Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 4, 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, September 4, 1945
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Page 4
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EIO1TT ; BIX GO FISHING. a T^itonka, Sept. 2—Verle Nelson, Charles Jandl, Jorry Wubben, jRftlph Alexander, Jos. Wilhelmi, Algona, and Elwood Nelson, of Minneapolis, left Saturday for a Week's fishing in northern Min- heifbta. VISITS HUSBAND. Swea City, Sept 3—Mrs. Clarence M. Bruns and her daughter left Sunday to visit the former's husband, Pfc. Clarence M. Bruns, at the O'Reilly general hospital, Springfield, Mo., for wounds in France. The Good Old Days No. 16 Being n scries of old-time pictures showing scenes of Algonn anil this store, mid used in connection wNIi our present IMfuttortd Juhilee year celebration. HODGEPODGE Webiter—A ii«w of vuioui ingredient*, a mixture. OUANt E, PCWCI if NOW THAT the war is over perhaps people can be restored to the their time honored rights. One. Englishman, when asked his personal war aims, said he was fighting for the "rifht to be agin the goverment." For a long long time in this country anyone who wasn't whole hog "fer" whatever damphool idea KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA MRS. BORMANN, 75, A PIONEER GIRL, IS DEAD Mrs. Nicholas Bormann, 75, died at her home here at 10:50 a. m. Thursday, the result of a stroke suffered in May, 1944, since which she had been confined to bed or a wheel chair. Funeral services were held ,„ , „ „ Monday at 9:30 at St. Cecelia's came out of Washington was at' church - and burial was in Cal- least deemed a traitor as one of var V cemetery. Solemn requiem the lighter "names." Now that high mass was said by Fathers the war is over and there hasn't IJ - M Mallmgcr and R. V. Swee- been any new "emergency" yet £ ev . Algona, and Fr. Geo. Theo- this year perhaps one could mild- Dalcl ' st - Joc - ly suggest occasionally that something stinks in Washington without some super-patriot worshiper of them-that-are-in blowing his top over it. •Jf *X* -X* FAIR WEEK observation— When a fellow gets old enough to realize there isn't anything new under the sun he quits going to hula shows. * * * Serving as pall bearers were six grandsons: Clarence, Harold, and Albert Bormann, John Geishecker, Raymond and Wilfred Kohlhaas. Mrs. Bormann was the daughter Justine of Michael and Anna Altman, and was born Feb. 26, 1870, in Luxembourg. When a girl of 11 she was brought by her parents to the United States. The family came direct to Kossuth and settled on a farm north of Livcrmore where Frank Reding now lives. Mrs. Bor- * PEARL HARBOR SEEMS about to get a thorough airing, though there are many efforts to keep it "quiet." There's manns entire life in her adopted something about that incident, I country was spent in Kossuth. which cost the life of an Algona i Marriage to Nicholas Bormann boy,' which is definitely queer, i l ook P lac e Dec. 16, 1889, at St. How niiinj thousand Algona youngsters since { studied their A Ill's in this building is known i'.only to the record hooks, hut the old Central school- house, with its hell that rang at 8:30, !), 12:45 and 1:K> each da.v 01 the school % vea,r is recalled with ,:;mi.s»altria by Algonians who are on the shady side oi life. '•-'•> 1'or it WHS here the youngsters of by-gone dnys ..marched out by piano music with the beat accentuated witli a triangle. ; T!K> old school, in the southwest corner, had the 'superintendents room, where the recalcitrants were .taken for their dreshing down for infractions of the: rules, and there are many Algoniaiis, some with grey heads, who will certify that the rubber hose came in for exercise on the upturned posteriors of those who "went too far." It's n far cry from the stiff discipline of the .early school days to the lassic-faire of the present .day, and naturally the oldsters are none too nnre the iti.M-n! 1i raiment is pon'cct, recalling the snhitory effect a good spunking luul on the school morale in fheir (Mvn case. This school held the first eight grades, and the present Bryant school was the high school. The Old Central was lorn down in 1»80 when the present high sciiool was built. USTENTO USA SERGIO...AMERICAN BROADCASTING CO....EVERY MONDAY *//• oream of a cream for you who have dry skin. Extra . rich in lanolin, the precious inare - _ dient that helps maintain oil bal-' "t / Once and encourages a smooth \tr r"4»<»4 l flower-fresh complexion. Knead it * . . ••^v^ jnto your skin once or twice a" !••»"• ••".'• .- ( week.You'll "Feel the Difference.'/ ..«tt -' • -^ $2.) j •jrjNins -I i| Cnrischill es ••|»r«|i)f- it t nuotmM 1 or fOMNt woasrio KILLS. RICH. INI U I PAI1NT OFIICI. Prices exclusive ef any taxes The American right to know people what have Joe . th c ceremony performed by happened Father Anler. Tho newly mar- and why, no matter who, big or rl ? d couple lived at the parental ' Altman home till 1892, during which time Mr. Bormann bought a raw Prairie farm and put up to start little, was at fault. •x- * •)(. * AND RIGHT in the same category is the mess at Eldora. buildings sufficient While the boy sent to that home homemaking. is not What could be termed a model citizen still he is not a hardened criminal or be. Eldora for many years was a model institution of its kind, and the war manpower condition perhaps compelled hiring of , Tno farm six miles 'northeast of st - Joc ls now owned by one shouldn't of tne Bormann sons, but the Parents lived there till August 1936 - when tne T retired and to A1 S°na. ancl Mrs Mr - Bormann were guards unfit for their posts. The P arcnl s of nine children, all of legislature should have a thor- whom;, with the father, survive. investigation of the silua- ough tin. * * # if THE SENECA SADDLE club was really one of the high- She children are: Mike and Edward, Bode; Mrs. Casper Kohlhaas, Mrs. Anna Geishecker, and John, Livermore; Lawrence, Lu Verne; Matt, Algona; (Ernest, O'- <-*J. i*uv- ni£ii- , T . • • lights of the fair. Though there' Trvmplon; and Mrs. Stella are not many riding horses left Connor, Parsons, Kans. and people do" not go for them! , Surviving also are 24 grand- wholesale now, there arc still; nn ! rron an(1 five great-grand- many people who appreciate' chlk ! ren - Threc grandsons saw horsemanship and good horses. So many in the towns have their roots on the farm that the sight of £,!-.ch programs as given expertly by the Seneca group is a real treat. * * * if MAYBE SOMEONE should invite those blasted toes to a peace treaty would quit atomic-bombing citizens! service in the war. Lt. Irvin Bormann was killed in France; Wilfred Kohlhaas is stationed at Oakland; and Donald Bormann is in the South Pacific. ;• Out of town relatives who at- toi'-tnH )) ir , fnnov.ii inrl(>rte<': Mr and Mrs. .Jack Le Bruen, of Dell mosqui- Ra P id s, S:- Dak.; Mesdames Mike so they J " v J n Bormann, Madison, us Mmn - Mr - and Mrs ' George Bor- if THE WAR REALLY is over! Army brass hats are now sending out MP spies to put a mann, Granville, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rodenborn, • Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rodenborn, Homeland Vince', Mr. and Mrs. Erin] Rieper, and Mrs. B. N. Brindley, all of Fort Dodge; Mrs. Berths ' finger on those hapless soldiers ™ OI *ort Dodge; Mrs. Bertha who fail to salute every second Stessman, Veronica, Al, Frank, lieutenant or other officer they a ™ I d ona ^ d ' of Ea ^! ngl an J? Dr; are so unfortunate as to meet on ' and . f rs ' George Gilbert, Cedar the street. 'Such bird-dogging i s !« a P» a s- what the red-tape-weary soldier would term snafu or tarfu. It takes more than the insignia to gain the respect of a soldier, and the officer who is entitled to it would rather not have his men bowing, saluting, and scraping beiore him like a danged well With thp 32nrl Infant.™ Divi-:spanked Jap. , ion in Northern Luzon (Undated) * * * '—Afl.o r <tn lone months of action' REPORTS ARE that some of aeainr,t the_ enemy in the SWP, the soldiers, LUZON VETERAN EXPECTED HOME i e soers, after four or i more years of being fed, housed, and generally taken care of by the army, are a little worried about returning to civilian life with its rationing and other daily problems. But the soldiers, like the brave soldiers they are, do not refuse discharges for that reason, but step right up and out into the new world unafraid. * # * if THE DEMO state chairman should be a little more cautious or he will develop into a political buzzard, jumping in for tasty political tidbits whenever in Private First Class Henry rtoarrhs 'Jr., Algona, Ta., is at last returning to the U. S. and home. Pfc. Dearchs has been in action with thn veteran 32nd (Rod Arrow) infantry division, with whirh ho cfimn overseas in April 1942. He has narticipalerl in four campaigns, the Papuan, New Guinea, and Southern and Northern Philippine campaigns. The 32nd doughboy has served in an Intelligence and Reconnaissance nlatoon in the division',' crpck 128th regiment. eH is entitled to worn- the Combat Tn- a situation lies dead and not fantryman Badge, the Philippine " ' " ' Liberation Medal, tho Distinguished Unit badge, and the Asiatic-Pacific ribbon with four bronze slnrs. He is the son of able to fight back. It's so easy to scream to high heaven AFTER something has happened. * * # if IN THESE days of cigaret shortages nothing irks a confirmed smoker as much as the younger generation hopping into the market just because they are scarce and starting the habit. This is particularly true in the case of teen aged pirls. * # * •k THE TINSEL, LIGHTS, etc., at a carnival may put stardust in the eyes of youngsters who do not see beyond the surface, but underneath the trapping of glamor is nothing but greed, avarice, filth and lust. The| Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dearchs Sr., Algona. CHURCH HERE ASKED TO RENEW 50-YEAR CHARTER The Presbyterian church here has been notified by the Iowa secretary^ of state that its charter, is due for is meeting issued 50 years ago, renewal in October. The church board pamblmg devices operated by ; this evening, and the matter will sharpers never give the sucker a be acted upon at this time. 'The breaK, and the shows may be t charter may be renewed as it educational if the viewer gets , now is, or may be changed as de- the glitter of tinsel out of his sired. eyes and looks behind it. At tonight's meeting a chair* * * rnan of the board will be elected ANYONE WHO expected the to replace Herman Barker, who I labor situation I u patter the war expected the to clear up is getting to moved recently to Colorado rude shock. It won't clear up for at least 26 weeks—for the simple reason the government is feeling sorry for the underpaid war workers, and is giving "unemployment benefits of $25 a week or so for that length of time. So the war workers rush up to the US, employment offices, register j for a job, and then high-tail a Brail Wright, secretary, has beeri tne as chairman vacancy. The church observed its 85th anniversary in 1942. Son of a Pastor Reenters College out of town so the employment j leave Thursday for Milwaukee, office can t find them when a where Nathan will enter his sec* A PK d U s - u lly to con ' ond vear at Concordia college i tonH thoro aro n*-» i^Kt. «irU n « *U«. ' ,. ..... *-w**x.fev- c tend there are no jobs when the pre-theological student. Opining country is crying for men. And , exercises will be hold-Sunday af- the government pay scale has . ternoon. and Mr. Loesch and Ro- given the worker a mighty fancy land will return home early next idea of what he can produce! , week. In Mr. Loesch's absence Private industry, badgered by a guest speaker will have charge nin- j of services at the Trinity Luther- etc., I an church next Sunday morn- government red-tape and compoop inspectors, taxes, just can't meet that scale. Wounded N AVAL HOSPITAL, Aiea Heights, Oahu — Ferdinand Mueller, seaman first clats, USNR, Fenton, la., has been ing. awarded the Purple Heart for wounds received in action in the Pacific. He was presented the medal by Cant. R. M. Lhamon (Medical Corps) USN, commanding officer of this hospital. Mueller is the sen of F. Mueller, Fenton.—U. S. Navy photo. Baby Parly is Given— Mrs. P. N. PraUco' entertained a group of mothers and babies, neighbors, and children from two to four to celebrate the birthday of the Praltco baby Chris, one /ear old. The time was spent'at ;amcs followed by lunch and irthday cake. The guests in•lurled: f Charlcnc and Susanne LaBarre, Linda Smith, babies Michael Smith, Glen Carl Buchanan, Lindholm's. The Presbyterian circles will meet Thursday, as follows: A, Mrs. R. H. Gudcrian; B, Mrs. Lloyd Robinson; C, Mrs. Kather- ihe Parks; D, Mrs. Ralph Brown. The Congregational Women's association will meet Thursday for one o'clock luncheon at the church, Mrs. M. J. McCall and Mrs. F. A. Corey in charge. The Methodist W. S. C. S. will meet Thursday at the church for one o'clock luncheon, Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, chairman, assistant Mrs. B. A. Galbraith. / , The First Lutheran Dorcas society will meet Thursday at the church, hostesses Mesdames George and Harry Spongberg. The September meeting of W. C. T. U. will be held Wednesday, 2:30, with Mrs. Harry Bates. The St. Thomas Episcopal Guild will meet Thursday with Mrs. Wm-Kuhn. i GEO. E. HAYNE, ! PASSES AT 71; FUNERAL HELD George E. Hayne, 71, died at his farm home in Cresco town- shipship Saturday, following an illness of nine months. Funeral services were held Monday at 2, p. m. at McCullough's chapel, the Rev. John P. Clyde in charge, and burial was in Rivcrview. Mrs. Charles Roid sang, accompanied by Mrs;. Susan Reid. Both were relatives from Oregon, Til. Serving as pallbearers were Sherman Potter, Harvey Jcrgcn- son, Jos. Buscher, Don Sparks, Lloyd Stebbins, and Elmer Potter. Mr. Hayne, who was horn Dec. 20, 1873, at Ossian, received a grade education, and was graduated from hirli school thorn. S"on afterwards the family moved to South Dakota, and there Mr. Hnync taught rqral schools for a time. J The family Inter returned to I *owa. l.his time to Kossuth, on a .farm in Cresco township which i remained the Hayne home till 1901. Marriage to Myrtle Rist took place Oct. 10, 1001, at So. St. TUESDAY, SEPT. <,, her home Friday, and suffered a broken wrist and bruises. nhn Paino, Marcia Lynn Andre- Paul, and the couple lived there en, Sandra, Terry and Donnie a year, then returned to the look, Jack Allen, Tommy Hill, farm, which, with the exception of ten years at Pcoria, 111., remained their home for the rest of Mr. Hayne's life. Dailyn Slubben, Susan McCon- ncl, Marcia and Ann Stillman. Mosdames Robert LaBarre, G. W. Stillman, Allen Buchanan, Active in township .md local , . Craig Smith, Ralph Andrcsen, affairs as long as health permit- lohn Paino, Eddie Stubben, Mrs. George Myers, Lorraine Burk- 'iardt, civilian nurse at the PW camp hospital. Whiltemore.Girl Weds— Alice, daughter of Martin Duf- „ _ , Ty Sr., and Neil Connors, son of Carl now in service, and a sister, Mrs. P. A. Loncrgan, Algona,: Mrs. E. W. Cook, Ionia ted, Mr. Hayne had served as s retary of Cresco township schools for 25 years, secretary of the now defunct Hobarton creamery, and <\f the North Cresco telephone lines. Surviving are the widow, a son 'vere married at 9 a. m. Monday, | Aug. 27, at the St. Ambrose Ca-I hedral, DCS Moincs. The Rev.' Tr. Hyland read the nuptial mass •and performed the single-ring' •eromony. The bride wore an autumn irown suit with lime accessories ; nd corsage of yellow roses. The 1 matron of honor, Mrs. Earl Con- •lors, sister of the bride, wore a Tielon suit with black accessor- os and corsage of pink roses. 'arl Connors, brother of the rideeroom, was best man. Following the ceremony the bridal party had breakfast at the Franklin hotel. The newlyweds left Tuesday for Chicago, where they will live. fell FALLS DOWN CELLAR. Mrs. W. K. Laivell tripped and down the basement steps at toyon gakardint Jumptr with a ilaih»d- fe-ffi«-wolif lop and pleotfd iltfrf. PROPORTION-IZfD liitt 10 to 20. 6.95 Wo longer need you pay for costly alterations in order to get a perfect fitting casual. Derail' s triumphant tailoring idea— PROPORTION-IZED sizes- makes it possible. "Whether you an tall, tiny or medium the style you choose is created in a size proportioned to /it your figure . . . from shoulder to waist — from hip to hem. d HC.1 | rischi Plan Public Program — The Algona Townsend organization has planned a program ' Sept. 6, 7:45 p. m. at Town-! for send hall, 108 S. Hall st., to which the public is invited. Dr. H. Truman Gordon, regional director, guest speaker, will give some of the highlights of H. R. 2229-30, the two national insur-' ance bills recently introduced* in .ongress. This bill will, directly j effect .every American citizen so it is up to each one to know! more about it. John H. Miller, state manager, will also be present. There will be several entertainment selections, one of which is the humorous monologue, "Takin 1 in the Sights." There will be no charge but a free will offering will be taken to help share the expense. Mrs. Veronica Roethler Hostess— Mrs. Veronica Roethler entertained at 6:30 dinner Sunday at her farm home for the following relatives and friends: The Matt Fabers, Bode; the Jos. Fabers, Rodman; the John Frie- deres family, Bode; the Jos. Wil- sers, Lu Verne; George and Adeline Faber, nephew and niece, West Bend, the Irvin Kramers, Bancroft; the Sylvester Arndor- fers, Burt. > The Peter Kramers, Bancroft. Joseph Eichen and --grandson Frances Berens, Joliet, 111., father and nephew of Mrs. Peter Kramer; Mrs. Ernest Kell, Eagle Grove, her daughter Marjorie Tysdal, Albert City. Shower for Algonian— Mrs. Valeria Williams was. guest of honor Friday at 1:30 luncheon and stork shower at Mrs. Georgiana Steele's, and oth-! er hostesses were Mesdames' Marian LaBarre, Phyllis Kelly,! Virginia Greer, Mary Corine i Smith, and Allen Buchanan. Three tabjps of bridge were in play, and first prize was won by the honoree, second by Mrs. L. S.' Muckey, Mrs. Williams received many gifts. Other Society News. Capt. and Mrs. J. B. Lavender were entertained last week at dinner at Cook's cafe by four couples in honor of the Lavender wedding anniversary. After 'dinner the guests went to Paul FOSTER'S FURNITURE PRESENTS LER FURNITURE —that you'll be proud to have in your home at prices that fit your budget. v^ \ \ V V '•• • . \ .' • , A . \ . • v ^ IJ •• Quality -- Beauty -- Low Cost You get all three in these wonderful KROEHLER Suite*. Mop m and see them. 5 $89-°° 2 Kroehler Posture Suites, Mohair and Frieze covers, reg, price $169.00, now Bedroom Suites-Springs and Mattressej 3-piece Ume Oak and Bed Vanity and Chest — - -^ 4-piece Maple finished bed, VanU^hesS Bench $110 4-piece Mahogany Bed Vanity, Chest and Bench — $130$ e Wal nut Bed, Vanity, Chest ' «idBeio£ - - _ ~$1<5$ 4 * Spring, Kelich Tied_. ... $10.0.j O.Nod Felted Cotton Mattrii " " V.:;:^ .. - FOSTER FURNITURE COMPANY

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