Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 7, 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, August 7, 1945
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Page 4
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K08BUTH COUNTY ADVANCSrALdONA, IOWA The Good Old Days No. 11 Being n scries of old-time pic! tires showing scenes of Algona and this store, nnd used in connection with our present Diamond Jnltilee year celebration. HODGEPODGE Webster—A slew of T ingredients, a mixture. BY DUANC t. DlWtl if WOULD YOU be shocked if you knew that one-third of the cigarets shipped into Algona are thrown away unused? Well, it's true. About one-third of a cigaret is discarded after the remainder has been smoked—thus one-third of the tobacco in a cig- arct is wasted. * * * • AND ITS irritating to those smokers who have been al it for years and who feel a desperate need for the weed, to see young squirts, gins, smoking. particularly the It is especially One of the first garages in Algona AYHS owned hy H. > J. Wilson and L. J. Dickinson. On January 1, 101*2, E. C. Dickinson came to Algona from (Geneva, 111., ; with his wife and two children and hougM out the 'interest of II. J. Wilson. Some time later, the firm : of L. J. Dickinson and K. (!. Dickinson built the one- ' jstorj- brick building which is now being used by Mr. '•'',. Ijoenk and which was one of the first buildings in >'.'KosMilh county built especially for the purpose of {.'selling and servicing automobiles. p This picture, taken about liH'2, shows H. C. Dickin- i* son hi the front seat of a classy job of those days ! I'(probably a Buick which sold for §1900.00) while the ;'•• important gentleman in the rear seat is "Hilly" Ln- dendorf. Kd Hartlett is shown in the background. i;i',V>I. Kohlhaas later worked in this same garage, '.'prior 1 to going into the automobile business with his •brother,' Frank. '''.'Cadillacs were also sold by this same firm for $2450.00. One of the first customers for a small car .'.was Dr. Sayers, who bought a Flanders at a very early date in automobile manufacture. At the time . this picture was taken the two Helbcrg brothers .' were the mechanics. Vew folks, hack in r.M'2, could ., hint- dreamed, of the later progress of 1he automobile industry in OK- County (there are (!(i'2;> registered : cars in Kossiith at the present time). aggravating when the oidtimer ia uuv or nearly so. f * * if TRYING TO FIGURE what was in the mind of that 26- year-old youth who shot himself in a car wmle his sweetheart, slept in the scat beside him is a real puzzle. At 26 there is so much of life ahead that it would seem even a lovesick sap could realize it. And despite all the momentary trials that bedevil mankind there are still thrills even at advanced ages that make the normal person loath to leave uus earUny spot, i'crhaps it is jecausc ol the youth of the uh- nappy fellow that he felt as he did. Those who grow older see with tneir experience that there s always something around the icxt corner. * * * K PERHAPS in the case of this youth dat old debbil love vas at trie bottom of the trouble. The boy should have read that old time philosopher who ' so sagely put the correct solution to his problems in observing that the best and most satisfactory cure tor love sickness can I be found in the arms ol another I girl. And besides in the .present manpower shortage it's a dirty tricK on the feminine population. * * * . ; ... i • FROM THIS distance it looks like quite a iness was stirr-; I cd up in DCS Moines because a slot machine dispenser wanted to get his machines clicking and I eliminate the competition. . But trie thing got out ot hand and as : a result there is a first class ; rncss that nobody is happy about I Arid such cities as Sioux City, , Dubuque, Council Blutfs, etc. i arc snickering up their sleeves I as the capitol city writhes in ' 200 OUT FOR FAIRGROUNDS K,C. PICNIC After - Dinner Sports Provide a Lively Afternoon. The second annual picnic for Knights of ^Columbus and their amilics was held at the fairgrounds Sunday, beginning with i picnic dinner at noon'and fol- owed by an afternoon of sports and visiting. 'I The committee in charge was' Wm, A. Barry Sr., Ray Schil- noeller, M. F. Amfahr, and Dr. \. J. Thissen, and there was an •ittendance of 200. The picnic' date is the first Sunday in Aug-,'.'• ust each year. | In the egg race for 24 K.C.s, Vrt Kohlhaas had first place, and father Peck, second. Children's races ",up • to seven years were woh b> Richard Killian and Ce•;il Schilmoeller. Sports Program. First and second winners public. Also as is usually true when somebody is in a mess al NO CERTIFICATE NEEDED! W-H-O-A-A . . . hold on! Get a horse or recapping last or you may be held up! Bring in your old tires today ... let us give them long-lasting, non-skid Goodyear tread designs on which you'll ride safer, and fonger". LOANER TIRES FREE DUTCH'S Super-Service Phone 33 Maxine Hood Is Bride— Maxine, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd Hood, of Fort Dodge, and Lieut. Albert C. Lichter, son of Henry Lichter, Algona, were Presbyterian choir. Lunch wad served at the Cook dafe, and Dick was presented a gift. The Barkers, who are awaiting the arrival of a moving van to take their furniture to their new home at .Boulder, Colo., expect to leave sometime this week. Shower for Tiionka Girl— Marleta, daughter of Mr. and TO CELEBRATE 95TH BIRTHDAY George W. Gundcr, who has an acreage on 169 south of Algo- - „ -,. , . -- • ,. * na. will be 95 years old Thurs- eight o'clock at St. Cecelia s was honoree at a pre-nuptial . „ anc j ,i cxt Wcc k Sunday he fnthnlin nhllrnh «-ii*/*Altrimantlc chnvt/f*r ItlVPtl Fri- .. ' .... . • *_ n i married Wednesday morning at | Mrs. • Falkert Sleeker, Titonka, Catholic church. Father J. M. Mallinger performed the single ring ceremony before the altar decked with miscellaneous shower given Fri day evening by the Titonka Good Hope Luther League. There was a program of music and readings, after ' in i,- h n hriHpta h KB? will hold open house from 2 to 5 p. m. He was born in 1850, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Gunder, of day. Birthday Parly for Youngster- Mrs. Wm. Dodds Jr. entertained at a party last week Tuesday in honor of her son Dean's third birthday. Mesdames W. I. Dodds _ TUESDAY. AUG.,, 101 and died in a drou,,,' Went, and his m a o? n , father died in LuxrmK 113. '-'"xemboii } There are family rm i substantiate those date* •*' George Gundcr f a , y « were seven sons and -I ghtcrs, but only 7m 0 and four 'sons arc m to Pearl HarbJ Gunnery ; Ensign Russell Buclv of Mr. and Mrs. G S here, is now at Peari'Vj tending a four weeks school. Russell was to gum [citizen. The law was that ai child born of immigrant parents ( c'ei'vc'rorcl^rs t on ship took the citizenship of j traveled by the country to which his parents ! - • • - -were going. Winkel, Dean's and 14 little Dean received sports events were: races, boys 7 .o' 10, Jos • Kollasch, Darrell 3ecker; 10 to 13, Norman Kaiser and Ed. McGuire; girls 10 to Mrs. Lichter. and Mayme grandmothers, friends attended, many gifts. Parly for 83-Yeat-Old— Mrs. R. W. Caldwell entertained Friday at a coffee party for Annie Ingersoll, who was celebrating her 83rd birthday. Guests were ten neighbors. Oilier Society Xoivs. A tea was held Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. at Mrs. A. E. Kresen- j skys honoring Mrs. Orpha Phil-1 | lips, who will move soon to Oti tumwa. Guests were members navy . o Mtam ington, D. C., ' them-,, , . ., Before the ship got into the | Francisco, and fro harbor a heavy storm came up, : by plane, to Pearl to m there , and it was blown-, back into the. At Pearl Harbor open sea. When the weather had met a Cornell colics- cleared and they got back to who took him on ir. the cu port the baby was 18 clays old. schoolm cruise in a submarine -. Mr. Gunder comes from a sell wrote home that h'r> family with a long life span. His or realized till he rclS''' father lived to be 99 years old, I shoro how wonderful ii ' the paternal grandfather was where he could AS APPEARING IN | the publicity hounds get in anc isaue statements and decry the "awful" conditions that became that way just because they were brought to light, it's really ; mess! Funniest to those who re 1 call things in the past is th< J way Demo Chairman Jake More cries out loud in public about it JITTERBUGGING has been banned at Ottumwa, whicl is a victory for the one who pu 1 out the no no order. But the kid who get the vacant stare'and a jumping around feeling will no be much affected. The jitterbug period is gone through with during the time the kids have little sense anyway, and the great majority soon outlive it. But there are still some who marry a guy or a girl simply because the other is a good dancer, and av/ake to find that a good provider is much to be preferred as time goes on. * * * THOSE WHO feared Stalin wouldn't get along with anybody but Roosevelt and Church- j ill have seen recently that a lot of wool had been pulled over their eyes, for those two new •substitutes are carrying the ball ; with considerable success—didn't ! have as much trouble as the other two. The people of the ; world are getting over the vain hope that supermen will pull them out of the mess. Early successes of Hitler hypnotized i people into thinking only this one or that one could possibly ! do them any good. Now the re| action is setting in, and voters in England demonstrated that no one person is indispensable. x * * if REPERCUSSIONS of the column two weeks ago concerning wedding ceremonies are ! still being heard. Winchell recently said that it was necessary in columning to make hall .of the readers mad occasionally for i it gets the column talked about. | And it is only when people don't | like something that they tell you about it. When they like it they won't admit it. Columnists discover readers when they make them mad. And girls, remember I that old saying about the truth 'that hurts the most. Yak Yak! * * * • PICTURES of the big three always seem to have the U. ! S. president in the middle. Let's hope that isn't symbolic. * * * •ic BOMBED OUT cities will be rebuilt on modern lines, and queer as it may seem the people of the future in the war torn countries may have better living conditions than our own. Change comes slowly in architecture, and our cities will be hampered by narrow streets, lack of parking space, and other heritages of the horse and buggy era while in Europe the new cities will be 13, Betty -Joe Reding .and Ruth Elbert;. boys 13 to 18, .Don Red- ng 'arid Howard Weydert. Girls 13 lo 18 Lorraine Willrett . and Mrs. Edwin O'Brien; nail driving contest -limited to 36 women, in groups of 12, Mrs. Mart McGuire and Mrs. Julius Capesius; Mrs; Adolph Killian and Mrs. John Bormann; Mrs. James McGonegal and Mrs. John R. Weydert. Champ NailiDriver. Winners-in the three groups drove nails ' to determine the championship which went. to Mrs. Julius Capesius. In the men's nail driving contest Robert .Walker was first and John Reding second. In, the di/.zy race for girls.8 to 14-Caroline Schil- moeller was .first and Sharon K. O'Brien -second. 'For the boys winners we're Paul .Elbert and Joe Kollasch. . Sack race winners, boys 10 to 14, Paul Elbert and Louis Kol,!-, asch; 14 to .18, .Howard Weydert and Bob Kinsch. The tug of war between 24 men east and w'es't of highway 169 was won by the west siders. • In • a novelty . rabc for children winners were' Ro&e Marie Barry, and Norman Kaiser, a novelty race for adults:-.with Wm. WcGuire the champion. ALGONA WAC IS AN EDITOR ON SERVICE PAPER baskets of pinX atici white glad-1 of the Bel Canto club, and Bar- iol i ™d a£tc ' rs - Bctt y Kohlhaas bara Haggard. Mrs. Phillips was Algona, friend of the bride, sang presented a farewcd[g,ft. .because, AVL- iVlaria, and Just Mis. C. A Phillips was hon- 1?,- Tucu.y, priding and during orco at * party givenWednesday the ceremony. . by Mrs. H. E. Woodward at her The bride entered the church home in Whitlemorc. Bridge was on the arm of her father as Jo- P la y ed , 'I 1 l , w ? tab . les f °il owc ^, y sic McEvoy plavcd Lohengrin's f. 12 ° clock luncheon. Mrs. Phil- wedding march. The bride was attired trailing white salin dress with in a finger tip veil, and carried a bouquet of yellow roses and a white praycrbook. She also wore a crystal necklace, gift of bridegroom, which was brought from England. lips was presented a crystal bowl. Mrs. C. S. Kurtz entertained 12 of her daughter Joan's friends at the Country club clubhouse Saturday evening. Refreshments ,. were served, and games played., The orc;ision was the llth birthday of Joan. Mrs. Henry Dearchs had as Jr. was matron of honor, and Kate Annis, daughter Beth, Mrs. wore a blue taftetq. and net floor £„£ Kintieh Mrs Minn c GilM length dress with blue should- m Mrs . f> c ' arl Pott and Mrs er length,veil. She carried a bou- AivHn Aiinn quet of pink asters. Mrs. Mar- y garet Berry, Fort Dodf,'e, sister f ,1 1 ' 1 1 -» * .»_»*»_»J.V- V,1C1*3O V*i*i lllV.^^ lli;«\.lf VY*Jiai\. of the bridegroom, and Mrs. Wednesday with Mrs. Chris! Gene Hood, s.ster-in-law of the Knutsen at Burt. Members who I nrlnn \x/f»rn ni-inr*«mn,rlc _ . . ... . ' The Congregational women's Biblc d ^ u f mect t wcck . bride, were bridesmaids. want transportation may phone i •» * T-» • I Kf> »»«-»*ll> 1*1 I Mrs. Berry wore a pink taff- jsj o 944 eta and net dress with pink net i'he.Rebekah degree staff will veil and carried white asters, practice Thursday afternoon, Mrs. Hood wore yellow taffeta Aug. 9, at the V. F. W. hall. This and net dress with yellow net j s to be the last practice and all veil, and carried a bouquet of members are urged to be pres- white asters. The bride's mother ent. wore a navy blue dress and hat with blue eyelet trim and wore a forsase of roses. The bridegroom wore, his military uniform, and was attended by his brother, W. J. Lichter, Algona. Dr. M. I. Lichter, Burt, brother of the bridegroom, and Con Hood, brother of the bride, were ushers. The bride was graduated from St. Cecelia's Academy in 1939, constructed mind. with the future in l PETAIN'S TRIAL in France is developing into a name- calling marathon, and the excitable and valuable French people are having a field day exercising their emotions, sorry spectacle. It's indeed . 3. came no accompanying letter, but five copies of the Sajji'd j Blast, a mimeographed newspsU per apparently issued weekly af.j the. Dugway , proving ground, Toele, Utah. Inspection snowed they were sent by P.vt. Eleanor A. Fraser, a\ WAC, daughter of the late--Dr ; ,W. A.'Fraser here, and pf the. surviving Mrs. Fraser. The latter, was Rose Scott, Luverrie, before marriage. Miss Fraser is one of two assistant editors of the Sand Blast and her "by-line" appears over some of the news stories, The paper usually consists of several sheets of legal-size mimeograph paper with stenciled typing on both sides. The sheet is the newsiest of its kind yet seen here. The Algona girl is one of several youce women who had their initial training in journalism on the Advance and developed high aptitude for such work. Before entering service in the WAC Private Fraser served as selective service clerk here and then served on the' state staff. Before the war she .served for some years as curator of an organization at Philadelphia, WASTE FATS HERE JULY 6 TO AUG. 3 RISE TO 879 IBS. Waste fat salvaged in the county from July 6 to August 3 and delivered to the local receiving depot amounted to 879. pounds, or 65 less than was collected in the previous month. All fat collected last month was paid for by red tokens, which indicate that no fat was salvaged from places where 50 or more persons eat daily. As the war continues the need for fats becomes increasingly serious. No matter how small an amount of waste fa.t ,a kitchen provides it should be' saved and turned in, for. even a trifle is multiplied by. the' homes "in America to make a surprising total. If the 39,000,000 homes saved only a teaspoonful of fat daily it would total 3.CJOO.OOO Ibs. NASAL TROUBLE. Lu Verne, Aug. 6—Mrs. W. H. Raney, who was at her daughter's at Reinbeck, was recently hospitalized for treatment of nasal hemorrhages, but at last reports had recovered and was planning to return soon to her home here. NEW PHILLIPS HOME TOWN IS 51,000 CITY A circular enclosed with a recent letter from C. A. Phillips, who resigned as Chamber of Commerce secretary here to accept a similar job at. Ottumwa, 89 miles southeast of DCS Moines, ;„ IO-JQ A i • •! gives some facts about the new m 1938, and is now vn mil- home town itary service, having recently re- The popu i ation is some 51i00 o turned from overseas, where he and in 1948 the city m c ^ le . was a prisoner of war. »,,..,*«. n,~ . :~r _« :._ .-_ v, Jrhrcr =- „ rf Lichtcr was grad- &t - Cecelia s Acad- brate the centennial of its in- Following the ceremony a re- corporation. There were 9271 ption was held at St. Cecelia's families whnn thn man non=,,= families when the 1940 census | 8'/2xll TYPING PAPER, 59c 500 %heeis : «t the AD VANCE. * i • j t - /\ mi. *«.«ii»ti«o w 111:11 mt: 4.1/f IF UGIIoUa Academy with oO present. Tables was taken; 9919 telephones; 53 were decorated \yith a three tier policemen and firemen; a naval wedding cake y/ith yellow, blue air station with 5600 personnel and pink streamers running the etc. I full length pf the tables. Yellow, The city has 64 manufacturing! blue and pink candles also dec- plants; 46 wholesale firms: 489 I orated the tables. Table wait- retail stores; an annual payroll ' resses were Betty Jane Arndor- of .$14,000,1000; a daily newspa- fcr Manta Ecsterilchner, Donna per; a broadcasting station; a Hill, Genevieve Sterling, Shirley business school, a college, four Carpenter, and Betty Kohlhaas. movie theaters, an 18-hole muni- Lieutcnant and Mrs. Lichter cipal golf course, 185 acres of left for a short honeymoon at parks, nlc. the Okobojis. The bridegroom is 'Mr. Phillips has two assistant to report at Miami ••-•-- • • . . and his bride will him there. Out-of-town guests were the bride's parents and brother Faber, Fort Dodge, August 26, secretaries and a board of 36 di- accompany rectors. Ottumwa is an Indian name meaning rippling waters. 30-Day Extension Reunion of Schoolmates— I * Or *-"t. Don Arm A reunion of former Algona ^ was almost like a reprieve schoolmates was held at the W. for . Lt - and Mrs. Donald C. Arns J. Cotton cottage at the Okobojis Fr jday, when the lieutenant re- Wednesday. In attendance were ceived a 30-day extension of a Mesdames M. G. Bourne, Lyle G 0-day leave he had been spend- Mathes, Harry McCorkle, Laird in 8 here with his family. He re- Duncan, Westfield, N. J., and F. turned in June from a German H. Fredericksen, Humboldt. prison camp, and he and Mrs Mrs. L. A. Quinn, already at Arns had expected to leave Monthe lake, join<d the group' for day night for Florida, where the dinner prepared by Mrs. 'Cotton, officer was to be reassigned. The The same group will be lunch- extension, the telegram stated, eon guests Friday of Mrs. F. H. was due to a critical housing sit- Fredericksen, the former Helen uation. Dickinson Jr., at her hpme at Humboldt. i Farewell for Dick Barker— NEW BURT CHURCH. Burt, August 6—The Chris Bohes recently sold their house Dick, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. here to the Whole Gospel church T. Barker, was guest of honor arid it is understood a minister Friday night at a farewell party will live in the house and con- given by fellow-members of the duct church services in it also RUPTURED? Well known truss expert to demonstrate new truss No I under straps to gauld, no knobs to enlarge opening. Has flat pads designed to hold like the hands. It's sanitary. Can be washed. Do you wear a truss that don't hold you and don't stay in place while working and is letting you eraduallv ee * healthl If you can>t be he o i you CAUTION: If neglected, rupture may cause pains or nervousness. Please come early. Wives invited. Evenings bv an- pointment. See this. No charge. No obligation. No treatment C. D. SMITH WILL BE AT ALGONA TUESDAY, AUGUST 14 ALGONA HOTEL I Clip this ad. HOUM. 3 p. m. *o 8. ' L Him: Accents of leather on soft woolen dresses loom Urge in the fall fashion picture . . . beautifully evidenced in our entire new ANNIE LAURIE collection, and in the "Bottle- jacket' dress as sketched. Appliques, pockets, buttons and belt fronts of fine leathers . . . wondarsoft wools of fanous makes . . . smoky autumn colors ... all skillfully combined for drama in your fall wardrobe. Size: 9 to 17, 10 to 20. ^| *ir» TTJ? TS?> ^J ^ -d • Ji Je-yj, J a<t U • H /^L • I • 11 Gnriscmll SB. • BECAUSE THEY SAVE YOU MONEY end do a better, low-eoti ieedln<j |ab than any complete toed we can oiler you. Mutphy'i COB- cMtratti iumlih the extia prptoln, mineral and vitamin iubiloae** to balance up your own laim qralni and step up wulti. Vou need pay out for food only one thin dime irom every doll« Income Irom your livestock and poultry when you feed your own home- frown gralni and Murphy'* V/g.O.Ray Concentrate for Poultry Murphy'* Cut-Coct Concentrate) for t/V»*to«k Slop In and »ee how you «<• save feed dollars. Let UB «how you how the extra gub»tonc«i Murphy'* Coneentratej furnllk enrich your ration BO that youi liveelocb can grow and pro- due* more (or you. iBehrendslFeed Store rSRMER MALLOY HARNESS SHOP, BACK OF HUB rr£ IERS..

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