The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1942 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 7, 1942
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Page 4
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towk ABrtr7.1042 '»>*!< A. KOSSITTHBOYS NOW SERVING IN THE U. S. NAVY Gerald Romstad, Coast Guard St. Petersburg, Florida John Milton Gardner, (Naval Pier School Chicago, 111. Eugene Broderson, Navy Transport New York City. Oliver Plumb, (Naval Training School Great Lakes, 111. Bernard Bode, Naval Training Station Great 'Lakes, III. Raymond G. Lund, RN2C USS Savanah New York City Gordon Julius Bollig lAt sea ' F F. P. Schoby, USNAS Corpus Christ!, Texas John Slagle San Francisco. , Lieiit.-Com. M. A. Peterson USS Argonne Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. John Lebtsch, Great Lakes Naval Base Chicago, 111. Win. Geo. Turner, Deceased. ; Russ Waller, Y2C NR Des Moines, Iowa Ferdinand Koppen, Jr. I MM2C USS Indianapolis Pearl Harbor, Hawaii I Arnold A. Becker OF1C USS Indianapolis > Pearl Harbor, Hawaii Merle D. Cooper Naval Training Base Great Lakes, 111. i «.' Melvin Theo. Baas USS North Hampton Pearl Harbor, Hawaii Kyle M. Beard, USNAS Perisacola, Florida Willis F. Colwell, USN Training Station San Diego, Calif. Herman A. Schumacher SIC, USS Craven Raymond Paul Madson USNAS, SS Barnacke Jacksonville, Florida James Cink Naval Training Station Great Lakes, 111. Donald Godfredson Naval Training Station Great Lakes, 111. Donald Hoff Naval Training Station Great Lakes, 111. Edward Ford Naval Training Station Great Lakes, 111. Earl F. Norris Pearl Harbor, T. H. Edward .George Klein Gunnei"s Mate, Third Class John; M. Gardner U. S. N. T. School Naval Pier, Chicago, 111. Wayne L. Weaver U. S. S. Portland James R. Bishop, U. S. - : N. A. S. Corpus Christi, Texas. Frank Schoby U. S. N. A. S. Corpus Christi, Texas. ' AH Upper Des Moines Want Ads run a second time free In The Saturday Shopper. Thousands of Iowa officers and men of the U. S. Navy are now facing the dangers of war in distant seas;. The knowledge that therr loved ones will be protected from want by the Navy Relief So- ciety helps keeps their morale high. The war has increased the- necessity for funds to care for the dependents of men who have made the supreme sacrifice and those who are today fighting to preserve our coun- try's freedom. For the first time the Society asks for your help Your contribution is needed. Scne your gifts to Dr. L. C. Nugent now Show Iowa navy men and their families that Kossuth county is back of them. KOSSUTH FAIR TO PROVIDE CROCHET CONTEST (Sponsored by The National Needlecraft Bureau, the annual nationwide Crochet contest offers cash prizes totalling $1,450.00 also to the winner over-all a free trip to either New York City or Chicago, announces E. L. Vincent, local fair secretary. ' The final judging will be held as formerly in November in New York City and to be eligible to the finals the contestant must have first;won a first prize at The Kossuth.Coun- ty Fair or some other cooperating county fair, and the article musf have been crocheted of mercerized cotton. This year there will be 166 cash prizes awarded ranging from ;$1 to $50 each in addition to the grand national prize'Of $250.00. The.Nat- ional Needlecraft Bureau also; offers $5.00 iri premium money to the lady whose crocheting is judged Best of Show at the local fair. 'Following the the classes for which prizes are offered by Th; Bureau: tablecloths, bedspreads, luncheon sets, doilies or scarfs, household accessories, fashion accessories, edgings or insertions and chair sets. Special prizes are also offered in any of the above classes for: best work submitted by a junior (16 or under); a lady over 70; for men only; and for a 4-H club member. Mr. Vincent will gladly give further information to interested con- :estants. Tues.-Wed, April 7-8 Keep 'Em Flying . Program JOEL McCREA VERONICA LAKE Saturday, April 11 Big 3 Way Double Feature With Family Fun! A STAMPEDE OF ACTION ..ON* Thurs. Bargain Mat. 10-25o Thurs.-Fri., April 9-10 QNCE IN A BLUE MOON.,* PICTURE LIKE THIS... Sat Midnignt April 11 SuiL-Mon., April 13-13 •fwl.ro. •-•* »***' Second Feature *Bud Duncan In "PRIVATE 8NUFFV SMITH" DESTROYED JAP TANK—Malay Peninsula:' During Australian imperial forces first encounter with the Japanese here an anti-tank gun crew'accounted for these two enemy tanks seen out of action and afire along a jungle trail in the Muar •river section of Malaya., A Japanese casualty lies in foreground. This .photo was made by a member of the Imperial Forces film unit. ' - PRIZE FOR THE GREEDY AXIS—New York: This map gives you an idea of what the treasures of India mean: Oil, cotton, iron, siver, gold, manganese, lead are a few of the raw materials that make India a ripe plum indeed for the Axis. Japan already is jockeying for position in Burma for an assault on his fabulous land, while India awaits the offer Great Britain' is to make through Sir Stafford Cripps that may give India incentive to fight the invader. Victory Gardens PREPARING THE SOIL, 'Now we come to some of the hardest work of gardening, that of cleaning off the garden space and plowing or spading it. All weeds, plant stalks, and any other debris should be raked off before anything else is done. Don't expect your plowman to do this work for you as he is far too busy at that time of the year to take time for such work. When your garden space is cleaned off, in all cases stable manure should be applied If it can be secured. Where stable manure is not •available, commercial fertilizer is advisable. The merchant who sells you this will advise you regarding the ibest general purpose ferti'izer for garden use. Do not use a lawn ferttilizer on your garden as this contains far too much nitrogen. One containing about 5 percent nitrogen, 8 per cent phosphoric acid, and five per cent potash is quite suitable for soils in this locality. Do not apply more than 1H to 2 Ibs. per sundred square feet, as too much will do more injury than good. Stable manure can be applied in an* quantity that can be plowed or spaded under—the more the better. Nothing is to be gained by plowing or spading your garden until it is sufficiently dry; In fact, if It Is worked while too wet your garden will 'be injured for the entire jfea- son. The usual test is to squeeze a small amount of soil in tlte hand. If H is too wet for working It will adhere in a solid mass, but if it is Iry enough it will crumble ap;irt of itself. When the soil is right have your garden plowed and harrwed. If your garden is smal rake it all smooth as soon after plowing as possible. I like to have mine "floated" 'by dragging it with a plank or by letting the teeth of the harrow lie flat w,lth the plowman riding it over the garden. This costs a little extra but it is well worth it as it saves lots of ha<-d work raking and pulverizing the surface, which is necessary ^o secure a good seed bed. If you pHn to spade your garden there is very little help I can give you beyond recommending a good liniment and telling you how to take care of blisters on your hands. Dig it deep, break it up and rake it smooth is about all there is to it, but don't expect to feel like the same man when you finish. There will be nothing wrong with you that plenty of rest and sleep won't cure, and you'll be a better man than Gunga Din. If those men who plan on plowing or spading gardens this spring will drop trie a card giving theiv phone number, if they have a phone, and their street address, we will publish a Jls't *f tfeem for the convenience pf ney Pliiffi Citeek dub Meets*-* (The Plum Creek Social ahd Literary club met Wednesday at the home of Clara Gilbride with Evelyn Jenkins assisting hostess. Roger Slagle played two violin solos. Election of officers was held result- Ing as follows: president, Evelyn Jenkins; first vice president, Doris Keith; second vice president, Millie Slagle; third vice president, Marie Scuffham; ..secretary-treasurer, Vi» vlan Kuhn; assistant secretary- treasurer, Florence CaHioun; corresponding secretary, Carrie King; assltant corresponding secretary, Madora Torine. There were 27 members and four guests present. The next meeting will be April 15 in the community room. ' *- * Legion Auxiliary— The American Legion Auxiliary will hold Its regular meeting oh Monday, April 13, at 8 o'clock. A 1 very, fine program is to be given, entitled "Mistress Mary's Garden." Girls taking part are Janice Bartholomew, Evelyn Efau, Ann Stillman, Joan Pletch, Beverly Andrews, Laura Ann Neville, Ruth Ann Spear, Mary Lou McDonald, Deloris Devlin, Joan Hoffman, Mildred Jones and Mary Lou Tlmm. Joan Pletch is the accompanist. Mrs. Joe Pelisek's division is In charge. 1 Bel Canto Luncheon— The Bel Canto club'will have a luncheon meeting Wednesday at the Algona Hotel. "Hostesses are Mrs. Evans Carmean and Mrs. Harold Hamilton of Bancroft. Miss Lucia Wallace will give the current events report and Mrs. Bert Palmer will read a paper on the music of Chile and Peril. Mrs..'J.,'lt. Woodmansee 'will give a piano solo. Following the meeting the Bel Canto chorus will rehearse. Mrs. Clarence Phillips directs. Shower for Charlotte Hilton— (Mrs. J t L. Hilton entertained several ladies Saturday evening in honor of her aister-in-law, Charlof-e Hilton, who spent the week end here. The group played Zioncheck with Ida Halpin winning high score prize and Mrs. Kyle Keith the low score prize. The table was decorated in pink and white. Miss Hilton, a bride-to-be, received many lovely gifts. Charlotte Hilton to Wed— Roy Hilton 1 announces the engagement and approaching marriage of his daughter, Charlotte to Homer Childs of Minneapolis. Charlotte has been employed for some time in Minneapolis by Lloyds Insurance Co. They plan'to be married in Washington, D. C., on May 9. Mr. Childs is employed by the F. B. I. and they will live in Washington. Easter Hat Party— IBeta Sigma phi sorority has invited 16 guests to an Easter Hat party, Thursday evening at Arlb's, Grill. Each person is to create a bonnet .out pf any material nad model, it' at the party; 'Lucille Black, Mrs. Merle Pratt and Jean Kinsey are the committee in charge. TJlis will be the first in a series o! rushing events.' . ' W. S. O. S. luncheon— : The Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist, church iwill hold a luncheon in the dining room of the church Thursday at one o'clock. Mrs. R. W. Anderson's circle will serve. Mrs. G. L. Vohs will have charge of the devotions and Mrs. L. J. Malueg is in charge of the program. Party for Soldier— Mrs. Fred )Jacob of Portland, Oregon, writes that she entertained at a Patriotic farewell party in honor, of her brother, Helmer Nord- strorn' who is entering the armed service. About 30 friends and relatives were present and he received many gifts. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Nordstrom of Algona. Shower for Georga Anne Geigel— Mesdames C. B. Murtagh, Paul Linholm, George Conklin, Frank Shilts and Katherine Parka will entertain a group of ladles this afternoon in the Presbyterian church basement at a miscellaneous shower honoring Georga Anne Geigel. Miss Geigel will be married Friday evening to Gerald Voigt of Fenton. Ladies' Aid Meets— The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 in the church basement. Mrs. Fred Geigel is in charge :of the devotions. Hostesses are Mesdames Henry Guderian, Lawrence Gillespie, David King, Marc Moore, C. C. Richardson, and Lafe Turner. Hospital News | 'ffaQjtygf&QirflJt^^ Kossuth Hospital March 81—Mrs. Gordon Garrison, Ruthven, boy; Dennis Beitz, Algona, medical; Mrs. Henry Dumsdorf, Bancroft, boy. AprU 1—Howard Klinksiek, Lakota, surgical. • April 2—'Fred Trede, Algona, medical; Mrs. Vernon Larson, girl. Apr'l 4—Richard Winter, Algona, surgical; Duane Long, Burt, surgical. General Hospital March 81——Mrs. Ralph Brown, Algona, boy. April 1—Mrs. J. C. Helm, Woden, surgical. AprU 8—Mrs. R. E. Lieb, Algona, surgical; Mrs. George Spikings, Algona, medical. April t—Mrs. R. H. Tietz, Lone Rock, boy; D. J. Buss, Algona, surgical. April ft—(Mrs. Axel Carlson, Wesley, surgical; Delmar Peterson, Algona,' medical. , The Second Judge Cooney In Fayette county, two brothers have been honored by elevation frj the district court bench. Governor Wilson's recent appointment of Attorney Martin H. Cooney of West Union to the district bench to succeed the late H. E. Taylor of Waukon recalls the fact that -Tames' Cooney, a brother lof Martin, was judge of the 13th district cou.rt, before becoming vice president of Wii- sftft & Co. Mwtis was defeated for republican national pommitteeman by Harrison H. Spongier of Cedar Rapids in 1940. Phyllis Mathes, daUghte? of Mr. and Mrs. F. t>. Malhes of tfeven- port, Was Married to Alfred Oleorge Savageftu sc-h 6f Mr. aftd Mrsi A* J. Savageau of Chlcagiv Saturday, April 4, The bride was born In Algona and attended high school here, moving to Ames With her parents in 1937 Where she Was graduated from High school, Her father was a well known cafe man here for many years. He operates a restaurant in Davenport At the present time. ''''.. Mrs. Sounders Entertains— Mesdames Harold Cowan, Pnul Harrilll, Marguerite Keneflck, H. B. White, H. L. McCorkle, Bill Lamb, D. L. McDonald. Carl Pearson, W. A. Sharp and Bill Lavelle drove to Fort Dodge Wednesday where they attended a party' given by Mrs. Floyd Saunders, formerly of Algona. Mrs. Marguerite Keneflck received the high score prize and Mrs. Bill Lamb received a farewell prize. Men's Club Meets— The Men's club of the Presbyter- Ian church will hold its first meet- Ing of' the new church year on Wednesday with a 6:45 dinner in the church basement. Mrs. Lloyd RoblnsOn will speak on "Norway" following 1 the business meeting. C. D. of A. Meets— The Catholic Daughters iof America will meet In the Academy hall Thursday afternoon for their regular business and social meeting. Hostesses are Mrs. J .B. Winkel and iMrs. Magnus Llchter of Burt. Hanky Shower— Mrs. Claire Gray entertained the members of her sewing club Wednesday afternoon and was the hoti- oree at a surprisee • handkerchief shower. Mr. and Mrs. Gray arc moving bo Webster City. Farewell for Soldier- Mr, and Mrs. Mike Pfeffer enter r tained at a seven-thirty dinner on Tlnesday evening ihrinoring their son, Mike, Jr., who leaves for the army next Thursday. The evening was spent playing cards, Woman's Bible Class— /The Woman's Bible class of the Congregational church will meet Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock with Mrs. Martin'Didriksen on Durant street. There will be a cov"- ered dish luncheon. Congregation Meeting— \ The anual congregation meeting of the Presbyterian church will be held Friday evening in the church basement. A lunch will be served at the dams pf the mfcettftf, ;<.•„. * Blfefe study TH6 PfesbytSflan Bible Study group will meet Thursday evening at sewn b'eldek In the church, The question tor 'discussion Is "Did Paul Ever Actually See Jesus." .-. i'JL. Sandra Shumway Is Four— Mrs;. Oaylord Shtimway will entertain three little girls at a party on, Thursday from ten o'clock until one honoring the fourth birthday of her daughter, Sandra. Delphian Luncheon— The Delphian club Wltf meet on Tuesday .for a one o'clock luncheon at the Algona Hotel. Mrs. A, E, Mlchel.will give a talk on "Jftpan - iThe Ladles AAsbfiitttton t df- the Congregational ehufch will meet on Thursday te. a 6n«, o'clock 1 luncheon. Mrs. Sylvia Gunn's circle will serve; Dorcw Society— ' The Dorcas Society will meefT on Friday April 10, at the home of Mrs. En B. Carbon. Mr*. L. E. Hovey is the assisting hostess. < Drldgette Club- Mrs. H, W. Becker will entertain the members of the Brldgette club at her home Wednesday afternoon. All Oiled Up I hate to go a bragging, . And speak' my little piece, But the wheel that does the squeaking ;|Is the wheel that gets the grease. ' We are oiled up for a ,big summer shoe trade. The stock Is new. The styles are the very latest and every pair from standard, nationally advertised factories.] Of course, we do not charge 'full advertised prices for any-of these good advertised lines. The men's 'Fortune' line advertised this year at $5,00 we still sell at $3.60. They are equal to any" $5.00 line on the market. The "Portage" men's oxfords are the' shoes we love to sell. They really do fit like a glove. All sizes $3.33, same old price as last year. Milwaukee King is king of them all. Their custom last Is a stylish comfort shoe.- The man that tries It on buys it and only pays $3.33 for it He saves $1.67. 'our Chlppewa leather sole- welt work shioe.retan upper Is now worth $3.35 wholesale at ^the factory. I have 50 dozen of them and am still passing them out at $3.25. They fit like a dress shoe. We have a retan leather sole men's work shoe in all sizes that we sell at $2.19. - They wear like iron. . Just a word bo the ladies about our new Patricia Pats. Our price on these beautiful pumps Is $3.50. Every other Patricia agency in the state of Iowa gets $4.75 to $5.00 a pair for them. Enough saldl Jimmie Nevilli THE SHOE MAN Mi. Farmer Now is the •"•-•^ Time to" REBUILD, REMODEL, REPAIR Put Your Farm Buildings in Order. SEE US. F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229 Bedroom Buy of the Month Lasting Bedroom Beauty All through the month of April we expect to put out real values in ' , • Bedroom Suites • Mattress and Springs PC sure and shop our bedi-qom department for better values, Fosters Furniture Store

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