Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 17, 1945 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 17, 1945
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Page 4
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>AOE EIGHT KOSSUTH COtNtY ADVANCE, ALOONA, 10WA The Good Old Days N<J. 8 Being n series of old-time pictures showing scenes of Algona and this store, niul used in connection with our present Diamond Jubilee year celebration. Oil July 2!)th, HMO. a. giant Homecoming nas held in Algona under the auspices of the County Red Cross Chapter, of which the late Al Falkcnhainer was chairman, for veterans of World War I. In what the Algona Upper Dos Hoines describes sis "the greatest event in the history of Kossuth County," this great celebration was attended by over 25,000 people. The picture «)>oje shows the big nrch which was ••rected across Hie street south from the Court House to the middle of the block opposite. Col. Stanley \yas speaker of the day with a great parade at noon and special amusement features at the Fair Grounds in the afternoon and evening, including ball games, races and displays. The celebrated liainbow Division hand furnished music for the day which culminated in a big pavement, dance south of the Dehnert Hotel on (he newly finished paving. Special bleachers had been erected along the south side of Call Street. Fireworks were also shown at the Fair Grounds in the evening. A Shrine convention was held n Algona on August Nth,"a 'little'over a week after this homecoming and all street decorations were saved and used for this event. Noxious Weeds T1iis is the time of year tlio '.•»" 'and (own people are pulling bad weeds our, 9 of their fields and gardens. And the Allied nations are also pulling noxious weeds out of Europe. They have the ring leaders pulled out of Germany, but there is a lot of Nazi left yet and it will be a big job to select the bad from the good. It will take a lot of education ami patience to show the children that Ilillerism is a bad weed and would, if left alone, choke out the world's civilization. These children and the ones now coming into the world are not to blame for the atrosities and crazy ideas of Hitler and his gang. They will make good citizens if properly trained. If not, they may turn out to be bad weeds. The child is father of the man. The future of the world depends on how the children are trained. I was trained to sell shoes and am still at it. I have now the best lineup of men's shoes since war began. Unpacking those shoes is like shaking hands with old friends. The men's work shoes are solid leath- "er soles and all. They are made over correct lasts and will wear and be comfortable. It Is a pleasure to sell them. My line of men's oxfords are wonderful and for pri^a and quality will compare favorably with lines I carried before the wai; You get the same shoes for less money at Neville's. Jimmie Neville HODGEPODGE W«btt«r— A slew «f vurioui ingredients, a mixture. - «Y BUKNt I. DtWtt - . — * ONE THING noticed by everyone who does this sort of stuff is other columns, with, naturally, mental reservations about the quality and how much better or worse it could -have been done. # * * Harlan Miller's restoration of Over the Coffee and Gordon Gammack's new column are two that come under scrutiny. They are different, with Gammack more the extrovert reporter of things on the odd side, and Miller the writer of his own ideas and thoughts, and you can take it or leave it, the inference being that js makes little difference to him. I * * !<C But the trivia that fills these columns are the really momentous things of everyday life that find a counterpart in every person's experience, if not of the present, then of the past, or perhaps the future. That's what makes them readable and interesting. For people arc prone to read them over and remember one's own experiences and enjoy the memory of them. * .-;« * ItV. a nice thing — mcmoryl And the nicest thing is that the trials and troubles arc not recorded as deeply in the memory as the more pleasant things, and it does one good just to sit back and recall. # # * Everyone has an experience or two in long life • that ' bring • a blush of embarrasment to the i cheek, but how often are these I recalled in relation to the num- 1 her of times the more pleasant] things that bring yesterday's lingering smile and a long-ago look to the eyes are remembered? The refrigerated ship, virtually a gtant, f/oattngiceAox, has been of great va/ue m the war. fburhuttdfedsucn. vessels supp/y tee,/ned/ca/ goods anctpertehab/e foods to a//our fronts. These vesse/s, e<?ua/m 300,000 fee. boxes.are rL particu/ar/y v/fa/ to our A troops /n the tropfcs. . -\ ery'can make SO tons '" fbst- war Americanreefers rry fresh fru/t fro/ns.fa way. ffefarn/np. aain /oad fmf Jf/fOJfMATlOH.COUStUYOf :^':.. AMERICAN MfR(HANrriAfftH[mSTnuri,mWYOkK. Beautician Here to Wed— . Mr. anil Mrs. Lloyd Hood, Fort Dodge,; announce the cngage- meiit, and 'appr Jaching marrige of their'daughter Maxinc to Lt. ;A.T'L{'chteri son of Henry Lichter, Algona. The ; fnarriage will take pla^e August 1 at St. Cecelia's ehureh' here. Lieut. Lichter re- cgntjy ,:rb'turr>ed from overseas, where'.hb. ; was : a German prison- e'f of war.VTho briderto-be owns afid operates ' Maxine's -Beauty .shop; hc.re".-''.;- .* 'Mrs/fMaasdarn. Daughter Weds— Alice Arlene! Davenport, daughter df' ; Mrs.- L. G. Maasdam, and. Clin^bn V; G, Widick, Webster :City, r 'wfcre, married Sunday at 'the .Maa'Sdam homic,-Dr. N. A. : Pi;ice;. Method tet pastor, per»»,.,.,,•., ... . • ' ........ 'formed «the double ring cerc- Maybe thats why there is Algona Girl a Bride— ty and state angles. Reports of mony.. Qut oftpwn guests were such contentment in old age, the; Fae, dauphter of Mr. and Mrs. a district Farm Bureau meeting 'and /Mr«; •Wldick, Webster City, hved Jesse Lashbrook, and Bernard at Masn City in June were.giveri and 'four other; children. W. 0. WtOCuliough, Who, with his the couple Will be at home at tUESDAY, JULY i,! mother, if* Visiting here from Medford, Ore. ,• - ;. j Farewell f*r Mrs. PhiHips- Members of the Methodist choir in a farewell courtesy for Mrs. Orpha Phillips, director,.--^ entertained a t a 1:30 chicken. Mrs. dinner at Cook's Friday, There was a social hour, and Mrs. Pnil- Luverne. Supper Honors Birthday— _ Mrs. Hctman Riggert, Lotts Creek, entertained at Sunday in honor of her husband's and guests included Zimmerman, son lbirthday, lips Was presented/with a black leather.;, purse, Present Barbara fiaggard Elaine were Reed j ; A. Ei. LaUritzen, Robert Richardsp'h, 'Robert McCullough, Anton Didriksen, and Homer Anderson. • at Shitlter House— Members of Harold Taft's Sunday school class, Titonka, had a picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park shelter house Friday evening. In charge of arrangements Were Florence Willis and Gertrude Bpekelman. Attending were Herman and Deloris Wel- hausen; tois and Donald Graham, Levant, Stanley, and Claire Moore, Lewis,' Velma and Elsie Larson. Mh and Mrs. Taft, son Milton, Mr; and Mrs. Earl Zwiefel, daughter Corrine, son Ker' ' eges. Titonka; the Elmer Ost- walds, William Zimmermans, Mrs Harold Zimmerman,' and a son all of Whittcmore; and Mr. and Mrs. Millard Menz, Fenton. Captain's Birthday Observed— Capt and Mrs. J. B. Lavender entertained five couples at a picnic supper at the Call state park Saturday night in honor of the former's birthday. Other Society News. Dr. and Mrs. S. C. Larson entertained the summer school faculty at Cook's and at the Larson home Wednesday. MARKWELL STAPLES, TWO , sizes, at the ADVANCE. THE $64 QUESTIONS «ls to feed the suit, frm myne a ask your railroad you will find that five bags of mino to points in Kossuih and bold! counties are lh e w Grovt Product. W Do as the most SU , havo don <> for Walnut Grov. —feed all. H. S. FAIN Humboldt Phone 297-M, 10 SIZES CLASP ENVEL up to 10x13 at the ADVA I ALGONA ELECTRIC FAllH WUttXG APPLIANCE KEPAlKUm EIiKCTKICAL CONTKACTINU WIRING 01-'ALL KINDS riumi-so aoo w. STATI, ST. KAIIOLD (Si) KOTJI WILLAIM) (Jess) 1 AM)EJ, If assurance from having the richer. , that the trials, the troubles, the j. • Bode, son of Mr. and Mrs. by Mrs. Wayne Keith and Mrs. injustices, of the moment fade Louis Bode, Union township, Walter Campney, Plum.€reek: away with time, and only those we re married at 2 p. m. Monday Mrs. Inman, second, distriqt things remain that make life at St. Cecelia's rectory, the Rev. committee-woman, discussed the, ' Father .R. V. Sweeney' perform- relationship between the '.cxteri-l' '( * * '' . ing the singe ring ceremony. ' sion service at Ames and. Farm • " p ^-TT !? S Thc bride was graduated from Bureau women, emphasizing .the '-' incidents, which added day by high school here in 1942 and ha a responsibility of local women to ' clay brings wrinkles either to til i recent i y been employed at .carry out the educational pro- the forehead or around the eyes, the s & L store. • -gram. . . I and the depth of the wrinkles, Mr Bode is in the navy, and At the Burt meeting besides is a measure of the intensity js an 'electrician's mate fist class. Mrs.. Inman, Greenwood, -were and occurrence of one or the oth- H h b m service 3 i /2 years t Mesdames Elmer Potter, Crescb; er emotion. And H is true that as J I «r»n__ iir-:.i ---- 1 TT_ : — -,,,-,,ii After, a few day's at the lakes COLD WAVE age comes there are wrinjkl.es in both placer^—the troubled wrinkles of the forehead, and the twinkling wrinkles of the eyes. * * # So often character can be read by those wrinkles, and perhaps whether a life has been more on lhe pleasant side—or on the reverse. :;: :;< x And columns too develop a style and in effect take on the wrinkles of age as the writer lives and writes each day or week. You can tell whether the writer was feeling good or whether his liver was acting up or whatever his pet trouble is. One .of the things a writer tries to do is hide himself, yet from. the very nature of writing it- is personalized in a column to a' single word. * $ * Writing even with a wealth of ideas, is not an easy chore, and when ideas are scarce or the mood not the best, it becomes hard exhausting work. Anyone who had tried to fill even a short letter when the thoughts wouldn't come has had the ex- j perience the wirters of these columns have occasionally. * * * | Gammack is still "young" in the business of grinding away at COLD WAVE (Walter Weisbrod. Union; .Willis J. Cotton, Lorie Rock; Leonard lino and Alfred Zielske, Grant;.' Tomer Dodds, Uion; Harold C.'Hunt, Irvington; Donald F..Wea-: , er and Walter Campney, Plum »"<J tomplett iniimciio :reek; Jerry Heetland, Lakota, 1 : '- '-'''— '— Dorothy Dreyer, Fenton, arid 31 monts overseas, Here on leave he will report at San Pedro Calif, for duty July 28. ; The bridal gown was a floor length white marquisette with a fingertip veil held in place by a tiara of seed pearls. The flowers were an arm bouquet of pink roses. Betty Wildin served as bridesmaid, and wore a blue net formal With shoulder length veil and carried pink asters and baby . . breath. Donald Bode served hU a column, and he has 3 wealth | brother as best man. Witnesses Legion Auxiliary Installs— The Legion Auxiliary last week•• Monday met at the Hagg post: all, installed officers, and Mrs/ J. D. Brundage, retiring pr.es'1- \ dent, was presented with a- past president's pin. . .'.-. •"..,; | Mrs. Karl Ellsworth,'' Emmets-: >urg, 8th district president, gaye: a talk on the organization's work and presented a personal' prize; of $5 to the Algona unit for the argest increase in subscriptiohs for the National News.' ' , '••, j' Officers installed were'. M4s-,' dames Marie Lampright, president; Leota Halpin, first -vice;' Hertha Dau, second vice; 'Hajfi-'| ett Setchell, secretary; Pearl 1 Moore, treasurer; Clara • Walker, I sergeant at arms; Marie Dailejy, chaplain; Cora Sterling, histor- 1 ian; and executive board mem-. Ders Jesse Deen, Dorothy Clawson and Bertha Thiel. . •• Deloris Geilenfeld Married— Deloris.daughter of Mrs. Walter Geilenfeld, and Duane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lpgue,- of LiveT- of ideas stored up from his travels in war corresponding. His stuff is fresh and enthusiastic j while Miller, the "old man" of the game, often lets a little of his weariness and philosophy of living creep in whether he wills it or not. And occasionally, he deliberately puts things like that in his writings—with a sort of tongue in cheek attitude in a spirit of the old master. * * * Everyone that writes knows eventually that he doesn't come close to pleasing everybody, and there's enough of a wag in every writer to toss something in once in a while "for the .wolves" who don't like his stuff to "chew on." It's the human touch, for every writer is just as human as the people for whom he writes, and he gets his prejudices and preferences into is writing even though trying to keep them out. In fact if you didn't get mad or laugh at the "durn fool that writes that junk" you wouldn't read it, because it would be lifeless for the simple reason the writer didn't get life into it ' if -Jt :js And even a writer likes to have a little fun with the' 'customers" once in a while just to get even. 9, FROM ALL THE fuss and raves over what the bride wore in the news stories a body'd think it was the first time the gal ever wore clothes. FISHERMEN HOSTS. The six fishermen who went north on a fishing trip a month ago, took their wives to the Hoffman cottage at the Okobojis for the weekend, and it is reported that the fishing there was good. YELLOW SECOND SHEETS, punched or plain, at the ADVANCE. were" Mr. and Mrs. Bode, daughter Joan, Mr. and Mrs. Lashbrook, sons Carol and Durwood A wedding supper was served at the home of the brilde's parents to the immediate families Serving was by Norma Telkamp and Jean Willasson, friends of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Bode were to spend a few days at Clear Lake then return to Algona till time to go to California. Mrs. Bode will accompany her husband and remain till he is ordered to sea when she will return to Algona and live with the parental Lashbrooks. F, B. Women Plan Program— A woman's Farm Bureau cc unty committee met for luncheon at.the Burt hotel Friday and planned ,a program for the coming year. It was the first meeting with Lillian Peckham, new demonstration agent for Kossuth and formerly stationed at Cresco. The program was built around subjects 'the women feel are o: most vital and widespread inter est at present, including recondi tioning of sewing machines, re modeling of clothes for child ren, methods of increasing ant improving use of storage .• space and home sewage disposal. At the winter's general meet ings planned menus will be served at noon, and new recipes for wartime meals will be ex changed. Organization teas wil be held in. September, October and November. The county committee decided on biweekly meetings, the next to be a contact meeting in Septem her at the same hotel, with Mrs C. C. Inman, Bancroft, in charge Election of county officers wil also be held. , County Agent A. L. Brown discussed the grogram plannin^ committee's function from coun- . •Each kit (oniujni J f u OBBCCI Of KtloD'trpc tolulion, «0 Cutl«|. 60 «(ii)' «l »n«, crtiKSH ippl(c»iorr 'ntuirulizcr .Ohtief or0e Drug "Store Let Cowan do (he Complete ROOFING SIDING RAO I INSULATION WEATHERSTRIP Ask for Free Estimate! You may buy on niir en • ' vt'i>if.-nl. Humility payment pUii) if . Cowan Building I Supply ALGOIJA. JA. re; were married Sunday at the-Trinity Lutheran church, the pastor,; the Rev. Luther H. Loesch, performing the double ring ceremony. The .bride was attended by her sister, Vernice Geilenfeld, • and attending the bridegroom .was Stanley .Logue, St. Paul. Guests were the bride's mother, the bridegroom's parents, and Mrs. Kenneth Geienfeld. Following the ceremony dinner was served at Cook's cafe, and the Rev. and Mrs. Loesch were guests. The couple left for northern Minnesota for two weks. i ; Party for Third Birthday- Mrs. Phyllis Sawyer-Kelly entertained 12 little friends of her son Michael Thursday in honor of his third birthday. Guests were David and Bobby Hutchins, Bobby and Donna Richardson, Linda Smith,"Deedee Greer Marijane Williams, Charlene and Suzanne LaBarre, Billy Mills, Joel Harris, and Donald Tschetter. Games were played followed by ice cream and cake. Billy is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Get Hem* Comfort Ihit Li«U • Houi«tim« with an EAGLE CERTIFIED INSULATION JOi Phont ui lo&y CowanBldgSupplyCo. Phone 375 IOWA Until Such Time as Piece GOODS RETURN Use Our Complete PATTERN SERVICE rise While our piece goods department is a pretty sick looking place these days (oh, we get in a little stock from time to time if you are lucky enough to be here for the few hours it lasts) the day is coming when you will again find famous names like ABC and Botany there. In the meantime, remember, >ve nre maintaining a complete pattern service for your convenience, IVe slock three of the most popular brands in the .United states—-liutterick, Simplicity and MfCall. We «a>e recently enlarged our McCall stpck until you will find it easy to buy one of tU^e perfect fitting aids to your home dressmaking. W» t-arry a complete (every size) stock of Simplicity. The old reliable, Butterick, has served this community for 2a years and is still goin' strong, ;v Butterick Simplicity McCall

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