ed c ° rn Plant, thej married December 5, 1894, at the ! Norlon s ™ ac , hlne s ^ op ' *« Dau i home of the latter's parents, Mr. ! B ara B e and bodv sh °P> and the and Mrs. Jacob M. Wolfe, on a I Kent """""" farm near Clarksburg, W. Va. j They left the same day by train \ for Flanagan, 111., where they es- i [ tablished their first home and ,' : lived a year. In February, 1896. | they moved to a farm they had j bought near Corwith, and except ; for 12 years at Britt have spent j most of their married life near j Corwith. I Three years ago Mr. Thompson ! suffered a stroke which necessi- IS HOSPITALIZED FOR BODY RASH Lt. Mary Kain, who has been in nursing service overseas since tated his retirement from active' September, 1943, is now in , farm work. The couple have, France, and is head of a hospital however, lived on the farm since ! department which cares for sol- 1 then, renting the land, but have diers with head and spinal injur- | now decided to go to town, and ies. • next week will move to a home' in a letter to her sister, Mrs. at Clear Lake which they bought Fern Drone, Portland township, this fall. j received Monday, Mary told of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson re- being hospitalized herself, be- cause of a body rash which the doctors thought was due to ah allergy from handling penicillin.' drugs. Since the medicine is of*' tett administered in blackouts! with the only Hght a flashlight, it is hard ta keep the hands from contact With U> Miss Kain was in the hospital ott her birthday, November 14; ahd in celebration she opened one of the four Christmas boxes she had received,, and Was delighted to find home-canned ham and strawberry preserves. She said she had sent gifts home to the family here, Including camel- skin cigarette cases for men, perfume from Paris, also camel-skin! portfolios, to women. BOYS AT ST. JOE HAVE ORGANIZED A FOUR-H CLUB St. Joe. pec. 4—St. Joe Trojans is the official name of a newly organized 4-H club In the St. Joe vicinity, as determined by 23 members attending a meeting at the local high school builditig last Thursday night. Arthur Kohlhaas and Wm. Mc- Guife were introduced as leader and assistant leader respectively, during 1945 club year. • A 4'H induction ceremony carried out by the club Officers was one of the highlights o,f the pror gram. The' members were given specific information .relating tp the purpose of club work, slogahv mottoes, etc. An explanation of each H in the 4-H emblem was. given. ;:. Plans for a December club pro^. gram, announcement of the coming Humboldt county boys and girls' 4-H club banquet, and the question of a delegate to a dis^ trict short course at Mayon City in January occupied the remainder of the discussion period. The next meeting has been moved forward to be held Friday night, December 13. MRS. ALF JENTZ COLORADO. DIES Mr. and Mrs. George • Willey left last Thursday for Colorado Springs, Colo., in response to a message reporting that their daughter Mrs. Alta Willey Jentz. was critically sick. A telegram Friday reported her death Thursday night. .-•'.;' Mrs. Jentz, who was only -}5 ; ' was born in Algona November 6,. 1899, and attended the local RM SALE Due to the fact I am crippled, I am selling on my farm 1£ miles north and 1 mile west of Lone Rock; 2 miles west and 9 miles south of Swea City, on Friday, December 15th Sale Starts at 12:30 28 Head of Cattle 28 18 cows, 8 fresh now; 1 yearling; 8 head white face calves; one 2-year-old Hereford bull. 16 Head of Hogs 15 head feeder pigs; 1 Poland China boar. 16 40 Head of Ewes and Lambs 40 Form Machinery John Deere disc; John Deere planter, 999; John Deere plow, 2-16; John Deere drag> 4-section; John Deere engine; Wisconsin air-cooled engine, 6 horse, new; 15-ft. land roller, Bradley, new; manure loader, equipped for John Deere tractor, new; Mc-Deering separator, new; 16-ft, trailer with stock rack, new? 16-ft. bail loader, new; running gear and hay rackj wagon gear; 1933 Chevrolet truck; 2 cream tanks; 2 12-18 brooder houses and brooder stoves. FEED—200 bales bean straw; 200 bales timothy hay, 600 bales wild hay, 600 bales wild straw. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Ice box; davenport, double chair; drop leaf kitchen table; library table; platform rocker; No. 4 electric motor; cream separator; battery radio. •«!—»• mmmmmam MOHMMMM^«••«•• ••^MMH*MMH^VM>MmM^^MMHMi M {l TERMS—Cash, or make arrangements with your banker, RALPH HURLBURT Fred Flaig, Auct. Lone Rock Bank, Clerk, JOHNMSUAW 6WITW RBST SUCtESSfU. SUMAWK N I87SA» THE US.NAVV ADOPTS) THW M 1Mb. TMt MUTISM AND FftiMCH KUCMta THE QBU1ANS V(tt£ IDE MWH' ' NATION To ADOPTIHEn AND WTO flBsr PAVED « Mmwtft STWATC tKAUSE ITWASUlf OWtftOf THE TOMV'i 6£EP- PBoDUcnON.INI&Mtt CONSIDEUP BVTNE PUItH RUWbHEft&Tb K AN liitNTIAt /NOVSTfly foft THS PWMoncN Of TW/E TE«P£flANC£. • Something and Useful Hiirgtuil U ml it Halnm-or for I'oiiHrj j,, ll( , w , , lt\K* at the HII inn rlc Don't forget the new MtTLTMtlcil | 10L , ,. , • . h M ('(I, t whs able 'to j.lek up a few bngs of genuine I>H OT OYSTEtt. SHELL for snlc tills I expect iriy FlKtl) 8EE1W I,, Soon§ White's Market school. 'She was married in 1924, and her husband was Alfred Jentz, a barber'here. In 1925 they moved to ; Colqradb Springs, Which has'been the family • home ever since. Mr.- Jentz .and a daughter of, 18 survive. Six brothers.'-, ; also. survive: George, Washington''State; Harold, Colorado Springs;' Donald, 'Cripple Creek', Colo.; 'Hugh, Camp Warren, Wyo.; Paul , Arthur, in service overseas; Chester employed here by the Elk Cleaners. WESLEY BOY FROM PACIFIC EXPECTED Wesley, Dec. 5—Mr. and Mrs: Edw. Hauptman have received a telegram from their son 'Bud' reporting that he was at Camp McDowell, Calif., but would be home soon. This will be his first furlough after nearly three years in service, mostly in Australia and New Guinea. His wife,' the former June Haverly here, who has been employed at San Diego, Calif., will'come'with him. 'Rudy' Hauptman, in uniform almost three years 'with no furlough, has been, in. Australia, and has frequently 'met Junior Diekmann, also a Wesleyan. ALGONA GIRL IN A NURSING GROUP IN A COLORADO CAMP • Camp Carson, Colo., (Undated) —Lt. Vivian Bakken, daughter of Mr. : and Mrs. Ben Bakkcn, Algona, la., is now in ttaining at the Camp Carson nurses' training center, and will receive Army clothes and take basic training. The girls' morning begins with vigorous physical training. Classes are held every day in which they learn army nursing and the organization of the army. Field traim'ng' includes a trip j through a gas chamber, learning I how to protect themselves from i aerial attack, and identification I of enemy aircraft. Hiking and i drilling take a toll of hours each week too. CORRECTION—In the Advance last week it was stated that next of kin'and others could I send a 5-lb. boas of permitted j items to priso'ners of war in ene- ,my country every 30 days. This should have been five pounds of books, not "permitted items." One and one-fourth miles soutM east of Rodman Sale Starts at 1 p. m. 122 Head Livestock C. M. HAAS Trustee •^•. j *4\ For C^risimasO Or Any Other Gift Occasion A Beautiful Keepsake Diamond From Borchardt's /HERB U no finer trib* / ute to the love you L. -.and your wife have &• ahared together' than a genuine regi«ter>d Keep* take Diamond Ring; . Through aix decadei the name "Keepsake" has represented tradition., ally fine standards of color, cut and clarity in diamond* and true distinction in ring design. The Keepsakes thown here have diamond* of guaranteed AA perfect, blue-white gem quality. The Keepsake Cer«, tificate of Registration and Guarantee,., the name "Keepsake" in the ring... and the estab. lished price on the tag are protection against an unwise choice and are youjr assurance of Quality and value. At Authorized Keepsake jeweler* you may depend o» this store a* expert and trustworthy advisors in the selection of i diamond ring. Set the uew Keep»akei ip a wide variety of price*. Mvd* 20* OIHUIHI itiftsaK] * «MIU1—- *T».J DIAMOND RINGS

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