Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1945 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 9, 1945
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Page 9
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MAWUA.GE RECORDS. District Court Clork Helen Whitels.marriage books show 153 licenses issued in 1944. Twenty- one divorces, or nearly one in ton compared with the number of licenses, were granted. KOSSUfH COUNTY-ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA PAGE YOU* ST4IM, \CTNOW! Mildred Elmore, of Union Township, Weds a Soldier 19.85 TO 1 29.85 VALUES BRIDE BUFFALO CENTER YOUTt AT ARMY BASE • Boy Coats! • Fur Trim CoaUl • Casual Classics! • Dressmakers! • Fur-like Fabrics! i > Meltons! I • Fleeces! I Buy for now and next Iwinterl Styles and I iltes (or all. — . ACT NOWI Men's 36 Inch SHEEP LINED COATS 95 One;of S&L's most thrilling values! A 36 inch smart liaht brown moleskin coat with thick sheep pelt lining and rich brown, beave,r-Uke Alaskan lamb collar. ACT NOW i LEGGING SETS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS Union Twp., Jan. 8 — Mildred axine Elmore became the ; bride f S.-Sgl. Walter Boeckholt, Buf- do Center, in a candlelight crcmony performed by the. Rev. I, D. Kitterman, pastor, at the Good Hope Methodist church last week Tuesday evening at 7. Preceding the double-ring ser- ice Earl and Verle, twin broth- vs of the bride, lighted candles, nd Helena Weisbrod sang. Be- niisc and I Love You Truly, ac- ompanied by her mother, Mrs. Walter Weisbrod, at the. piano. Miss Weisbrod then played Lo- lengrin's wedding march as the i; approached the altar on he arm of her father, J. M, Elnore, who gave her in marriage. Ruth Ann Elmore, gowned: in . Georgette light blue floor- englh dress, preceded the bride, ler sister, carrying a white basket of pink, white, and "yelloy/ pompoms, and strewed petals in the bridal path. • •'„•'.'• David Boeckholt, nephew, of the bridegroom, carried a .'white calla lily in which was concealed the two rings. '-. The bride wore a white gown of Ninon, with sweetheart neckline, fitted bodice, long sleeves, full skirt, and train. Her fingerr tip veil was held in place wittt orange blossoms, and she carried a shower bouquet of red roses and white carnations. Mrs. Paul Wille, bridesmaid, wore a pink chiffon dress, floor- length, and carried pink and white carnations. Leo Elmore, brother of the bride, was the bridegroom's attendant, wearing a brown suit with a white carnation boutonniere. The bride's mother chose a sol- died blue dress, with hat to match, and wore a gardenia corsage. The bridegroom was in army uniform. Ushers were Charles Elmore, brother of the bride, and Harvey Boeckholt, nephew of the bridegroom. Following the ceremony, Men delssohn's recessional was play ed, and the wedding party, re tired to the church parlors,, where a two-course luncheon was sery ed to 75 guests. Tables aiv room were decorated in pin and white. The bride's table wa centered with a three-tier wee ding cake, .topped wilth a-minia lure 'weddirig bell. " •* w '"' ' Smilax was extended from the centerpieces to white tapers at each end of the tables. The other tables were centered with, bouquets of flowers, and sinilax. Serving were Dorothy Vigda.l, Helen Cooper, Greta Stneve, Dolliver, Joyce Geilenfdd, Burt. Mrs. Carrie St. John, aunt-.of-the bride, poured. . • The bride, a graduate or tne Algona high school, has taught rural schools in the county for Pinochle and Wahoo were played, with lunch brought by the guests, \ Otili.cr Union News. ( Hazel Jenkinson, who teaches the, Hanna Switch school near Luvene,. has be-on sick', and was unable to teach last week Tuesday | but planned to reopen the school this week Monday. Florence Dpdds has returned to Battle Creek, Mich., following the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Dodds Sr. Her sister Evelyn left the same day for Detroit, Mich. John Leininger is visiting at his sister Mrs. R. W. Will's. Mrs, Will., who .has been sick, is much Imprpved. Sickness seems to 'be prevalent in this, vicinity. Colds and rheumatic conditions are most numerous. FARMS Mr. and; Mrs. Reinhard Pott- hqff, : northwest of Bancroft, were cleaning.out their chicken house when we r cajled .there a couple of weeks • ago. They are alw-ays busy. They said. they, were fortunate, for when the storm of July 14 hit their area, last.July 1 they had only; some trees blown down. * # # Elof Pearson, northwest of Wesley, was at the house Jan. -. He had an operation some weeks ago/and said he was now feeling much better and gaining every day. Mr. and Mrs. Pearson dopted a girl and boy, and the hildren are cute little folks. * * * Quinten Fangman, northwest of Bancroft, was at the house when we called there Dec. 28 at noon. Mr. and Mrs. Fangman have.a little boy and girl. The 3oy told us all about Christmas, and he is a bright little fellow who does not'seem to be afraid. * # # At Bert Carr's, northwest of Wesley, we always have a good nrc big cribs. He did not say how many bushels. # •'.' -i- Last week Wednesday Ben Schmidt, .southwest of Lone Rock, had just come home when wo got there, and Ross Browning was with him. Mr. and Mrs. Browning, with their eldest daughter, who had been in California two years, were home for .some time. The Brownings formerly livud where Alfred Schadendorf now lives, near the Schmidts, and they were enjoying being back to see old neighbors. We were glad to see them and to find them looking well, riiey now live east of Forest City, where they bought a farm Recently when we called on Lawrence Newbrough, southwest of Lone Rock, on the Willis Cotton fnrm, we found a busy place. Willium Vogt-I, Burt, who does butchering, hud just finished doing some of his handiwork. Then, at the north side of the yard, Willis Cotton and six German prisoners from Algona were cutting wood. Willis was bossing the job, and the Germans seemed to be interested, though they said they had never cut wood in the old country, having always work- eel in factories. One of the them remarked that the wood-cutting was certainly healthy work. The German also remarked that this is a very big country, with such | big farms. At the house Mrs. j Newbrough said the Germans i kept up conversation all of the j time at meals. Two of them talk English. She said she had had iru.ny requests to sing since we wrote a story about her singing when we called there some time ago. Looking Forward In 1945 ^|/V-WWMW«~W|/W*~WMW^ visit. " We found Mr. Carr figuring that the German war would soon be. over. He told us that the windstorm last July 14 gave the family a bad scare, for both chimneys 'on. the house came tumbling down, and the house rocked'like a boat. *• * * We, opened the New Year with a 'call .at - Clarence Seefeld's northeast of Wesley, and Clar ence. had just come home from town. Last year w*WrW*e called there Mrs.. Seefeld was sick abed b'u,t' she is now doing her house work. There are two boys and brie.'girl in the family, and th elder boy is planning to go to Ames for a farm course. :!-. ft ft ''• The other day we stopped to see ' Jos. ' Mayne, northwest of Ledyard, Mrs, Mayne was kind enough to ask us to stay for a fine dinner. We also had a fine visit. Mr. and Mrs. Mayne have Furlough After 32 Month in Pacific Theater of Wars Fort Snelling, Minn., Jan. 2— T-5 Raymond W. Nelson, Lone Rock, la., recently returned to the States, after having served overseas in the army. He reported at this headquarters Dec. 25 and expected to get home on fur- ough within a day or two thereafter. He is the son of W. M. Nelson, Lone Rock. The young man has seen real and prolonged service, for he spent 32 months in an engineering construction battalion serving in the Asiatic Pacific war theater. The sergeant is a 1936 graduate of the Lone Rock high school, and he was inducted into the army at Fort Des Moines April 22, 1942. . . 1945 will doubtless be a year of uncertainties in business, with our best efforts put into winning the war. We will strive to make the best of. a bad situation with shortages of materials and lumber and fuel. We .appreciate the cooperation of our many customers and friends and we trust another year will see better conditions. YOURS FOR A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR F. S. Norton & Son Hard to/get, but here they are! Soft'/ warm time coats with matching leggings. Well tailored for long : wear. Sizes 3 to 12. ' ACT NOW! Ladi ies COTTON HOSE REGULARLY 29e 23< he last six years. Serviceable, good quality mercerized cotton, nattering dull finish and becoming shades, Size? 9 to 1QH- ACT NfiWI Ladies< Dress 34ii 977 377 444 KU NUW! sho« 5l Regular a.*!?, 4.1.1,, W i1«™ to $5.95. Stunning qjiaMy^edjfs and gabijirdines ACT NfiWI ladies' EashjonafeU Winter Dresses A AA «vi HUff: VaJues.to $7,$5-_--^_„,--„-—*~* i.vv AfT NfiWI Ladies' Crepe, Wool; *Bd Spun Rayon L AA "VI HUW! Dressy, V»lu*s t* $l?,«5v,-~-- - WtVV ACT NfiWI La dies' Hats, worth up to. $3.95, EQrf&tf vi i\wTT» ^1J siyies. and-cf4o||.-T^-T-I-—" ** v r -'-7 • ACT NfiWI' B °y*'sturdy,Jiromie-AlU. Sues 6 to 1 3T «vl HUH! 12. Regularly $1.69 ,„-„,-,„- ••»• ACT HOW! Boy *' p -*' d RUHWr Jwk *** v Co ^ wk J;97 ACT NfiWI "Chux" Baby Diapers, 50 small or 25 1 Aft nVI RV "' large. Regular $1.39 ,,- T -,r,-,- : l§vv ACT NfiWI Priate< i Ouwt Towels, Originally sold VI* -'^ 3j" 49(3 ^.---^.-.------.---------'--""'""'."'^ -Ki-'-'tf' 1 ACT NfiWI Ladies' service weight Rwen and Cot, "VI nVff» Jon H(Jse Regulg, Sergeant Boeckholt, son, of-Mr, and Mrs. Anton Boeckholt, But- alo Center, entered the. army air corps in March, 1942, and : has seen 20 months service overseas. He was returned to this country ast September, and was stationed for a time on the west coast, but has now been reassigned to an air base at Richmond, Va. He left for his new post Friday evening, and nis bride will join him in a few weeks. Out of town guests were Arthur Stueves, Dolliver, and the Gerald Stueves, Graettinger; the Alrek Boeckholt and Edw. Werties families, Titonka; the William Boeckholts, Buffalo Center; the Herman Boeckholts, Banr croft; and Mr, and Mrs, Oliver Elmore, Blue Earth. Party for Naval Youth— Mr. and Mrs. Will Kodds, &r, held open house last week Mon day evening in honor of their son James, S. 2-c., who was at home following boot training at the Great Lakes station. Guests were the Youth Fellowship group of Good Hope, and a surprise guest was Pvt. Frank Jenkinson, home on furlough, a former member of. the group. James who left Friday for the. Greai Lakes for further orders, is the youngest son of Mr. and; Mrs Dodds. The Dodds.family,-were guests of Mr. and Mrs, Dodds a. dinner Thusday in Jamqs's honor Soldier Hoine on Fwxlough.-^ Last fall -she 'two boys m service. Jerry Weiner is a new man on one of the Andy Berens farms northwest of Bancroft. We were there a couple of weeks ago, and he'was painting a kitchen cabinet. * * * j JiyiliCli *«***»» *•*« >«• .—n-" —*•-!•- • - Pvt Frank Jenkinspnj who had been visiting his parents, W and Mrs. Glen Jenkinson, lei Saturday for Davenport for Sup day with his sister Margaret, tak ing nurses training at; the Mercy hospital there. He had been.at| Camp Hpod, Tex,, but has. befn. assigned to another camp, the name and situation of which h* cannot disclose. He arrived New Year's eve. Youth Leaves for Physical-Walter Heerdt Jr., son or Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heerdt,..left for Fort Snelling las* weeky.-We.4mT day in a grouji of iA4Wctees:foi> physical examixiationg,- W, na$. been assisting h,is father : Yflth the, farm work, Surprise Honors Ward Winkie was taken toy surprise last Wednesday evening, when a group, arrived .t$ h,elR hjIW. celebrate a birthday anniversary. Louis Scott, southwest of Burt, was doing chores when we called on him a few days before the end of-1944,-but he took time out to go to the house with us. Mrs. Scott said she was going to town. * * * When we arrived there Fred] Selberg, northwest of Ledyard, was at the house on Dec. 29, sit- ing by a table and scratching his lead while he worked on his in- ome tax. * * * Carl Kueck, sputhwest of Burt, was washing his cream separator dishes when we. broke in on him Dec. 27. Carl has to be both yiwr arid .housekeeper, for he a bach'jlor. • -* # * U. B. Frankl, of the Irvington store, was telling a workman how the-store was -to be redecorated when we made a stop there last week Tuesday. U. B. keeps an up-to-date stock of general merchandise, and keeps his store always in first-class shape. ' ' * * * On the fourth day before the end-of 1944 we called at Alfreo Zielske's at Grant Center, and Mrs, Zielske was in charge. Alfred does electric wiring, and that--day he was doing it at the pounty sheds at Lakota. Mrs. located 6 miles Having decided to quit farming I will sell the following described property at my farm west of Algona on Highway 18, or 6 miles east of Wluttemore on Highway 18, on THURSDAY, IAN. llth Sale Starts at 1 O'clock Zieisk.e, said business at the store had been good. On Dec. 27 we stopped at W. M;'Nelson's, northeast of Lone Rpcfc and found the family happy, for-the. son Raymond, who is in the'army, was at home on furlough.- He is stationed jn the •Aleutian Islands. He* has a brother who farms near Goldfield, la. Mr. and" Mrs. Nelson have eight glrlsj, sis of whom are married. The youngest daughter works at the Lone Rock bank. # * * 1 HWTOMa Beekey, east of Irving- Jon, Yffts b.usy on, Jan. 2, as al- ^ways>w 1 he^V' we see him. George Schui&tcher was shelling corn there, and said he had been kept busy at it recently. He has a good sbeVing outfit including one of the larger-size tractors for power. Friends call the tractor • - " • --TI haf all and-jthey 3 HEAD OF HORSES One Gray Mare, 9 years old; One Gray Mare 10 years old; One Black Gelding 11 years old. 19 HEAD OF CATTLE 10 Good Grade Guernsey Milk Cows. 5 cows are milking now—others to freshen m the spring, year old White Face Bull. 8 last spring Calves consisting of 5 Heifers and 3 Bull Calves. One 3- HOGS 37 Feeder Pigs, 75 to 125 Ibs. SHEEP 18 Black Faced Ewes CHICKENS About 200 Good Healthy April Pullets FARM MACHINERY John Deere row crop tractor, all overhauled and a new block and 6 in. pistons last spring; Power lift 2- row cultivator for above tractor; Rebuilt 2-14 Oliver tractor plow, works well; Allis-Chalmers 6 ft, con> bine, also pickup and straw spreader; one row Belle City corn busker in good repair, was mounted on above tractor this fall; Clean Easy milker, milks as good as new; 10-in. grain buster hw«nw* mill awLG screens- 42-ft Sandwich grain elevator; 6 ft. McCormick mower; side delivery rake; 11-tt. disc; 8-tt. spring tooth harrow; endgate seeder; John Deere corn planter and 100 rods of wire; manure spreaderj binder windrower; 6-ft. mower windrower; 16,in. sulky plow; single row cultivator; low iron wheel wagon and rack; Mandt auto steer wagon and triple box; top side boards for wagon box; wagon and box; fan, ning mill; steel stone boat; iron/wheel scraper; 1% H. P. International gas engine; truck box; tractor cab, tractor stacker; dead furrow filler, and other miscellaneous items. Iron cow pokes; cream cans; 2 harpoon hay forks; hog waterer attached to barrel; rubber belts; weed burner; pipe vise; 2 5<Mt. rolls wire cribbing; 2 50-ft. rolls slat cribbing; power take-off coupling and sliding tube; maul; dehorning clipper; 3 log chains, forks; shovels; 2 sickle grinders; oil and gas drums; disc hillers- cultivator sweeps; 6 individual cement hog troughs; blacksmith forge; press drill; anvil; emery grinder; set of breeching harness; horse collars; 10x12 brooder house; brooder stove; 8 door hog feeder; hog troughs; bee hive, and numerous other articles. 1 bu. Funk's No. 29 seed cornj hay; stack of alfalfa hay, '' TERMS: Cash or make arrangements with you* banker. No property to, be removed until settled for. L. A. MATERN Auctioneer IQWA STATE BANK Clerk

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