Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 26, 1945 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 26, 1945
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWO, KOSStJTH COUNTY ADVANCE, IOWA EDUCATORS Of 18 COUNTIES CONFER HERE ISTC Extension Plan Is Discussed by a Staff Group. A conference conducted by Dr. M. J, Nelsoh, Dr. Henry Van Engen. and I. H. Hart, of the flSTC staff, was held here Thurs» «lgy for county superintendents of 'northwest Iowa to acquaint them with services of the College and to discuss professional problems. Eighteen of 20 superintendents invited were present. A general assembly of summer school students was held in the auditorium in the morning, and the visitors were introduced. Extension covrses will be offered for the fall quarter in ari- themetic, corrective speech, geography and social studies, health Speakers at Call BofidjJPremier JUNE 26, 1945 New Chalrmhh Is A meeting of thti society for crippled arid disabled children was held Friday at the courthouse. Mrs. Clara Shilts was o- kcted chairman to succeed H. T. Barker, who resigned. The org- gium. . RiVefdale ' RUstlers 4-H club met at Mary Jane Origer.'s Wednesday, and in. a business mteeting chose Wanda Steele and Betty" Jane Bofmenh as de- mbhtfation team. The club decided to have the annual picnic July 10 at the leader Mrs. Patt- •e'rsbh's. The ne*t metiftg Will be with Mary Thilges July 18, He- Methodist circle will meet ori Attends Wounded Thursday wittf Sirs'..JV JM. Patt- ,s__ •*_'_ ( ~v animation has charge of the sale j en Becker assisting, of faster seals, and half of the'. money is kept for use here. A was appointed case committee consisting of the Rev. N. A. and physical education, music, primary work, reading, and science in elementary schools. Extension Instructors. In the order namexl faculty members conducting the courses will be D. B. Willburn, Corley A. Conlon, Ernest C. Fossurn, Alison E. Aitchison, F. E. Fuller, Thema Short. C. A. Fullerton, Lester McCoy, Lou A. Shepherd, Elizabeth Brown, Nellie Hampton, and Dr. Esther M. Hult. The extension service is arranged to accord with the department of public instruction, and is limited to the field of elementary education, and will be centered around the new state course of study. Extension courses are arranged to permit 10 days to each county desiring the service, and the whole 4ime may be given to one subject, or divided among different subjects according to special needs. Educational Problems. Superintendents discussed informally professional problems that at present loom large on the educational horizon. The teacher shortage at present seems to be the biggest "headache" to be faced. General belief is that 1945 and '46 will find fewer teachers than the year previous, and that 1947 will see the low. Judging from j conditions following the last war j it will be three years after the end of the war before schools get back to normal. Some 25%of teachers now i are on war emergency certificates, and there are instances of teachers who had never been necrtified nor had previously taught. At the state teachers college the enrollment is down 50% from prewar, and the average decrease in the United States in teacher enrollment is 60%. Many Schools to Close. With this shortage of teachers many schools will have to make adjustments this fall. One superintendent said his county had 25 schools that would have to consolidate or close. Another said that of 94 schools there could be a consolidation to 45. In concluding comment a superintendent stressed that education is the foundation of democracy, and that the teacher is the school, and democracy is saved by saving the school. _» Conduct Medal for an AHS Alumnus 8th Air Force Fighter Station, England, (Undated)—SSgt. Wey- Taking part in the bond premier at the Call theater Wednesday, were left to right, Robert Loss, county AAA chairman, H. E. Hazen, of the State AAA Committee, Irvin Siems, Whittemore.. of the county committe, Eugene ^Jurtagh. county bond chairman. At the bond booth are, Mrs. M. G.'Norton and Mrs. H. W. Miller." TITONKA GIRL TO TEACH IN COAST SCHOOL Verdene Boyken, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boyken, Titonka, recently completed a year's internship in administrative dietetics at Washington university, and has been elected to the teaching staff of that school, which has an enrollment of 12,000. She had expected to return to Iowa June 1, but remained in Seattle to manage the food ser- JttiHS nMHTMAM« own* SWPER-FOftTRWf, IS AHEftICA* BtiT SHIP OF THf AIR. ,^s- (TSWIN&SPBEADlSWFttT. THE CABIN IS PBfSSUM PROOF SO THE CREW CAN V0DPK WmwUT OXYGEN MASKS. IT HAS TRAW-OOWMC CRUISING RANGE AND 15 SO HEAVILY AOMED AND ABMOfifl) THAT IT DOESN'T NEED FlOHTHZ. PROTECTION TMMTfle GEBfttNS ANP ftf&TOUD WOEB.1HE WafiOMN 0* WiQJJCAN \ OFFICf Qi.THE Kid RATIONED TO US. TfiOoPS ON THE WrtJO(iT»W)&UOfHEAD ftteiNNING APRIL 27, WAS BOOMED UNDER. DIWDVFMD iw • •vuiow/Aia' BYNnrwo couot RUMFQ. WITH SULPHUR AND HEATING IT TO THE MELT/A/© POWT. AFTER THAT /T IS WOT ATfECTED BV CHANGES OF WEATHER vice for an international relations conference, held at Helen Busch school for girls. She was graduated from Iowa State, at Ames, in June, 1944, with an outstanding record in scholarship 'and school activities. She will spend July and August with her parents, and returns to begin her niw work at the be- gining of the fall semester. MRS. SIMPSON, OF WHITTEMORE, IS DEAD AT 55 Mrs. Anna Simpson, 55, died at her home east of Whittemore j troop-landing operations at Attu, Friday morning from a heart j then steamed to European waters LONE ROCKER SERVES ON A FAMOUS SHIP ABOARD USS NEVADA . in the Pacific, (Undated)—Lyle Everett Bassett, Sic, whose wife lives at Lone Rock, is serving aboard this battleship, which has written a blazing chapter in World War II. Only battleship to get under way during the Jap attack on Pearl Harbor, she cleared the blazing USS Arizona and through a sea of blazing oil passed the USS Oklahome. Nearing the entrance channel she avoided Jap plane attempts to sink her and block the chauuel, by running aground in shallow water. Raised from the bottom, she put in at a west coast port for repairs in April, 1942, supported TWINS WILL TEACH. lone and Irene, twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Price, Marvel Dole, and Antoinette Bonhstetter. They will look up all cases of needy crippled children in the county, and will purchase an audiometer for county use. Some of the children will be sent to state camps at Boone for summer vacations. Open House at Windell's— Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Windell held open house Sunday afternoon to celebrate the 50th anniversary O f their marriage, and the three daughters, Mrs. J. H. Thurau Des Moines, Mrs. James B. Altwegg, Redfield, and. .Mrs. P. P. Zerfass, here, with the families, were at the parental home for the day. < Grandchildren are Elaine and Russell Thurau, and Frances Ann, James and Gary Altwegg. During the afternoon more than fifty friends ^ called, and there were many congratulatory messages, telephone calls, special delivery letters, and gifts. USW Hear a Sailot— The regular monthly meeting of the United 'Service Women was held a week ago Monday evening in the Legion hall, with a large attendance. The program consisted O f an interesting talk by CPhM Maurice Thompson, who told of conditions and his experiences .in Nicaragua and the Canal Zone, where he spent two years. Two new members joined, Mrs. Ed. DeZeller, and Mrs. Albert Olson. The next meeting will be July 16. This will be guest night, each member taking a guest. Surprise Parly Is Given— Harold, son of Mrs. Esther Sko'w, Wesley township, was surprised Wednesday evening by 40 young people of the Wesley Congregational church. There was a campfire supper, and the evening was spent socially and with games. Harold left Friday for Wheaton, 111., to attend 12 weeks summer school at an interdenominational college. He was graduated from the Wesley high school this spring. Algonians Are ' Married— George Boswell and Mrs. Nita Isaacson were married Thursday afternoon at Blue Earth, Minn. The single ring , ceremony was pel-formed in the Baptist parson- Girls' Club Gives Shower— Mrs. .DWaihe Lighter was hOn- oree at a miscellaneous pre-nup- tia'l shower Wednesday. Hostesses were members of Beta Sigma Phi ,of which she is secretary The party was held in the club room at the Pratt home, and dinner was at Cook's, after which there was a theater pdrty. Mrs. D. H. Nortoln Honored— Mrs. Gordon Ogg was hostess Thursday wittf Mrl •*•-- r - ^ erson at the fafm sbuth Of Algfr ria. The meting waS postponed from last week. OtHcf 'Sqti , fhe COngreg'at'ioiYal "woman's Bible class will meet Wednes-, day afternoon with Mrs. Sqretv Diddksen at Sexton. The. hostess will furnish all food, and especially strawberries, which will be at their best. Mrs Robert Richardson entertained nine little' goys and girls' at her home Friday in honor of her son Bobby's fifth birthday. Games were played and refreshments served. on Tram Travel Richard Norton Is Medical Graduate Richard, son 6f 'Mr*, and Mrs. i»,-». »uiuu» -SB ..- »« .Milton Norton, was graduated a to a group of neighbors Friday week ago Sunday from'the state afternoon as a farewell courtesy university medical college, pro. to Mfs. D. H. Norton, who left viously having been graduated Monday for Atlantic, where the * " family will make their home. Circle Has Country Dale— The Mrs. Perry M. Collins Patrick Henry. Va., visited {ft, w*k with a grandmother^ Mrs, Mary Harsch, and win, hu patents, Mr. and Mrs. Will B« n kofske, Swea City. His w f." the former Darlene Hatch niet him here. He has been in •»,. vice four years in the corps, and recently has been trains as attendant for on wounded are soldiers .from overseas who -„•„ returned for delivery i n |, 0 . niB tals here. In this work i« ,"', .VWllea.46 states. has in liberal arts. He was commissioned 1st lieutenant in the'Teser- ves, and will leave Saturday for St. Paul,' where 'hp will serve as interne in a hospital. by Mmfc. Louray Mayland, north of Titonka farm- a | e *>V ^e pastor, the Rev. Da- ers- have completed a year at*** Mortmsen. Mr and Mrs Waldorf college, Forest City, and i Kenneth .Samp, ,and .Mr. . and have contracted to teach rural j Mrs - Ru f e11 Cook accompanied schools, one in German twp., andi the cou P le i . A wedding dinner the other i n Grant twp., Winne- wa * servefd m the evenm S at bago county. Cooks cafe Courtesy for a Visitor— Mesdames Paul Lindhplm and Wm. F. Steele entertained at luncheon at the latter's home Monday in honor of a guest, Mrs. O. A. Lindgren, of Sioux City. The Lindgrens are former residents of Algona. Mr. Lindgren, who was manager here of the John Deere branch, js now in service, and is at present in Bel- ENTERS THE I. S. T. C. Cedar Falls, June 22—Anfinson O'Dessa, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otis O'Dessa, Wesley, is . among students registered for 'college for the summer quarter .which began June 4 and closes August 24. She is enrolled in the two-year kindergarten-primary course. HARPEIVS BAZAAR VOGUE MADEMOISELLE CLAMOUR CHAHM SEVENTEEN man A. Blanchard, son of Mr. till the heart and Mrs. Albert J. Blanchard, oped. Algona, has been awarded the Good Conduct Medal as a crew chief in the engineering section of the 359th fighter group. He is a graduate of the Algona high school, and was employed as a machinist before he entered service September 22. 1941. * Algona Doctor in Navy Has a Leave Lt. Com. John Kenefick, M. D. who arrived in the States two weeks ago, will leave by plane for Des Moines, where his wife will meet him. He had been in the south Pacific 11 months, and has a 25-day leave. Mrs. Kenefick and Ihe three sons may accompany nim back to the west coast. The Keneficks have rented a cottage on Manhatten Beach at the Okobojis for July. 4 ESCAPES IN CRASH Wesley, June 25—John Bauer escaped uninjued when his car left the road and crashed into a telephone pole north of Titonka last week Tuesday night. The car was badly damaged. ailment. She had ben operated on a month previyosly, and had seemed to be getting along well condition devel- Funeral services were held at 2:30 Sunday at the Whittemore Methodist church, the Rev. R. D. Kittermah in charge, and burial was in the Whittemore township cemetery. Marrige to Harvey Simpson took place December 12, 1912, at Algona, and the .couple became the parents of seven children, two of whom died in early childhood. Surviving are the husband, Mrs. Katherine Baudler, Austin, Minn., and Annette, John, Richard, and Emaa Lou, all at home. Surviving also are a sister, Mrs. Edw. Collinson. Westbrook, Minn., brothers, T. L. Larson, of Algona, Carl Larson, Mallard, and Edwin Larson, Ayrshire, and for the Normandy invasion. She was in the invasion of sourthen France in August, 1944. After refitting at New York, the Nevada returned to the Pacific, where her guns covered the operation at Iwo Jima. Lyle is a brotjier of Mrs. Raymond Stoeber, Fenton, arid Mrs. Lewis Reed, Algona. He was a valued member of the Stoeber hardware store at Fenton ge'fore enlistment in the 1 navy in the summer of 1942. HOSPITALS Algona hospitals patients June 21-25 inclusive have been: General—Mrs. A. F. Otto, medical, Lone Rock; Mrs. J. H. Os- grandsons Baudler. Byron and - David Combat Badge for a Kossuth Soldier Cactus Div., 7th Army—(Undated) —Pfc. Dwight E. Bruns, Algona, has been awarded the combat infantry badge for outstanding performance of duty with the 103rd infantry division Liquor Sales Drop at Algona Store Algona May sales at the liquor store were $13,346 against $14,046 for April. The Bancroft store May sales were $7600 against $6386 for April. Total for the two stores in May was $20,946. On May bond sales the Algona store was back in form, reporting $87,305. The Bancroft store reported $20,525. West Bend May liquor sales were $4634, and as • usual the West Benders did themselves proud on bond sales, the total being $55,756. Livermore liquor sales were $8096; bond sales. $3650. -*$181,000 IN BONDS. A bond pvernier, PanAmerica- na at the Call last Wednesday. in ground combat against the, drew a packed house for a mat- WANT A FUR COAT? Now is theTime to Buy It We have received our first large shipment of fur coats, and they are beauties. —Moutons -- Fox -v- Silver Pox Paw ~ Lamb -V Blue Muskrat -Skunk — Leopard -- and other pop-; ular furs. Come in and see them. You will be surprised at the fine quality and low prices. am, Rolfe, surgery; Merle and Llpyd Kollasch, Rolfe, surgery. Kossuth—Mrs. Edw. Lloyd, Algona, girl; Mrs. Wm. Erpelding, Algona, medical; Mrs. Robert Keables, Burt, girl; Mrs. Hattie Witham, Algona, medical; Mrs. Mae Butterfield, Algona, sur- enemy. He is serving with the 410th regiment of the division. -. * HONORARY LION Raymond Schenck is Algona school freshman boy who the highest scholastic average for May, and so was made an honorary member of the Lions club 'for June. _^ NEW DEN MOTHER Mrs. D. A. Barnerd is the new elected den mother of Cub scouts $98 to $325 Plus Tax. Convenient Terms Buy now on In'y away plan gery; Thamie Lensing. Bancroft, i No. 1, to take the place of Mrs. surgical; Mrs. Burt, medical. R. F. Hawcott, | D. H. Norton, who left Monday for Atlantic. inee and two night showings. Bond purchases represented a cash investment of $181,000 by patrons, and a previous show on free movie day showed that patrons at that time invested an additional $6,100 in bonds. * r \ CHURCH REDEDICATION Burt, June 25-^SpeciaI services were held here in the Methodist church Sunday to re-dedicate i the church, which has recently been redecorated, provements have Other im- also been made. A picnic dinner was also served at noon, with a service) at 2 p. m. ALGONA FARM WIRING APPLIANCE REPAIRING ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING WIRING OF ALL KINDS PHONE 20 20« W. STATE ST. HAROLD (SI) ROTH WILLARD (Jess) FANDEL tf THIS New Shipment Just In BfcAttlFlJL KOOL-LACE 14.95 Youthful, •flaftering lines in a sophisticated coat dress of ex< quisite "Kool-Lace"...a wonder ful, lightweight summer fabric. Choose from a rainbow of lovely pastels; white, navy or black, Sizes 18ft to 24*, 38 to 44. "T" PRESIDENT HARRY S. TRUMAN BRIDGE one of the many MIWAOKEE ROAD IMPROVEMENTS O N JUNE 1, the first trains were rolling across this great new structure over the Missouri River at Kansas City. The Milwaukee Road is providing this vertical lift epan bridge as part of a new, improved line between Birmingham and Kansas City. Fittingly, the bridge is named in honor of our first Missouri President. With the completion of this new timesaving entry into Kansas City and improved freight terminal facilities, The Milwaukee Road's operating efficiency at this important gateway will be greatly increased. Although handicapped by material and manpower shortages, The Milwaukee Road ia managing to make other important improvements and additions to its plant. Among these are new Diesel and steam power . . . heavier rail . . . new passing and yard tracks ., , new freight handling facilities,. • increased mileage! under centralized traffic control , . . further mbdernization of signal systems. •, This program, continuing through 1945, i» expanding The Milivai}kee Road's capacity to serve the nation. The fourth year of war fin* our plant and personnel re'ady to handle me additional traflib which a further concentration of military might in the Pacific will bring us. U,000-»IIE SUFHY LINE FOR WAR AND HOME FRONTS THE MILWAUKEE ROAD „,„,„ w , W| w ^ ^^^ ^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free