The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 28, 1942 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 28, 1942
Page 3
Start Free Trial

? '- 'F LEEO.WOLFES, rrroNKA FOLKS WRITE FROM ARIZ. (Mr. and Mrs. 'Lee 0. Wolfe, have spent the'past few .winters in Phoenix, Arizona, have written the U. D. M. edltof a lettee in which Mrs. Wolfe mentions a gath* / erlhg of Kossuth county folks at the W. J. Bournes, kossuth county folks who arc also spending the winter there. Mrs. Wblfe has been .engaged during the winter in canteen work for the Red Gross. Mr. Bourne (Dr. Bourne's father) hud signed up as night watchman for certain nights of the Tweek* Mrs. Eraser, who IS also spending .the Winte'r there, has been doing knit"- llng. Mr.'and Mrs. Hal'Cowan cof Algdha, Wefe In Phoenl* Christinas time and they with the other Kossuth cbunty folks toad Christmas dinner together at the Bourne lioihe. Mrs. Wolfe continues: "Last week was quite exciting for us. Howard French, Grace and .Jean were here anfel spent part of .Friday afternoon with us and then ihey with Russell and his wife had supper with us Saturday. They had come from Tltonka to McNary •where Russell'works, to visit him. He had been married shortly be- Dore they came here. The same week the John Holtzbauer family of Tltonka also visited us. John roomed with us before he was married and they were enroute to San Diego where he has a plumbing job for. some defense project. ''Sunday there was a gathering of Kossuth county folks at the Bournes. Rev. and Mrs. Allen Wpod, formerly of. Tltonkn and 'Good Hope, stopped for the week end as they were returning to Iowa after a winter in California with Mrs. Wood's sister. Gladys Trib- on-Paddbck arid family, Mrs. Fraser and the Guy Gastons (she was Raise More Chicks, Ducklings, Turkeys FOOD WILL WIN THE \ WAR Order your May and % June broods now. More eggs and poultry meats are needed. Come in and see our started chicks—many good bargains. Come Ire or phone your order today, 'or see our representative nearest you. A U. S. Approved. U. S. Pullorum Tested Hatchery. SWEA CITY HATCHERY Phone 35 Swea City, la. 15-tf formerly, Esther Melnzer of Buft), Lee and ft were there, Had A de> llghtful day together. "This afternoon' Lee and I drove to Luke Field about 16 miles west .of us to look at the home newly- completed In a housing project. They are Ideated between Lltoh- fleld and the Good Year airplane parts plants.. The buildings are modern In every detail and we are told all have either been rented or purchased on a time payment plan. A yeaY ago there wasn't even: an alf field there. One can hardly realize the work and building that has been done In less than a year. "1 wish you could see the lawns and flower gardens here now. They are magnificent! The most vivid dolors one can Imagine In blossoms and there are hedges of sweet p'eas fully ten 'feet high to be seen at some places. "Driving this afternoon we no- tlcea newly-erected signs rondlrif? 'Military Zone No. 1—Restricted Area', meaning no Japs may be permitted In these areas. "A boy from Elmore graduated In the first civilian pilot training course offered by the American Airways here. His picture was In the Sunday paper and I've been trying to get a mat to send you, but so far haven't succeeded. Thought you might like to have It. "Don't know for sure .when we will be home. Have thought of trying to stay through the slimmer, but don't think We will. "Had a card from your sister, Maggie, a couple of weeks ago. Must write to her soon. "We are so sorry June Is sick c 1 stain find hope 'the Illness is not sgrlous. "We both send our best v/lshes to you. The paper is finer than over and we thank you for remembering us so kindly with It." Lakota Girl Scouts Select Mrs. A. C. Schissel Leader •Lakota f At a recent meeting of the Girl Scouts, Mrs. A. C. Schissel was chosen by the troop committee as the new leader of the local Girl Scouts. No assistant has as yet been chosen. The present troop consists of three patrols with a total membership of 21. All but the five'new members are working to become second class scouts, also Junior Red Cross nux'ses, the latter under the Supervision of Mrs. R. L. Williams. Mrs. W> D. Ley is,the retiring leader and Janice Inlay the retiring assistant. The local Scouts were organized in .1.939. Kossuth County Boy Receives His Wings Ledyard: Billy McDonald, a sophomore at St. Thomas Colege ia St. Paul,"" spent the week end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack McDonald.' Billy has received his wings and is now a pilot. He Is taking CPT training at St. Thomas college with his liberal arts course. $$$$$$$ $ $ $.$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $$$$$$$$ $ CASH 25-50-75-100-150- LOANS We can arrange a cash loan for ypu to pay your bills, taxes, buy coal, repair your car and many other need§. MONEY SAME DAY YOU APPLY" Write Us ' Gome In Phone 783 SPECIAL PLAN FOR FARMERS ,-•-.. •' ' *» Kossuth County Credit Bureau " 9!i North Dodge Algrona, la. 6-8 SS 40-46 c $ $i$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$ ?$$$$$$$ :..;•.,,.<*•'•• - - . Coast-to-Coast Store Week Paint Up and Clean Up Interior Gloss , Enamel Q t 79c Gallon $2.89 Varnish 4-hour dry, qt. „,, Gal, clear, 4-hour dry $2.25 Art Enamel Pint enamel ,—„—09o Quart £4 <f Q t Keystonq -„ <P I «,! »P / Porch and. Floor Paint Keystone ' COn Quart—„,„.-_ 9«rlf One-half £4 4 Q Wall CLEANED s. House Paint SUPER GRAPE Gallon &O AQ 5 gal. lots— 9C« C t«' White only. F R E E—F REE 1 Gal. Linseed Oil with' each 5 gal. House Paint, •Barn Paint Gal, $1 -25 , 5 gallon lots, FREE Household <f AJ* Cleaner, pfct — I wl# Screen M A M Paint, qt, «t*H» 69c size, pktt „,,,- mWw DIC«A.J>00 Cleaner, pkt, — Coost-to-Coast Store SENECA QUINTS ARE BANQUETED ON WEDNESDAY Seneca: The Seneca girls' and boys' basketball teams were honored at a three-course, banquet at the Seneca school gymnasium Wednesday evening. Forty-two guests were seated at tables decorated with red, white and blue streamers. The following program was enjoyed with the toastmaster 'being Mel- vbr Klein: Mess Call, Marjorle Osborn; clarinet trio, "The Star Spangled Banner"; patriotic songs, group singing; Intelligent Corpse, Lloyd Wilberg; Veteran of Many Battles, Blanche Olson; flute solo, Mar- jorle Moore; Veteran of Many Battles, Frank Seely; vocal duet, Kenneth Volgt, and Gene Bollig; Veteran of Many Battles, Lois Looft; clarinet trio; Donna Jean Bollig, Sergeant; Donna Jean 1 Foley, Buck Private; Michael Kennedy, Recruit; duet, Jean and JoAnne Kennedy; Palm, Wayne (Lynch; remarks. Donna Jean Cody; Miss Wrolstad, Army hostess; Supt Clagle, Colonel; Mr Hanna presented letters; the group joined In singing "God Bless America; Taps, Marjorie Osborn and Frank Seely; lights out. The Seneca school faculty were the guests. The 'banquet was prepared and served by the parents of the boys and girls. 4nHTRAINING CLASS COMPLETES COURSE The last 4-H training school for this year's project was held at the Bancroft public school Thursday, with Miss Nell Thompson from the extension service of Iowa State college In charge.. Food Preservation and Canning was discussed. Twelve leaders and 4-H girls received thr* lesson and had the opportunity at meeting Miss Schultz, the new home .demonstration agent fort our county. Joyce McKean and Mrs. Henry Looft represented the Seneca Stars at this training school. iFay Harmon was a business caller at Austin, Minn., Friday. Wllma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Osbom, has been ill with the measles. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Crouch attended the funeral of Mrs. Louisa A. Thompson at Burt Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hantelman and family were Sunday callers at the Frank Humphrey home, Fenton. At the recent music contest at Swea City the Seneca Band placed Second in Its group. The wood-wind trio composed /of Jean Wilberg, Jeanne Looft and LaVonne Bailey placed first as did Blanch Olson with a baritone solo. A Sunday School teachers' meeting was held at .the Rev. S. O. Sande home last Tuesday evening. Classes were organized and plans were made for the year's work. Teachers present were A. E. Nelson, Robert Halverson, Mrs. Otto Wilberg and Mrs. Henry Loofk Classes were first held Sunday morning at ten o'clock. The Seneca Band Mothers club held its annual meeting Tuesday afternoon at the Seneca school with Mesdames Oscar Patterson and Roy -Gsborn ras-hostesses. - -New officers were elected as follows: president, Mrs. Clem Dotson; vice -president, Mrs. Virgil Moore; secretary, Mrs. Albert Cody, and treasurer, Mrs. Howard Richards. , Mr. and Mrs. -Ray Osborn and family attended a family get-together and farewell party honoring Merle Cooper at the Clyde Cooper home in Algona last 'Wednesday evening. Merle terminated a week's visit Friday with his parents, after having been graduated from the Great Lakes Naval Training station in Chicago. He will remain In Chicago for a probable six months or more extensive training. The Seneca Progressive Farmers 4-H club met at the Bud Dotson home for their April meeting. All but three members responded to roll call by giving the name of their project, breed, and weight. Elvln Godfredson talked on starting baby chicks. Kenneth Campbell gave a report on butter and cheese making. Bud Dotson and Elvin Godfredson had charge of recreation Refreshments were served by Mrs. Dotson at the close of the meeting. Ted Jensen is the local leader. /The Mite socfety meets Wednesday afflSrnOon H Ap*il 29, at the Presbyterian church, with Mrs. Eatl Miller. Mfs. EUlaabeth Patterson and Mrs. E. E. Paine a9 hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Warren KlngsdoH and L. A. Boetehef left Friday for their homes at McFarlctnd and But- tonwlllow, Calif., after spending several weeks with Burt relatives. Harry McChane brought Mrs. McChane from Minneapolis Wednesday where she had spent a week. She had also been to Alexandria, Minn., where her sister, Mrs. Carl Lovstad, had suffered a stroke. (Mr. and Mrs. Karl Andersen (it- tended a butter-makers' meeting at Ruthven Thursday. Karla Jean, who had been visiting since Sunday with her gandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Andersen, at Huirtboldt, came home with them. Mr. and Mrs. John Emmert, of Mason City, Kenneth Graham of Plymouth, and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Graham, Bode, came over Friday to attend the class play. Mrs. Em- .mert remained here until Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Graham. Mrs. G. U. Fairbanks recently received hews of the promotion of her son, Luther, to the rank of major. Major Fairbanks is in the: U. S. air corps and is stationed at Tampa, Fla. He has been connected with the air service since 1929, but was on the reserve list several years. He went 'back into active duty three years ago. ILarry, young son 1 of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Holding, escaped with on- y minor burns and singed eye- trows and lashes when he threw a .in can containing gasoline on a bonfire Monday evening. The flames rushed out toward him and his clothes caught 'fire. However, his 'ather arrived just at that moment and put out the fire. BURT YOUNG MAN FRACTURES LEG IN CYCLE SPILL Burt:'Wilfred Faulstich,,son of Mr. .and Mrs. Walter Faulstich, was found early Thursday morning by Evan Flnnell at the corner west of Burt, 'badly injured in a motorcycle accident. He had apparently went into the ditch when trying to make the corner to the south He had been there from about one o'clock.until past six in the morning. He was thought to be dead at first and the coroner was called Further examination showed he wag living and a doctor was callec and 'he was taken to the Kossuth hospital, where he was found "to have 'suffered ft brain concussion and >a broken leg, ' (Mrs, V. E. Jones, Algona, S pen Tuesday at the H. Q. Buell home. Mrs. J. H. Graham returned on Friday from Webster' City, where she had spent a week with relatives Henry Sankey is spending a few days' furlough her? with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sankey The Bqrt baseball team won its thir4 victory last week Tuesday 'when it defeated Fenton by a 21 fo $ score. Mr. "i|n4 Mrs, C. W, Patterson ang Mr> and Mrs.'Al Steahle *p<m Sunday Jn Minneapolis yislting with rajatfyes, Ray Janice BannsJeUer Corwith Visited last week with her unei< an4 aunt, Mr. and Mra. W, J Mr, and Mrs. H. Q. Pue.ll *the week end with tfcejr friends, Mr. and ^Mrs. W, & Tbomsw, at Minn, Corn Moves East Akron, Ohio, and Buffalo, N. Y., were the destinations of 70 carloads of corn, containing approximately 114000 bushels called Jn by the overnment In the Ringsted area recently. ^Previously 20,000 bushels of corn had been shipped to'Chi- cago. BERHOW-CASSEM NUPTIAL SWEA CITY,SUNDAY Swea City: Sunday, April 19, at 3 p. m., Maxine, daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. Marlln Berhow, and Walter, son of iMr. and Mfs. John Cassem, were married at the Ser- how home, the Revl Evelyn L.. Chamberlln of the Full Gospel Mission church reading the ceremony. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Emmet BerhoW. Mrs. Henry John- aon, sister of the bride, sang "1 Love You Truly" and "My Task" with Ardis Cassem, cousin of the groom 'at the piano. A delicious lunch was served by the bride's mother to 66 relatives and friends. The young couple is employed \n Swea City, Mr. Cassem at the Mortensen Products Co. mill and Mrs. Cassem at the Forest City Produce Co. They have an apartment in the A. C. Llnde residence. {Thursday, April 30, the Men's Brotherhood will meet at the Guild hall. O. L. Trlckel, Lakefleld, Minn., visited old friends here Tuesday .afternoon. The Fagerlunds are moving from the Erickson house to the Frakcs house this week. •Mrs. August Helmke has gone to Orange, Calif., to be with her mother, Mrs. Mary Kraft, who is seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Klucas left Swea City last Week for Austin, Minn., where Mr. Kluots will work in a packing plant. The Immanuel Lutheran church congregation recently voted to use $3500 whlctt had accumulated in a building fund for defense savings bonds. W. E. Carlson, local chairman for the Navy Reltef drive which ended last week, reports $110 collected here, which is considerably above our quota. Teachers and officers of the M. E. Sunday School entertained the pupils at a birthday party Saturday from 2 to 4 p. m. Each pupil present brought an offering of one dent for each year he has lived. Refreshments were served. S. D, Evans, a former Swea City resident, but now living at Stockton, 111., is quite sick In a hospital at Rockford, 111. His daughter, Mrs. Clifford McAninch, of North Platto, Nebr., Is with Mr. and Mrs. Evans during her father's Illness. Three new babies have 'been born recently In this community. On Wednesday a week ago a son was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Dolan. On Sunday, the 19th, a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roal- SOR at an Algona hospital, and on last Tuesday also at an Algona hospital, a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford McGregor. Dean of fttote Capt. W. L. Hufitef, 73, of Belle- Vue, has rounded out 80 years of active piloting of boats on the Mls- slppl river. He Is known as the dean of Mississippi river pilots. Last year he deaired to retire bul persuade^ l»y tM Jy oil "for Ihfe of lack 6t t<* will pilot the "Mart* **4lft season. THE FINEST THINGS IN LIFE \'! .'.V.'V.v V.V.V1 M\>*i'f.«', Hoit to *• most In Stowx Oty.'' You arc wtlcom*. HOTEL MARTIN SIOUX CITY «»«»»««»»»»»»«»«««»*««»»»»»»•»«•«««»••*•«»«»»•*» Linoleum at Catalogue Prices ; We have just received a complete new stock of ; Linoleums. Last week's business practically cleaned \ our stock out. Everyone appreciates this opportun- I ity of buying Linoleums in this way— \ No waiting-No substi- \ tution of patterns > —No money returned because they do not have the ; goods you want. ; You will find the pattern you want here in Felt ; Base, Burlap Base, Print or Inlaid, and all at the I same price you would pay if you send for it ^ I Come in today while the stock is large. RICHARDSON'S FURNITURE COMPANY "North lowas Fastest Growing Furniture Store" »»»»»«»»»»«»»»»»»»»»«»»»»•»««»*»»»»•»•»»»»»»»»»» liMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllllll^ I KRESENSKY'S E.O.M. VALUES" • • • | Clearance of Spring I Dresses Sheer Bemberg — Washable Miami cloth, pastel crepes. W3££5J%&t Dark prints an ( d crepes. ^*~ Some are worth to $8.95. Sizes 11 to 44. S • j Lovely printed Jersey — print- 5 ed crepe, jacket dresses. All new ^"best-selling styles, size? 10 to 46. 7.95 Special Purchase ARCH SHOES Beige, with turf tan trim in pretty oxford styles. Regular $6 shoes —all sizes, now only 4.95 Slack SUITS -s. These are worth much more on today's market. Jackets have long or short Sleeves? glxtra sizes at a ' slight advance in price. Cool serviceable fabr-ics. 3.98 WASH DRESSES G d o d looking cotton print dresses in nice styles. A rare value with cotton prints priced where they are now. $1.59 "ROL RAY" HOSE The new rayon hose — also sijk hose, new colors. A value for 98c pair SLIPS Your opportunity to get a nice slip at the old price —tea rose and white. -Tailored and lace trim, sizes 32 to 44. $1,39 SKIRTS Some nice wool skirts in plaids, plains only. $2.98 SWEATERS All wool, in slip-on and coat styles—long or short sleeves, sizes 34 to 40. .$2.19 SLACKS Navy or brown, heavy cotton slacks, pre-shrunk —sizes 12 to 20, at $1.25 38 to 44 ^ $1.39 BANQUET DRESSES For the girl graduate, soft full long dresses |n cotton sheers and rayon s, sizes 12 to 20, $3.99 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinH Clearance Sale of SPRING SUITS Choose your suit now at reduced prices. Wear jacket or skirt separate. Suit values that sold from $14.95 to $29.75. All sizes. Reduced now to $10 $15 $251 COAT SALE 12 only coats, capes, light and dark colors and tweeds /now only $8.95 PRETTY HATS Specially Priced Here is a group, of smart spring ha\s— in felts and straw, many sold as high as «.9B, $1.89 s' Floor, 1st Floor I IP^ 1 I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free