The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 26, 1942 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 26, 1942
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.f tt SixAlgOMHStO Help Mile Alaska Road Awaiting wderS to leave for At aska the first , of this week are Floyd ®. Pierce, of the States Cafe, and C. C. Boone, Uldon Lindstrom, Bernard Green, chas, ;MeVay and iRerry " Owens. Already their clothes have been packed and ship,- ped and is preceding them to Fair* banks, .Alaska, When orders come for their call they will pick up their handbag and ,gb either to Sioux City or Minneapolis and from there by plane to Seattle and thence by air to Fairbanks,. The Algona men are part of the thousands of men who are building the hard-surfaced road from Alaska to Seattle. Pierce a Supervisor The huge road building project of 1(500 miles is being rushed during the 1 summer months. It has been divided Into nine mile divisions and each division is being built by a crew of about 160 men. It is Mr. Pierce's job to supervise the camp jurisdiction of one of these nine mUe areas, He has 14 men under Him aJjd it is their job to see that the 160 workers are properly housed arid fed. The, barracks will be built of wood and mounted on skids arid as work progresses southward the entire camp is moveo 1 along* with the completed jib. About Five Months W»rk Because of weather conditions in the -north ojriy five months .time may bo used in the construction work. Hence the project Is' being rushed. The present road is but 9 feet wide ,a purely military highway.? Later it will be widend to 24 feet. When completed the truck time from Seattle to Fairbanks will be^apbout 60 hours. A bomber will make the trip' in about five hours and a passenger'plane in about ten hours. The only way to get there now is by boat.and that takes five days. .","'.' Two Iowa Contracts The Green Construction Company of ,Des Mojnes and the Lytle Construction Company of Siouxr City have sub-contracts on the project The Dusenberg Company of Clear Lake has a sub-contract, under the other tWo and It; is for the latter 'company that the AlgonanS are working. It is expected to complete about 160 miles of the. j*oad 'this year and 180 next year by the Iowa firms. Other contractors have also areas building northword toward Alaska. ' ' ' . , It can readily be seen what a hard surfaced road will mean to this country -and Canada. A direct route to the back dooor. of Asia, so fo speak. And the time saved in freight transportation to Alaska or from Alaska, and even into Asia,..will be tremendous. TWELVE GIVEN DIPLOMAS ATST. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, MAY 26,1942 8 Pn ff .rag And 8 Pages gmvure section $2500 FIRE LOSS ON L. G. KRANTZ FARM Algona Boys Prove Adept In Manual Training Arts —Upper JJes Motaes Flash Photo Many Algona.parents may well be proud of the ability in woodworking which Has been developed in the manual training course at the high school. In a recent display in'the high-school gym 13JS piece's of furniture Were exhibited, the above picture being a group • taken from the assortment. Clyde E. Ridenour, manual training instructor since Mr, Wilson left two months ago, spoke very highly, of the ability displayed by the several students. Of the pieces of furniture on display the cost, if bought from furniture dealers,; the average cost of the larger and more pretentious pieces would reach $25 easily. During the year over $800 in lumber'and material has. been used. In the class work. I 'j . The work in furniture building by the 'classes covers a- wide variety in household furniture such as lamps, desks, cedar chests, coffee tables, end tables,, book cases, corner shelves, hall' trees, chests of drawers, etc. The workmanship upon these stand out in No. 1 excellence. ., ' _,___ ______ T ^_ 5 _ r , The-class of '42 of St. Cecelia's Academy was given diplomas at the commencement program at'St. Cecelia's church Sunday night at '1& The junior girls' choir sang. The address of the evening was given by. Rev. W. G. Mason, of Ein- metsburg-. The diplomas were presented by Rev. Father Mallinger, pastor of the local church. • The Academy senior class Is made up of twelve, as follows: Robert Kinsey, Mary Wingert, Leo Klrsch.- baum, Ruth Holtzbauer, ^Mathias Hentges, Arlene Hargreaves, Pauline Neuroth, James Maboney, Florence Klocke, Dwain KoTlasch, John HeWerscheidt and Clement! Elbert. . - - ; .: ' " .-. New Band-Director For Local High School The new instructor and director for band, and orchestra in the local high school, Orin Spaulding of Lake City,., arrived in Algona this week In .preparation for taking over .the summer program for the school groups. He will also have charge of the municipal band. Mr. Spaulding cornea highly recommended. He hAs»a wife and two children and the family will move here some •time-next week and will live In the residence at 820 N.:Phillips street He la arranging for all of the instrumental students of the school to meet him in the high school building on Wednesday, any time 'during the day, for interviews and to-become' acquainted with the student personnel I MARKETS Heavy butchers, 18Q-800 »oiys, sa<Moo- ...... *.,. IS.BO f Canne,rs.an4 Fat yearjings eteeri ...... , ........ ...,..,. 9,00^12.00 Hfet White csrn, ?>ew ............ $-8?H Ko/'jl ffllpW'CQW v ........... ' ..... ^•••;» jjo, 9 mixed cpnr--».",".v ....... W* WO, I yeUqwsMH ..,,,....»........,.;>..., ,78 -" FAIRMONT FORGER NABBED HERE ON SATURDAY NIGHT Harry John Bennett, Fairmont, Minn., was picked up here Saturday night on complaint of several merchants to whom he had cashed .bad checks during .the day. The arrest was made by 'Officers Art Moulds and Cecil McGinn-is.,. Bennett was taken before" Justice, of the '.Peace Delia Welter and plead guilty. He was sentenced to thirty days In jail. ' Bennett passed.his checks'at the Coast 'to Coast -Store for. $5.00,. at the Algona Baking Company for $1 and also one at, the Steele Coining ' He was dressed JJn,WoWt clothes and In each Instance his purchase was a minor one; He claimed to be working: for a farmer near-Algona. Poppy Sale Receipt* Reach $264.13 in Saturday's Drive Workers in the annual poppy drive here Saturday sold $264.13 worth of the flowers through the day/ There were 2500 poppies disposed of during the sale. Three-fourths of the receipts remain with the local organization and one-fourth is sent to the state; departmerjt. The workers, In clwJsd-bf'Mrs. G. D. Brun<- dage; chairman, were. Mesdames TJ. M. Merritt, O. Nlcbols, J. Pellsek; R'l Guderian, Ann Zlttritsch, Wm, Daui ' G. Ogg, Lloyd Robnison, H.' Gilmore, Alma Kosaleck, E. Schemel, C. A. Phillips, Fenny, Holfa, Esther Hanson, Florence Fischer and Keen. Junior workers who helped in the sale were Rosalie Halpin-, Ruth Ann Burns, Nancy Hutchison, Joyce Sterling, Mary Catherine Cain, LoralnBe Morrison-, Arlene Spllles, Prudence Morrison, Ger- aldlne Pelisek, Dorothy Galbraith, Mary Lou McDonald, Jean Hansen, and Dorothy Nichols. ROTARIANS WILL MEET AT COUNTRY CLUB IN SUMMER T^e local Rotary club" will hold its veekly' Monday- noon meetings at the Algona Country dub beginning with June 1 for three months, according- to a vote taken at the meeting yesterday. ^ vote was also taken as t*> whether or not the club flljquld ho)d evening "meetings during- the summer- months, but this was defeated, by a very narrow margin. .•'•'' The program' Mpn<lay noon con- listed of several numbers played by the Jive Bombers Band of six pieces »wl the grpup rendered modern dance music In a very creditable wanner» The personnel pf th,a band 19 Wayne Bjustrpm, piano, and director; Teddy Herbst, trumpet; k paje, first sax; Kenny Brown sax; Kverett" Keith, trom- and Raymond Bjlsboroufh, Wither it Mformws to Mo|e Average Tempp ' *t Swtfl't 0-4 i^tagfc tw Attention. Bond Pledgers, Please In order to complete Algona's war bond drive at once the Legion Hall .will be open Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoon and' evening until 9 o'clock. The committee insists that if you have,not already made your .pledge,'if you can make an addition -to your pledge; or if you .have already bought boMds that you have not gotten credit for, it is your patriotic duty to come in and sign a pledge during those three days. JUNIOR RECITAL AT ACADEMY TOMORROW NIGHT The music department of St. Cecelia Academy, will present the junior recital tomorrow (Wednesday) evening at 8 o'clock. The accompanist will be Billy Godden. Following is-the program: The Waterfall at Midnight, King —Jill Clapsaddle; Singing in the Moonlight, Mac Gregor—Kathleen Griffin- and ' Bobby: Loss;. Arthie Laurie,. Weber—Darlene Glaser; Long, (Long . Ago, ' Wallis—Jane Hick*; ,May-Day<; Dance, Brant- Joan Hoffman, Mary Joe Esser and Raohael Gisch,'Ruth Anne Butler, Joanne Garman and Rosanne Garman; The Blue Danube, Wallis— Lavonne Hagg; Home on the Range, Pond—Ardith Henry, Gaylene Glienke; The Donkey Serenade, Friml—Arlene Spllles. •WaVtaes, Ga(ynor—Joyce Holta; Twilight in Sleepy Hollow.Lane— Mary Kathryn Glaser; By the Waters of Minnetonka, Lieurance—'Bev- erly''Stebritz; She'll /Be Coniln' Round the Mountain, Pond—Rose Marie McEnroe and Ruth Anne Butler; Old Folks at Home; ^Grant— Jacqueline Woltz; Polly WpHy Doodle, Eckstein—Bernardette Wagner; Mantilla, Lemont—Marilyn Elbert; Hazel-Waltz Caprice, Staigers — Maurice Eischen and Dean Kohlhaas; Heads Up. Copeland—Joan Bqde; Caprice of the Gnomes, Eek- .ateln—Sue Hutchison; The Star Spangled 'Banner, Herbert—Kathleen Huber^and Joan-Hoffman. , PRATT PCTRIC SUCCESSFUL ON NAVY CONTRACT ; •Dennis Pratt of the Pratt Electric Coropvy signed contracts Friday for the electrical work on the new prerfllght schpol for the Nw Air Qo.rps at Jowa GUy. The local firm? contract amounted to $6,000.00 and must be completed in forty- five flays after the priority numbers are obtained, The PratJ Kleetrie Co, ajso received cqntracts for eleven repeater*^. tions for the African Telephone & Telegraph c«. to b« built at Will, Lypnville, y ftff J.P.TH1LGES FORMER ST. JOE FARMER, PASSES Succumbed to Three Mos. Illness Thursday Night; Eesident Here Since 1930 iFoll'owing an illness of three months J. P. Thilges died at his home here Thursday night. Funeral services were held from St. Cecelia's church Monday forenoon with solemn requiem high mass be- ing'celebrated following which burial was made In' the St. Joseph cemetery. Rev. John J. Thilges, S. V. D., a nephew of deceased, was the celebrant, with Rev. Father Mallinger the deacon and Rev. Father Sweeney; sub-deacon. The pall bearers were Emil Thilges, Lawrence Thilges, Mike Altman,, Peter Bormann, Alvin Klein and Clarence Erpelding, all nephews of Mr. Thilges. Half Century In Kossuth J. P. Thilges was born in Luxembourg, Europe, September 5, 1872. He came to this country when Ib years of age. On February 23, 1897, he married Anna IM. Erpelding at St. Joe. To this union six children •were born, Rose and Lawrence, who died in infancy and Catherine C., who died at the age of 20; Susie, Mrs. Louis Fuhrmann, of Algona; Paul Jr., of St. Joe, and Mary at home. Th'e wife and mother, and the latter three, one grandson, Paul John, Jr., a 'brother, Leonard of Algona, and one brother and sister still in Luxembourg, survive, Moved to Algona in 1930 (Mr. Thilges farmed in Riverdale township 'up to 1930 when he and Mrs. Thilges retired and moved to this city. They bought the Barry house which had been built that summer. Mr. Thilges made a trip • to Luxembourg in 1926 when he visited his birthplace. He was a member, of the Misison League, the Sacred Heart League and the Rosary society. '(Distant relatives who came for the final services were Rev. John J, Thilges, S.V.D., of Epworth, Iowa; Mr. arid Mrs. Wm. .Gractken; of Le- Marjg, and Mr. and-M>is^.George ;Kleitt, Mrs. Nick'S<3u£i:Ser and;.Mr. arid Mrs. Arthur Klein, of Watk'inn, Minn. /*• Trinity Lutheran Confirms Five Sunday A class of five children, three boys and two girls, was confirmed in a special service at" the Trinity'Luth^ eran church Sunday morning. They were William Dau, Robert Gade, Reinhardt Zimmerman, Joan Falk and Lucille Hackbarth. Kinsey Distributes 19,000 Ballots For Monday's Primary The job (of distrihuHnK the nearly 20,000 ballots to the various precincts In the county was Started by . County Auditor; "Duke" Kinsey today (Tuesday). He will have to visit 36 different precincts to make the deliveries. According to a law passed by the the last legislature election officials or counting boards in the, various precincts must stay on the job until all of the rates have been cast and must' bring the ballots and results to the county auditor's office Immediately upon completion. In case the board would rather phone in the results and bring the ballots later, that Is provided in the new law. At any rate the auditor's office will be open Mjonday night to receive election returns. Bride of Lieut. Wm. Higgins Joins Him in Fort Benning, Georgia To join her husband, Wm. B. .Hoggins, f Whlttemore^ . Mrs.^ j^rigghjs ie^tr;«st\week for Fort ipenning, Georgia,, where" he is stationed since hfs entry in the U. S. forces April 5th. "Bill",former' publisher '.of the' Whit'-' -temore Champion, was a reserve- officer with -the -rank'oMieuten-., anfc Mrs. Higgins, better known here, as Dorothy, daughter of Frank McEnroe, will live in the city adjoining the fort It will be remembered that "Bill" and Dorothy. Were married, in this city last July 3^d. Lone Rock and Bancroft Over Top In War Bond Sales ... - | A . - , , .. ,. - r;'-"- .-.'•-'" f.V i •"; 1; - : ,' . ' s So far only two towns in Kossuth have come in with reports of success in the bond drive, . iboth of them having gone over- the top. (Lone Rock was the first to report with their quota of- $12,800 reached last Saturday. The committee in charge there is . made up of N. iL. Cotton, Art • Priebe and Ernest Jensen. (Bancroft came in with a report of haying reached its quota of $72,000 during last week. The committee in Bancroft is Francis, Bradley, Tom Gary and Harold Clark. '• (Reports .from other towns in county are hot too optimistic as to success in reaching the quota, at least Without another week of Work on- the part of the different committees. The Fenton Reporter announced in last week's issue that the drive there iwas falling short and that seemed to be the situation in Whittemore as well. Nothing definite ihas been heard .from other /towns. (From rural '''communities come reports that the drive will' Ibe successful but that because of the season when farmers are in the fields the drive necessarily lags somewhat Former Algona Efoy Goes to War ~ Geo. R. Call of Sioux City, son of the late Geo. C. Call, for many 'years a leading Algona business man, last week was called to army service for 'active duty as a major in the signal corps of the United States army. Young Call, who is a grandson of the late Judge Asa C, Call, one of the founders of AN gpna, has resigned as president of the Sioux CHy and Wew Orleans Barge I4nej9, ateo as president of Northwestern Dock and Terminal <3o,-Mor Call's wife was Alice Spear,. a well known Algona ' ' CURTIS E. WARD, ALGONA, JOINS WESTINCHOUSE 383 RECIPIENTS OF ASSISTANCE IN KOSSUTH, APRIL According to the April report of the State Welfare Board there were 383 individuals in Kosauth county who received assistance during the month. The average per recipient for the month was $21.84 and the tptal reached $8,366,80. (The lowest number of recipients in any county for the-month" is found In Osceo)a county with 124 anfl the average for each, ?na is $19.64. . AAA Committ<?emen And Women to M«et Here; on Thursday A county school ft Instruction r AAA comroitteemen and WOT will be heJ4 (9 the big|» Sugar For Canning May Still Be Had Because or an order from headquarters which was not definite enough the local rationing board found itself so rushed with canning sugar requisitions last week that it was impossible to serve half of the applicants. A later revision of orders frbm headquarters provides that canning sugar may be rationed any time with the next two weeks. And further the orders also provide that more than five pounds imay be allotted to an applicant, depending upon the amount of canning which had been done last year. Those who have al- ready received their five pounds and who may be allowed a further ration-ing must return to the board for further application. The board also announces that within the next two weeks it will arrange to spend a half day in the various .towns in the county at which time canning sugar may be applied for and which will save applicants n trip and the time in- coming to the office in Algona. Watch the papers for further announcements regarding the days in which the board will visit the different towns in the county. Stores to Close Saturday; Open Friday Night The Algona Chamber of Commerce announces that Algona merchants have agreed to close all day Saturday, Memorial Day. Friday, May 29th, has been set for-, an all-day trade period an* the stores will remain open until 10:80 Friday night. Please bear this in mind and do your week end trading in Algona on Friday and Friday evening:. COUNTY 4-H GIRLS TO ATTEND STATE MEET AT (Fourteen girls and nine leaders from Kossuth county will attend the anual 4-H girls' convention to be held at Ames June 10 to 14. Each club in each county sends one girl and one leader .from over the state. jMr$. R. Bfc-0^?stef*tm>-o|-.Prairi« township will be the" chaperbne: for the Kossuth group. Those attending from the county :are: Dorothy Burt, Seneca Stars; Ellen Laabs, Ledyard Loyal ; Las- ,sies; -Lorna Faulstich, Letts Creek Lassies; Catherine Householder and Mrs. A. J. Neeland, Lone Rock Lively 1 Rockets; Marjorle Mechler and Miss Florence. Reynolds, Buffalo Boosters; Phyllis Gade _and Miss Ruth Dreyer, Fenton Forwards; Betty Stewart and Mrs. A. Jandl, Portland Peppy Pals; Doloria Potratz and Mrs. Roman Mikes, Whittemore Whizzers; Margaret presthus, Greenwood Girls; Virginia 'Zeigler, Plum Creek Elite; Faye Krause, Iryington I's; Letty Sarchet, Union Alethean; Dorlne Fraser and Mrs. Walter Weisbrod, Biirt Bluebirds;. Wanda Hash and Mrt. iLafe Oxley, LulVerne Wve Wires arid the'home demonstration agent, Alma G, Schultz. DECORATION DAY PROGRAM PLANS ARE COMPLETE Assembling in front of the Algona library at 9:CO a. m. Saturday the organizations taking part in the parade will form for the march 10 Rivervlew cemetery where memorial services will be held. The parade and services will be under the auspices of the Spanish-American War Veterans, the Veterans of Foreign Wars and Hagg Post' of the American Legion. Major Nelson Will Speak At the cemetery Rev. H. M. Burns will prounoce the invocation and benediction. Burns Nugent will read the first memorial address, by John Al 'Logan, commander ire chief qf the G. A. K. in 1868. Major Arthur M. Nelson, editor Of the Fairmont (Sentinel, will deliver the address' and taps will be sounded by Bill Burns and Ted Herbst. A fi» ing squad from the local V. F. W. post will fire a volley in salute to the dead. Boy'Scoiite for Sailors Soy Scouts and representatives of the veterans' groups will hold services at the Rainbow bridge north of town at 8:30 in honor of the naval and marine dead. Committees Uj charge of the day's program and activites ere for the Span,lah*American War Veterans, E. J. Van New, P*ul WiUe and Henry to? fro Veter«MW »l Foreign , ew Sorensan, Fred Plumb «nd H, s. MjpntgQn?,r<ry; for the Le-> John Ko.hlliaa.8, Roy cM-* ^kfr&Mt&iWKi-i PRIMARY MONDAY SHOULDERING OUT 5980 VOTES With polls opening at 8 o'clock next Monday mornin-g in the 36 precincts in Kossuth county and remaining open until 8 in tha evening, the day should see about !>,)80 votes, democratic and republic;!!!, oast. If the weather is nice it is thought the farm vote will be light, Interest irr the primaries this year is rather lacking as compared with former years. Several contests on the republican state ticket may bring on some enthusiasm. On the democratic side there are but one or two local battles in the county, that of county recorder between Joe Dooley and Mrs. Clara Walker, and the supervisor contest in the third district., Voting booths will be..placed .in first ward at the Legion hall, second ward in the High school, in the third ward in Third Ward school and in the fourth ward in the city hall. ' Regardless of how you vote take time off Monday and ca^t your ballot. ' • It's Either Fledge or Salary Tax "A good' many people just, donT seem to realize, that .it is either pledge to buy .war bonds or have their salary taxed: to take up purchases," said Fred Tlmm, local chairman of the bond, drive committee. "Congress Is in the mood to provide a tax which must be met in order that those who don't buy stamps or bonds may kick in along with the rest of us," he continued. With Algona only about half .way to its quota of $370,000 and the seera- ingi'djsinterest of hundred* of Algona people, Mr. Tlmm said'that another .three day. opportunity will be given to pledge in the Legion hall. After that time has passed personal contact will be made' to, every Algonan who has not bought or pledged. The committee feels that this should be unnecesary, that it will take much time and, after all, committee members are working folks like the rest of .ut and find time for soliciting a. hardship and for which there is no remuneration. It is 'hoped every Al- eonan rallies to the efforts of the committee to meet the quota and (<a?ls at the Legion hail Wednesday Thursday and Friday. T. C. Hutchison Will Support Dancer Theo. C. Hutchison, well-known attorney, legislator and farm owner of Algona. today announced that he will support the 'nomination of Dave Dancer for the office of Secretary of Agriculture on the Republican ticket in the June primaries. In announcing his support of Dan- certs candidacy, Hutchison' said., "Iowa farmers?need a Secretary of Agriculture who will act as well as give lip service to the cause of the Iowa farmer, J have served with Dave Dancer in th,e Iowa legisa*ure and know his splendid. record as n champion of constructive farm " islation." SUNDAY FLAMES ENDANGER OTHER FARM BUILDINGS Two Fire Companies Battle Fire Three Sours on Place Four Miles North Of Sexton •Probably caused by 'spontaneous combustion fire broke out In a dou 1 - ble garage on the L. G. Krahtz farm, four miles north of Sexton, about 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon-. The fire was discovered by Lewis Hanson, passing at the time on a motorcycle. There was nobody at home and he drove a Farmall, tractor with cultivator attachment out of danger from the flames and then- hurried away for help. In the meantime three neighbors had'no- ticed the smoke and hurried 'over to) do what- they Could in preventing spread of the fire. Algona Company Called A call was placed for the Algona fire company and a truck was 'on its way out within a few minutes. However, the equipment Was "held up by a long freight train on the Milwaukee tracks. Arriving at the Krantz farm, water was immediate? ly turned on the neighboring farm, buildings, the garage being beyond saving. Next to the garage building was a shed which, contained all of the farm machinery • and thte.' too,, was beyond saving, 'BetWeehj the two buildings was stored a S-12 Farmall tractor and this Was ruined. Estimated $2500 I0B8 The garage bui'lking .contained,,' more than 7 tons of" prOtfelif battlte feed, one ton of tankage,, 160 gallons of gasoline, 100-gallons of oil and a new flare-topped rubber-tired wagon which was loaded "with feed. This was all destroyed as was all of the farming machinery stored in the shed. The loss is placed ait about $2500 and the property was only partly covered by insurance. ; J. B. Asa the Tenant lA son-in-law of Mr. Krantz, J. B. Asa-and family, occupy, and work the-farmr In~"companji> with Mr. Krantz they were In Algona attend; -i»g'-&~zpitmAc?6nfa dld^np^, Jearni-of the, fire yuntiTthey stopped'.'in pt$e : James,'drug'store" and'.were told about the local 'company being called to the farm. "This was about 5:30. Upon arrival they found the Algona and the Wesley companies battling to save the other building*. A high wind prevailed from the southwest and five fires'were started' on the barn- during the afternoon. *- > V" ' 4- '"- 1 ' ^ <• • -^ Luckily Plenty of Water Algona Fire* Chief, R^lph Elbert found two full tarika.'of^fcrater-iD^ the place when the, company arriv-- ed. 'Afid the pumjMto, -"-^ .*-•*•—• was kept on during the"?"' battle. Only once did'; for a few; minutes was 'burned Out connection was mat been-for the pl«: water, Mr. Blbert the farm buildings A razed'by'the flames! Kossuth Service (•• Station Men Given \ Service Plaques More than 100 service station, and bulk operators attended, a' session,, of dealers for Mid-Continent products at Mason City Monday light. Problems of retal)ing""gas and ..service were discussed following a '6:30 dinner. Awards were made to men over five years in the service in the form of plaques with their service date and nanw engraved. From " Kossuth county Carroll Johnson received a 1933 plaque, Pejor Schumacher v-f Wh.ittemore one for 1031, and one to Ch&s Lappe of Qurt for ' 1935. A' " j iij i i ii i i u _ ; Memorial Day Service At the Post Office The Algona, post office will give • '.M Saturday service on De,w»' rattapl'Day, May 30W> with the e*., r v ceptlon that there wijl be no rural TMlgesls la

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