The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 19, 1942 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 19, 1942
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Page 8
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"V • The Altfona Ufttor fi*a MoftWfl, A CLASS OF 1942 GIVEN DIPLOMAS THURSDAY NIGHT Eighty-Seven in Class, Commercial, 7 Norma! Training, 35 General, College - When presentation of diplomns Is made at the commencement exer- , clses in the high school auditorium Thursday night 87 students will receive a certificate. Fourteen of them have completed commercial training, seven normal training, 31 • college preparatory training and 35 the general course. Prof. J. P. I Ryan head of the Grninell speech department will deliver the com' mencement address. ' The Graduates iLeatha M. Adams Robert R. Amunson. Kenneth Lee Asa, Merril Eugene Bacon, Kenneth E. Bakken, Wayne Barr, Max Richard Bartholomew, Ida Marie Bernau, Howard L. Black, Bonita M. Bosworth, Harriet Elizabeth Brown, Marvin Lee .Calhoun, Clarice Lacon Campney, Fern Carney, Merle Elles Chamberlain, Merle Leon Conklin, Betty Courtney. Maxine Ethel Dailey, Mary Lea Dearchs, Richard Lee Ditsworth, George F. Dutton, Donald Lester Engstrom, Mildred Faulstich, LoiS Marguerite Gardner, Robert F. Geigel, Henry Karl Geilenfeld, Kenneth Geilenfeld, Lester E. Godden, Burnadett E. Gunder, Crimb A. Gunder, Mary Ellen Halpin, Ruth . Marie Heerdt. Charlotte Ann Johnson, Fern M. Johnson, James O. Kenefick, Du- Wayne Frederick Klein, William H. Koh(l, Dot KuchynWa,, Meredith Elaine Larson, Dorothy Leigh, Adella Lemkee, Arest V. Maharas, Herbert J. Mathes, Phyllis Elaine Maxwell, Charles L. McVay, Ada Maxine Moore, Owen Nichols, Jr., Leota Velma Nprris, "Burns Nugent, Neal E. Olin, Norman EX Palmer, Richard Donald Palmer, Gerald Edward Pederson, Blane Phillips, Joan Maree Potter, Mary Joyce Rich, Emma Jeanne Ringgenberg, Mary Lee Rochleau, Shirley Mae Roney, Richard Lee Sampson, Betty Sarchet, Letty A. Sarchet, Mart P. Scheme!; James W. Scobee. Vincent F. Seller, Edward C. Skilling, Audrey Jane Slagle, Eleanor Irene Sorensen 1 , John Lee Stephens, George Thomas Steven, Ilene Mae Stockwell, J. Wayne Strayer, Rosalie Ann Swansan, Mitch J. Taylor, Naomi Telkamp, Betty Jean Turner, Lee E. Turner, Bernice B. Venema, Shirley Irene Voyles, Calvin Dwaine Wadleigh, Catherine Louise Wadleigh. Donna Jean Waldron, Cecil L. Will, Do'nald E. Will, Robert Dean Willasson, Shirley Jean Wittern, Robert B. Wray. Dudley Hardy, of Lu Verne, Missing in Philippines Action • LuVerna) Mrs. Fern Wyatt, o Hardy, has received word that he son, Dudley, has been reported miss ing since the fall of Corregldor. Hi had been stationed at the Philip pines for four years, the first three in a commissary store on shore anc the past on the supply ship the U S. S. Vagabond). The telegram, which was from the navy department at Washington said that he may be a prisoner of the Japs an that any further word received would *e dispatched to Mrs. Wyatt The last letter Mrs. Wyatt received from her son was in March. Tlv Wyatts live on a farm between Lu- Verne and Renwick. Mrs. Rice's Mother Dies in Eagle Grove Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rice attended the funeral of Mrs. Rice's mother, Mrs. L. B. Middleton, in Eagle Grove last Friday. Mrs. Middle- ion was in her 81st year and had jncn in good health until recently. She was born in LcJand, Illinois, Oct. 24, 1861, and was married to Mr. Middleton in 1882. They cele- arated their golden wedding last Warch 1, There are four surviving hildren and her husband. The Widdletons have been prominent in Eagle Grove for the past 56 years, locating there in 1886. The funeral was largely attended at the Methodist chw.rch. Those from out-of-town attending were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Middleton of Waterloo, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Middleton of Cheyenne, Wyo., Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rice of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Piper of Washington, D. C.. Mrs. Charles Du Charme of Detroit, Mich., Mrs. C. E. Middleton and daughter, Miss Margaret Middleton of Des Mpinas, Mrs. Richard Parrish of Ottumwa and Mrs. Robert Hill of Burlington. Then, Father—Now, Son Several years ago, Dave Sutherland and Clifford Braley played baseball together at Kellogg. This year, the names of Sutherland and Braley again appear together on the roster of a baseball team. The Montezuma high school baseball team brought out Dave Sutherland, Jr., and two of Cliff Braley'a Mrs. Middleton's greatest content lay in her. ,home, but she was keenly interested in all of the affairs of the city in which she lived. She was a member of the Methodist church and had serveu in various groups as presiding officer. She was a charter member and one of the first officers of the Eagle Grove Eastern Star. Mrs. Middleton radiated cheerfulness and laughter came easily to her lips. Of her it can truly be said. "She lived in deeds, not years. >in thoughts, not moments, in heartbeats, not in figures on the dial." Real fotate Men Met At Bancroft Thursday The Uossuth County Real B$tat Board met at Bancroft last Ifcurs day night at the Bradley Cafe fd a 6:80 dinner and to arrange for f campaign for advertising to ao quaint the public with the alms o the group. A drive for<added 'mem bership Is being made and the sec retary urges all checks ibe in hi hands by the 20th. This Is the sec ond year of the organization of the board and real estate problems are handled in an ethical manner by board members. H. D* Hutching is president and Charles Ostwinitle is the secretary. Radio Men for Navy The Navy needs radio service am repair men. If you are experienced in radio service and repair and can pass a simplified radio examination you may be enlisted as high as Radio Technician second class anc transferred to a commercial school for preliminary instruction. If you fail in this school you will be discharged, or, at your own request, retained in a rating you are quail- lied to hold. Interested radiomen make application at the Navy Recruiting Station, Spencer, Iowa. MARKETS Harold Behnke Heads St. Paul's Young People's Society Whittemore: The Young People's society of St. Pauls congregation held its regular meeting at the Lutheran school auditorium Thursday evening. Officers were elected at this meeting who are: Harold Behntae, president; Raymond Meyer, vice president; Alice Hemrich, secretary; Luanna Dau, treasurer; Irene Bell, Wayne Bell ami Phyllis Vaurt, chairman of the department of Christian Knowledge; Bertha Potratz, chairman of the Christian Service; Regina Feyo, Wilma Dau and Norman Schultz, membership committeee and Dori othy Braatz, librarian. FLY SEASON IS HERE Fly Nets, Canvas Nets, Cord Nets, Leather Nets, Wire Nose Baskets, Tobin Nose Baskets. Cattle Spray, 75c per gal. Kohlhaas Hardware HOGS Heavy butchers, 180-200 $13.75 Heavy butchers, 200-300 13.80 acking sows, 2700-300 13.60 'acking sows, 360-400 13.40 CATTLE banners and cutters $4.50-6.50 Fat yearlings .1 10.00-11.00 Stock steers _... 9.00-11.00 Veal calves 8.00-14.00 'at steers 10.00-11.00 Bulls 8.00-8.50 SHEEP Choice r $ai.DO-ttl.25 Medium , lOtOO-11.25 lommon 2.00 !ulls 3.00 down 'at ewes 3.00-5.00 GRAIN o. 2 white corn, new $.82ii No. 2 yellow corn, old 70M; No. 2 mixed corn, new 70 No. 1 yellow corn, old 72VJ 27 Ib. test white oats 44% No. 2 yellow soybeans l.liO No. 3 barley 47 EGGS Extras 28c Mediums 26c Dirty and checked eggs 23c Cash cream— Sweet 40c No. 1 39c No. 2 «7c „ POULTRY Hens, over 5 Ibs 17 1 ,4c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs 17c Hens, under 4 Ibs > 13c Cocks, over 4Vi lie tocks, under 4% 9c No. 3 poultry, 3c less. These are Monday quotations. Prices are subject to change by time of publication. . AXIS INVADED CORN CROP—Japanese' Beetle damage, causes loss shown on ears at left, can be controlled by use of "G" Hybrids bred to resist beetles. Ears at right Illustrate^ pro- ductibn of resistant "G" Hybrids grown under same conditions in southeastern Pennsylvania. Studies are being made there noto so that resistant strains may be developed before Japanese Beetle gets to the central corn belt. Entomologists believe Japanese beetles will be serious pests in the middle west in years to come. The Japanese Beetle was imported into thie country from the Orient years ago according to the IT. S. D. A. QUADRUPLETS-^Alger, Ohio: These five day old purebred Hampshire lambs born on the farm of J. M. Hively here in April and all doing well as this is written a month later. It takes /a real mother to feed and keep an eye on four 'babies at once, but this prolific Hampshire mother is daing it, in her all-out effort to produce wool and Iambs to win' the war. AROUND IOWA Quality PRINTING Check Up Now On Your Letterheads —Memo Heads Envelopes —Statements Billed Booklets and Forms Blotters —Enclosures There Isn't Anything We Can't Print! Call 16 or 17 The Algona Upper Des Moines "Buy At Home—It Pays Dividends" Njo Fire Wright County Sheriff Roy Wilson was the cause of considerable excitement in Clarion one night. Wilson accidentally hit the siren attachment calling the fire department together. Within two minutes all the volunteer firemen in town were on the scene, ibu^ there was no actual fire. Bicycle Schools The Clarinda Senior Boy Scouts lave been sponsoring bicycle schools :o acquaint riders with rules of riding and- local ordinances. The a$outs explain the riding parts of the bikes, how to ride and safety measures. Two Time Appearance Virgil Cole of Sac City was recovering from a broken arm received when he collided with something while cycling. Last week the same arm was broken in the same place when he fell from a teeter- totter. Virgil says it is a nuisance. Long Time Walt Dale Smith of Grinnell started proceedings in January, 1938, to obtain a patent. The patent finally was granted in April, 1942, more than four years later. Smith s patent aplies to a combination bed and carriage for ambulance work. His Own Way iFor the first time in 30 year: Grundy county will hove no eon- test for the election of a sheriff. John A. Meyer, serving his firs! term as sheriff will have no opposition at the primary or the genera' election. Afothers Remembered IFred Woolen, O-;d:n baker, remembered some ol the local mothers on Mothers' Day with cakes. He presentc.' 1 . cakes to the mother with the largest number of boys in the U. S. armed forces and to the oldest mother registering. Bad Luck Galore! Mrs. Leo Flander of Sigourney had a double dose of bad luck the other day. First, she was bitten by a cat which later developments showed had hydrophobia; later, she fell from a ladder and injured her back. Post-lMjorttan ' "Lad", a shepherd dog owned by Wendell and Wayne Durham, was reported to the Jefferson police department as either sick or injured. Policeman Bill Gilroy answered the call and says he found the dog frothing at the mouth, so- be shot him. The, many friends of "Lad" then wondered if perhaps he had been shot needlessly, and city officials ordered a post-mortem. The doctor's report was that in his opinion, "Lad 1 had been hit by a car, as the right shoulder was badly crushed, three ribs were broken and the lung cavity filled with blood. Lad's friends were assured that he could not have survived his injuries, and their minds are now at rest regarding his death. Football Squad Mr. and Mrs. James V. Corrigan living near 'Harper's Ferry, have their own football .squad, and plenty of 'boys to help around the farm. Their family consists of It sons, ranging in age from three years to 18 years, and all are at home. UNUSUAL RECORD—Fort Recovery, O.: Photo shows the Fort Recovery baseball team, champions -of Mercer Co., Ohio, that has had the spectacular record of 8 shutouts out of their last 9 games, one of which '-broke a 23 game wnining streak 5 to 1. Three'of these games have been perfect since no one reached first and no errors were made. Front row, left to right: Coach Walter F. Barnes, John Lies, Louis Hemmelgarn, Harold "Boots" Faller, Jim Schlemann, Dominic Coughlin, Norbert Metzger and Jerry Zehringer. Back row, left tt> right: Paul Neiberding, John Collins, Carl Steinbrunner, Wilfred Coughlin, Mgr. Jimmy ,Mott, John'McCpnaha, Lester Staugler, Bill Bellis and Jim~.. Anthony. Dominic Coughlin pitched two of ihe perfect games and Faller the other. MOTHERS OF WAR HEROES—Camden N. J.: Mothers of famous American war heroes were brought together for a Mothers' Day rally staged by the R. C. A. Manufacturing Company and the Camden Girl Scouts in Camden's Johnson Park. Pictured here left to right after they met are:' Talia Lockard, sister of Sgt. Joseph Lockard who spotted the approach of Jap planes at Pearl Harbor, Mrs. Joseph Lockard, the Hero's wife, Mrs. Dorothy Lockard, his mother, Mrs. Betty Bowell 'Of Camden, N. J., designated by- the Girl Scouts of Camden as the typical "War Mother" and Mrs. Clara Wermiith, of Chicago, Mother of Captain Arthur Wermuthj Hero of Bataan who has often been called the "One Man Army," '• • QassifieclJAcls Wanted LAROfi pendent oil company wanU.to lease service station. Slatlort should be well located and fully equipped Write (BOX No. efr, '20*22 ING, lawn moWer shapenlng, at Viking Station, Sexton. See* D. J. Ooeders. POti. RENT— Heated room over Klein peter -Foodl Store. .See Jtinfe Corey at Upper Des Moines office. 44-tf Lost and Found STRAYffiD Oft STOMiN'r-Pour head yearling heifers and one steer from my place 6 miles north'- of Sexton, Wednesday, May 13, Please notflfy <3. O.' MdFartandj, phone Burt 10'on .96. < 20* Miscellaneous JUST ARRIV!HID-^A new ship* ment of Lu Ray dishes. Come In and see our display.-^-Qamble store. FARMERS—Shift's Baby Chicks caw b,e money makers.. Place your order early to Insure getting them when you want them.—Svrfft & Co. .Hatchery/ Algona, ,Iowa. 9-tf 97% LIVABILITY! Actually 9.7 out ol every 10 okiok* allya and healthy at 8 weekil .That't the life ' atory at mow ,than 100,000 day.oldSwIlt'.B.byChloka. Place and order today with your neateit 8 wilt Hatohary. Swift's Baby Chicks ItoVA' -KosButh Rkdld A Electrics, Alf onar tow*, i 9-tf *Ne AlfbfiA tfflps* 1 fts Moliiw AOthbrlzed t Sn1lth'Corona And , T Underload Dealer » „ Allen Adding Machines > 8-tf IF YOU NfiHt) a rubber staftip for any purpose,'you can order thetn at The Algona Uppef Dei Moines, 606 and Up. t ' !S*-k» ___ wwk* Legal totms Second sh«U CWpy sheets Ink pads, fitan.ps Stamp pad Ink Printing At TH6 Algons/tlfppef Nojfth t>«dge. ' Molnes f SWIFTS POULTRY and Swine concentrates contain all of the proteins, minerals and vitamins necessary for correctly balanced diet, with your home groWn grains. Poultry concentrates, 37% protein, $4.35. Swine concentrates, ' 41% protein, $3.80. Egg Mash, $3.00.—Swift & Co., Algona, Iowa. 7-tf ROAN BELGIUM STALLION for service.—D. L. McArthur, 3% miles west, 4 north of Algona. 20* SEE^ME FOR Real Bargains la /arms, loans, drainage surveying and estimates on tlle.-^Phil J. Kohl- 'iaas, phone 22, Algona. 16-tf *" Exchange Dept. Basement Good Used Furniture" Dining room—Living room suites .Breakfast set*, Buffets. Radios RATES—Minimum charge 25c for 13 words or less. Cash rate, 2e per word, paid in advance. For Sale HYBRID SEED CORN Iowa 306, State certified. Germination 96% or better, $4.00 to $5.00 per bu. Also have some certified 939 rounds at $3.00. M. A. Sorlien Phone 2579 Bode, la. 19-20* WE STILL HAVE small electric appliances available without priority.—Pratt Electric Co. 20 FOB SALE—1937 Ford "60" Vr8 Good condition. Good tires. Heater. Also some tools.—Hanna Nelson, Wesley. 19-20* FOR SALE—(Moews & Lowe, either yellow or white seed corn and also some silo corn.—Andrew AC. Hansen, dealer, 439 N. Williams. ae-tf IFOR SALE OR TRADE—Ford V- 3, 2 door sedan. Perfect mechanical condition. New 1942 style. Hot waTter heater. Five top grade tires, with less than 2,000 miles. Car has 2600 miles. Mohair cushions, seat covers, paint, all perfect condition. Will take up to 1500 bu. outdoor ear corn at 25c over market. Equally good trade for any kind of livestock.—®, li, Gilbert, phone 97?-W. Home only from 6 p. m, to 7 a. jn. • 20* ON HAND—Thousands of and Started Chiqks every day. ; — Thompson Hatchery, Elmore, Minn. 10-13*-24 FOR SAiLE—213 A. well improved farm with modern house, new barn, other good buildings, 2% miles from Algona, low tax, price 115.00.—Edw. Capesius, Algona, Iowa. 20 USED MACHINERY Gas and electric engines. Used cream separators, Bttery and Electric radios, • 'Vacuum sweepers. Washing machines, • ' Quarter H. P. electric motors. AJgon* Maying Store 20 FOR SALE—Hybrid seed corn. Early 90 day for late planting, Indiana 416 and Iowa New Lancaster, $2.60 to $4.00; also WFG silo corn. ' C. Cwrlislej, ; 20« SALEr-lS8§ Ctevrolet fle- luxe 2-door sedan. Priced to sell. -HCasey Loss. 17-tf FOR SALE-SpeciaJ Sale 10 Pay Old Rocks, Rwto, Wy^ndotjes, Austra-Whites, Giants, I^g-Rocfes, Win- orcas, White, Buff and Brown Leghorns. <Jet your h^use ready now and get them at Bargain prices, Guaranteed strpng and heahhy.— Hamilton Hatcheries, Bancroft and Titonba, la. - 17-tf SALE V-« tvo door sedan.. Peffect me- cbanicalc9n.dit<?n.. water beater, ^fm^f, c SALE There will be a .household sale ^t the late Hugh McMahon farm, 8' miles northwest of Algona on Thursday, May 21, at 9 o'clock. Story and Clark Piano 2 pioce Living Room Suite 8 piece Dining- Room Suite. 9x12 Olson Rug 2 Congoleum Rugs Reds, Dresser, kitchen chairs, dishes anil other articles. IT'S BLOSSOMTIME 725 —Aqu», gold, win* «nd green. 1 Shell? «o 70. 73«-Green, blue and tan, SIMS 14 to, 20^38 and 40. 8.OO Iff Key DuntiHI Blottom flm« — with patterns culled from the American Country Scenet translated in rayon broadcloth. In a garden variety ofcolprsj Other Kay Ditahills at $6.50 and $9.00 Chrischilles What About A&P LOW PRICES Now that everybody is talking about CEILING "PRICES Now that ceiling prices are affective, ail A $ P Super Markets and A & P Ppbd Stores will continue to give you real low prices on fine foods every day, just as they have been doing. | The new "ceiling price" regulation wiU not v alter in & way A & P's low price policy. This means that day at A & P you wijll^ontihue to get the best foods tfo-xv markets afford at our lowest possible prices^ And here is another important fact to remember, FOOD ; PRICES WILL NOT BE IDENTICAL IN ALL FOOD * STORES on and after May 13th, Pi^ will cont^ue, to differ in food stores on the same art;icle«Must ip ^ey have heretofore, ' •• ' ~-' ' -v ' ' ' ' - '','') .''•'•.' ~ ' * s * '* OUR CUSTOMERS SAVE MONEY A * P, during the last eight years, has made big reductions in its operating costs. These savings have been ~ passed along to our custonierfl, so that today they have 9c more of eveyy food dollar to spend, .tfewrttygr ^ /• It ia A & P's po|$y to optinue to conduct ite business p economically ^ |)aapl|le, thus to give you the utmost for evey food dollar yp |pen4 at A & P Stores. Ji&P FOOB STOKES / / O Vi N t L) AW U O H t U A I fc D t> > I ,i t G H £. A AND HACIMC If A COMPANY

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