The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 28, 1950 · Page 13
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 28, 1950
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$K f 5 February 28, 1950 (H\K glgotta fHpper Beg fHomrc, THIRD SECTION 57 Miles Road Work For Kossuth In 1950 To Start When Weather Gives 'Go' Signal Traveling around Kossuth county will become even more of a pleasure after this summer's program of- road work is completed. At a recent meeting of the county board, it was decided that a total of 57 miles of county roads should receive either graveling, grading or both as part of the 1950 program. This work will get under way as soon as weather permits and will continue most of the summer. Work Scheduled Townships that will receive work and to what extent are listed below. Eagle, two miles of both grading and graveling; Grant, two of grading, one of both; Springfield, two of both; Herbon, three of grading; Swea, one mile of grading and one mile of graveling. Harrison, one mile grading, two miles graveling; Ledyard two of grading, one of graveling; Lincoln, one of grading, one of graveling; Seneca, one of graveling, three-quarters mile of graveling and same of grading. Greenwood, one of graveling, in of grading; Ramsey, 1% mile of both grading and graveling; German, two of graveling, one of grading; Portland, two of graveling; Buffalo, two of graveling. Union and Plum Creek Union, three miles of grading; Plum Creek, two of grading; Wesley, one of both graveling and grading, one of gravel and one of grading; Whittemore, two of both. Cresco, two miles of both graveling and grading; -Irvington, two miles of both; Prairie, two miles of grading; Garfield, one of both grading and graveling and one of grading; Riverdale, two of graveling; Sherman, two of both. This work is strictly a county P roject and is not included in the arm-to-Market road program. Car Sales Hit New High; 47 Registrations If new car .sales mean there will be an abundance of used cars, then it can safely be predicted that there is going to be quite a few used cars around. Listed below are the new car and truck registrations for last week, which explains why we said that. Fords—Roy A. Banward, West Bend; Richard Bormann, Whittemore; Mrs. Inga Brock, Swea City; Frank J. Deim, Swea City; Elmer Glawe, Corwith; Con E. Higgins, Whittemore; Kent Motor Co.. Algona (2); Orval Keinitz, Lakota; Ralph Lindhorst, Algona; Manning Bros., Lone Rock; G. H. McMullen, Burt; Wayne E. Smith, West Bend. Studtbaker — Fred Blumer, LuVerne; Walter Magnuson, Swea City; Gerhard Riggert, Lone Rock; Edward Thilges, Bode, pickup. Oldsmobile — Bradley Bros., Algona; Louis Greinert, Whittemore; John Miller, Burt. Buick — Jane Cretzmeyer, Algona; Mrs. Loretta Lichter, Burt; Ray Wentworth, Ledyard. Chevrolet* — Lloyd! J. Dresser, Swea City; Arthur Doocy, Lakota; Everds Bros.. Algona; W. R. Carman, Burt; Fred W. Goestch, LuVerne; Herbert Krause, Fenton; M. T. McGuire, Algona, pickup; Adolph Missal, Titonka;. Mrs. Alex Nielsen, Algona; Curtis Olsen, Fenton; Robert Poirot, Algona; Gladys Riley, LuVerne; Louis Sapp, Buffalo Center; Kenneth Seely, Algona; Edward Thilges, Bode; Kenneth Trenary, Burt. Poniiac — Paul Hum, Algona. Chrysler — C. L. Livingston, Algona. International — Francis McGregor, Bancroft. Plymouth*. — Carl Ohrtmann, Algona; Dale Reed, Swea City. Mexcuxy — Elmer Schneider, Bancroft; Maynard Weigand, Burt. DeSolo — J. B. Winkel, Algona. GJM.C. Truck — Willard Appelt, Swea City. OldtmobUe — Don Arndorfer, Algona; John B. Reding, Irvington. SiudebBker — Richard Bierstedt, Whittemore. Plymouth — Marvin Bonnstetter, West Bend; Wilbert Meinders, Buffalo Center; Wayne Miller, Titonka. Chevrolet — Alvin Brandt, Titonka; Roy Ehrhardt, Fenton; E. P. Frederickson, Burt; Harvey Geilenteld. Algona; William Krumro, Swea City; Fred E. Meyer, Burt; Harold Nelson, Lone Rock; Mrs. Thomas Sampson, Algona; Henry Steen- SEXTON NEWS Charlotte, Gloria and Ruth Wise spent the weekend with their aunt, Mrs. Drusie Noble. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Steven, James and David, visited Wednesday evening at the home of her mother, Mrs. George Olsen. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kirschbau.n and Mr. and Mrs. August Kirschbaum were Wednesday evening supper guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Bode, northwest of town. The occasion was the 28th wedding anniversary of the August Kirschbaums. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Olsen of near Irvington were Friday callers at the home of his mother. Mrs. George.C. Olsen. Mrs. Nell Opheim accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Andy J. Phillips, Andra Lou and Jill to Mapleton, Minn., Friday, where they visited at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Steven. Mrs. Alice Phillips has been staying with her sister, Mrs. Steven, the past several weeks. Little Andra Lou Phillips stayed there with her grandmother and aunt for a week's visit. hard, Lakota; Donald Weber, Bancroft. Ppntiac — Dr. E. J. Capesius, Whittemore; Oscar Hammond, Burt; H. , W. Kohlhaas, Livermore; S. R. Parsons, Burt. Chrysler — E. B. Carlson, Algona; LeRoy Ditsworth, Algona. Bulck — Mrs. Agnes Eiscneid, Algona. Dodge — Herman Franzen, Titonka, truck; Merle Miller, Lakota, pickup. 1 Ford — Emma Hagg, Algona; Raymond E. Johnson, Algona; Kent Motor Co., Algona; Manly E. Klinger, Titonka; Albert Looft, Bancroft; Joseph Miller, Bancroft: Bonno Schutter, Titonka; John Stampke, LuVerne, pickup; Swift & Co., Algona (2), one a truck; G. F. Towne, Algona. LUVERNE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Baessler have moved from Algona and are now making their home with Mra. Mathilda Baessler, mother of Eugene. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Marty of near Hardy are the parents of a son born Tuesday night, Feb. 14, Lutheran hospital, Ft. Dodge. The baby, their first-born, weighed 7 VA pounds, and will be named Norman Edward. Mrs. Marty is the former Eleanor Beckman, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. A. S. Beckman, Cedar Falls, and -sister of the Rev. Paul Beckman, former pastor of the LuVerne Evangelical United church. The baby is the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Marty, Lu Verne, and first great-grandchild for Mr. Marty's grandmother, Mrs. Dietriech Elmer, Renwick. BOOKKEEPING SUPPLIES, at the Algona Upper Das Moines office. County Has A Nice Road Fund For 1950 Use Kossuth county will have about a half million dollars to use in construction or improvement of farm-to-market roads in the county in 1950, according to information from the Iowa Good Roads Association, Inc., Des Moines. The organization listed the following figures for Kossirth county: Unobligated balance, Dec. 31, 1949 — $219,865. Estimated income, road use tax fund, 1950 — $91,625. Federal aid available—$198,255. Total, farm-to-market road fund, area basis — $509,745. Also A State Cut In the secondary road construction fund, estimated receipts from the road use tax fund for 1950 will be $356,321-, which totals up to an estimated rund available, exclusive of farm-to-market road funds apportioned on need or equalization basis, county balances on hand ana receipts from property taxes, of a grand sum of $866,066. It is also estimated that there will be approximately $8,762,000 apportioned among the counties by the State Highway Commission on a "need" or equalization basis in 1950. What Kossuth's share of this fund might be is not now known. Costs From 1949 Farm - to - market contracts awarded for grading work in Kossuth county in 1949 cost $3,077 per mile, exclusive of bridges. Contracts for gravel or crushed stone surfacing cost $862 per mile. From these figures it is possible to figure about what can be done locally with the fund available. Indications are that 1950 will be one of Iowa's biggest years in secondary road construction. County Welfare Gets $16,428 Kossuth county received $16,628.90 for welfare work during the month of February. This amount is slightly above the usual monthly payment received by the county. Old age assistance accounted for the lion's share of this figure, with $13,744.90 going to 288 persons, averaging $47.72. Aid to 95 dependent children amounted to $2,768.50 and this was for 34 cases. Average per child was $29.14. Needy blind received $155.50, divided among three cases. Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON You wouldn't Ihink thai being a deep-sea diver for the 126th N. Y. Engineers in the First World War would help a makeup man today— but it didl Harry Ross, studio cosmetician, had a problem common to all makeuf) men. He could never get sponges soft enough to hold pancake makeup properly. Game wardens protect sponge fields, and divers are not allowed to harvest the baby sponges so dear to the hearts of all movie makeup artists. The smallest sponges brought up are sold right at the piers and never reach the commercial markets. Hence, makeup men prize the smaller sponge when they obtain one. The little ones have a finer cellular texture and do not absorb too much makeup. Unlike the small sponges cut from the larger ones, the fine surface distributes a lighter layer of coloring more evenly. Scarce to the point of rarity, the smallest sponges that can be legally harvested become precious possessions to a makup man. When he procures such a sponge, he considers himself quite fortunate. ' It remained for Harry Ross to realize the makeup man's dream of opulence. Harry hit the sponge jackpot! When Arthur Lake went to Tarpon Springs, Fla., to make "16 Fathoms Deep" he took Ross and his makeup kit along. As they made the deep-sea scenes, in the sponge beds off the Florida coast, "Harry was a more than interested spectator. Engaging the game warden, who accompanied the diving barge, in conversation, he complained about the size of the sponges being brought to the surface. The warden, amused at Harry's frustration, remarked, "They're bringing up commercial sponges. If you don't want that kind, why don't you go down and get the size you want? 1 ' Harry laughed. "I suppose I can bring up and keep anything I like down there?" Laughingly, the warden assured him that he could, never dreaming what was about to happen. That did it! Harry lost no ;Ume in; convincing the diving"*cr«w that he was an'old hand at 'OHr- ing. To the amazement of the warden, Harry was soon slipping over the side of the barge in a diving suit. Leaning over the rail to watch Harry working the bottom, the warden swore softly to himself and turned to the amused barge captain. "Get me a shore boat," he grumbled, "I'm going ashore. I don't dare to be here when he comes up with his loot. They'd drum me out of the service, but I did give him my word!" As far as rare possessions are concerned, Harry Ross is now. the richest makeup man in Hollywood. "His fellow cosmeticians call him Mr. ROSS. Benevolently, he bestows a baby sponge to deserving colleagues upon occasion. Harry is in makeup man's heaven! And all because he learned deep-sea diving with the Army Engineers! * * * Did you know thai all girl dogs in pictures are really boy dogs? I have this on the authority of Lionel Comport who trains many of the dogs seen in the movies. To quote Lionel, "The females learn tricks quicker — but they also forget 'em faster!" * * • "It Looks Better In Lights" department: Marjorle Bitzer prefers the name, Lynn Bari. Vows Spoken At Kubly-Aukland Renwick, Feb. 14 LuVerne — St. Paul's Lutheran church at Renwick was the setting of a very pretty wedding, 3 & , m "' Tuesday, Fe °- 14, when Helen Kubly, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Jake Kubly, Eagle Grove, and John Aukland, son ^i^-and Mrs. Ola Aukland, Uoldfield, were united in mar- riage by the Rev. Paul C. Lutz. Miss Mardelle Larson. Renwick, played the traditional wedding march The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of blush candlelight slipper .satin. A sweetheart neckline with long pointed sleeves and full ,skirt falling in a long train. Her long veil fell from a beaded satin crown. Her only jewelry was a strand of pearls, gift of the groom. Her bouquet was a white orchid centered in a cascade of white roses. Mrs. Charles Frakes, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. The other two attendants were Mrs. Leslie Kubly, sister-in-law of the bride, and Miss Bea Aukland, sister of the groom. The groom was attended by his brother. Lee Aukland, as best man. Ushers were Leslie Kubly, brother of the bride, and Flave Hamborg, friend of the groom. The candlelighter was Floyd Kubly, brother of the bride. Patricia Kubly, niece of the bride, was flower girl. Robert Aukland, nephew of the groom, was ring bearer. The bride graduated from the Renwick high school, class of '41. She attended Hamilton Business college at Mason City, and since that time has done secretarial work. The groom attended Eagle Grove high school and served four years in the navy. After a wedding trip they will live on a farm north of Goldfield. A wedding reception was held in the church rooms immediately following the ceremony. Mrs. Henry Kraft, aunt of the bride, was dining room hostess. Mrs. Elmer Kubly, LuVerne, cousin of the bride, cut and served the cake. Waitresses were the Misses Georgiann Kraft. Kanawha; Joyce Kraft. Corwith, Judith Kraft, Renwick; Donna Rae Kraft, Eagle Grove, all cousins of the bride. Miss Donaldene Kraft, cousin of the bride, had charge of the guest book, and Mrs. Ellen Bottleson, cousin of the groom, had charge of the gifts. Guests attending from this area were Mrs. Sula Frantz, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kubly, Mr. and Mrs. John Kubly, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kubly, and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kubly, all erf LuVerne. BIG CALF Something of a record in calf production was noted out at the Marion Worstall farm near Malvern recently, when a Holstein cow gave birth to a 155 Ib. calf. This is considered a record for that vicinity. Both the calf and its motiier nre "doing well." NOTICE OF REGULAR SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given to the qualified electors of the Independent School District of Algona in the County of Kossuth, State of Iowa, that the regular election of said School District will be held at room 144 of the High School building on the Thirteenth day of March, 1950, at Twelve Noon and closing at seven o'clock p. m. A director will be elected for a term of three years to succeed G. W. Stillman, whose term expires March 1950. A treasurer will be elected for a term of two years to succeed E. A. Scheme!. Dated February 23, 1950. INEZ WOLFE Secretary TYPEWRITERS, portable at standard size, tor immediate sale. Algona Upper Des Moines. PHONE 229 The Better Your Home The Better Your Living LOOKERS THINK of Us When You Think of QUALITY For QUALITY is All We Ever Think of When We Think of You! .... are welcome guests here! Come in and browse for new furnishing ideas BROWSING AROUND our store is a pleasant pastime of many shoppers in search of ideas in home furnishings. We welcome "lookers" and encourage them to seek our counsel on the many problems facing homemakers. Remember you are our guest before you are a customer. You'll find we are never too busy to be courteous. Drop in tomorrow or anytime and take your time looking. We'll be happy to serve you., RICHARDSON FURNITURE COMPANY "WE REFUSE TO BE UNDERSOLD" He was bragging... ........ about getting a life partner at a bargain . . . He said, "She was 43 marked down to 22". No doubt she was a good wife at that. » But when you come right down to "bargain business", we expect to be in business for many years to come. In order that we may do this we must sell GOOD MERCHANDISE, REASONABLY PRICED. Every item in this store is bought on a QUALITY BASIS for after all QUALITY IS THE BEST BARGAIN IN THE WORLD. We would relish the privilege of showing you Quality suits from our new Spring Stock at prices we know you will like. In the words of famous John Ruskin, "There is Hardly anything in the world that some man cannot make a little worse and sell a little cheaper, and the people who consider price only are this man's lawful prey". ZENDER'S men's store

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