The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 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, June 2, 1942
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Page 8
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The Algona S 'V ) » nkfl, AJgotm, IQW&, June 2,1&45 sfttftfffew FARM BUILDING MAY BE MADE Eobert Loss, U. S. D. A. Chairman, Sets Out Deferments Made in New Order , « Robert M. Loss, chairman of the Kossuth County U. S. D. A. War Board stated recenty, "in general, all construction wihch is not essential directly or indirectly to the successful prosecution of the wflr and which involves the utilization of labor, material, or construction plant urgently needed in the war effort is to be deferred for the duration of the emergency. To achieve this purpose the War Production Board issued Conservation Order L-41." "'This War Production Board, of Washington, D. C.," continued Mr. Loss, "recognizes, however, that a limited amount of construction by farmers is necessary to maintain and increase production to meet the agricultural goals and that certain off-the-farm facilities are also needed for the production, handling and ^processing of farm products." Exemptions Made The following types of agricultural construction are exempt under Conservation Order L-41, and, thcro •fore, do not require special permission to begin construction: a. Farm construction begun prior to April 9, 1942. Ib. Maintenance and repairs. • c. Reconstruction or restoration of farm residential construction damaged or destroyed after Dec. 31, 1941, by fire, flood, tornado, earthquake, act of God, or by public enemy; c. Construction during any 12- month period as follows: .(1) Farm dwelling construction costing less than 1 $500 per farm. (2) Other farm buildings and construction costing less than $1,000 per farm. (3) Processing plants, creameries, warehouses, or other off-the-farm •construction, if the estimated cost is Jess than .$5,000 per project. Must Be Authorized Except for the exemptions noted above* Mr. Loss stated, "no person shall, after the date of issuance of this order (April 9, 1942), begin construction or order, purchase, accept delivery of, withdraw from inventory, or in any other manner secure or use material or construction plant in 'order to begin construction unles the construction has been or is hereafter authorized by the Director of Priorities of the Office of Production Mangement or the Director >of Industry Operations of the War Production Board by the issuance of (a) a preference rating order or certificate as provided in the Order: or (b) an order from the War Production Board specifically authorizing the construction." MRS. EMMA OLSON, UNION TOWNSHIP, FOUR SCORE TEN ' Union: Mrs. Emma Olson, mother of Mrs. F. S. Thompson, known to her many friends as "Grandma Olson", celebrated her 90th birthday anniversary last Thursday. She received many beautiful cards of congratulations. One card came from the pupils of school district Nlo. 4 and their teacher, Mrs. Evelyn Johnson. Each pupil had signed hia own name. They also sent a school picture. She receied mny gifts and numerous bouquets of flowers from her admiring friends. She is very active and alert, doing most any form of house work. She enjoys her old friends and ac- quainances an dis interested in the present war emergency. Guests who called were Mrs. Geo. Boevers, Mrs. Chester Bailey, Mrs. Presley Sarchet, Mrs. Robert Leason, (a grandaughter), and Linda Mae Leason (great-granddaughter), Mrs. Rudolph Will and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ward and children (of Algona), Mrs. Louis Bode and Mrs. Glen Strayer. Swimming Pool to Open Monday Much to the enjoyment and satisfaction of Algona lovers of swimming the Municipal Swimming Pool will open for the season next Monday, at noon. Because of emergency conditions much specuation had been indulged in by swimming lovers as to whether or not the pool would operate during the duration. However, members of the city council felt that provision should be continued to accommodate those who enjoy swimming and water sports. Some of Personnel New The life guards this year will Ibe Roger Michel, who served last year and Russell Thorpe, both Algona boys. The girls' attendants will be Betty Scan- Jan and Barbara Pool. Three forenoons of the week will be given free to children under 15, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. The other three forenoons of the week will be open to only classes for instructions in swimming. On Sundays the pool will •open at 1:30 in the afternoon. In TA* WEEK'S NEWS ' annum STEMS nmbcturtiKtt roK The Upper Des Moifies RIVER OF SUPPLIES THAT FLOWS TO RUSSIA—Andimishk, Persia—A view of the end- ess stream of trucks that flow steadily through Persia on the way to Russia from the United States and Britain with vital supplies for the gallant Red Army. In addition to this stream by road there is another, heavier stream by all available rail facilities. The government is cooperating In this great movement of material. In the current battles on the Russian front, in the Crimea and in the Kharkov offensive, where the Russians claimed Monday to hrive captured over 300 towns from the Germans, American tanks already are in action. MAKES "RED BOOK"—Boston, Mass.: Jim Tobin, Braves pitcher, wrote baseball history against the Cubs last' week, when he batted out three consecutive home runs. Jim performed a feat no other big league pitcher has ever done. Only other pitcher to do the trick was Guy Hecker of the American Association in 1886. FIRST BUYER OF RATIONED GAS—New York: The first day of gasoline rationing on the eastern seaboard, was just one minute old when Mrs. Elizabeth Berry, employee of a broadcasting company, pulled up at Jack Felderman's Gas Station on New York's 36th St. and made the first purchase of rationed gas. She has an "A" card. Her buy was three units worth—nine gallons. Safetygrams Made Corporal John Daugfian who is now located in Dutch Guiana, South America, was recently made a corporal, ac•*"-cording to word received last week by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.. W. T. Daughan. John has been in South I America for several months, and was previously located at Trini•dad. His brother, Bill, is in North Ireland. Horses vs. Trucks A one-half ton truck collided wan « horse with such force that -1- tfaough the horse survived, considerable damage was done to the truck. The horse was owned by P. L. Judge of Melrose. Robert Joseph Parks also of Melrose, driver of the truck, received leg injuries in the «rash. One of the most important problems all of us have to contend with during the national emergency is the pedestrian problem. Because' of the curtailment of automobile driving, many of us will be walking. Man power is at a premium, and the loss of life and limb through pedestrian accidents is a loss to the national war problem. There are a lot of poorly maintained automobiles on the road right now. Many cars have- bad tires. More pedestrians are on the highways, and the problem is very acute. Your community should have special programs 'Of pedestrian education for people of all ages, groups and occupations. Safe-walking slogans should be featured in all educational efforts. (Defense industries can bring messages to employees as they leave the plant and become pedestrians to be careful on their way home. Traffic, control by the police forco is more essential now than ever. Crosswalk lanes should be distinctly marked. Additional sidewalks should be built. Lighting should be improved and additional lighting installed where necessary. •If you are a pedestrian, be careful—if you are an automobile driver, look out for the pedestrian. LONE ROCK AND ALGONA FIGHT FOR LEACUELEAD Both teams having won two And lost none the AlgDna and Lone Rock teams are battling tot lead ,in the Klossuth ic&imty baseball league. Wesley, Lotts Creek and Tltonka each rates the .600 pef cent column. Bancroft Is low with two games played and lost. tAlgona will play at Tltonka next Sunday,-Lone Rock at Armstrong, St. Joe at Lotts Creek and Bancroft at Wesley. The standings today: W L Pet. Algona , : 2 0 1000 Lone Rock' , 2 0 1000 Titonka ,.....; 1 1 BOO Wesley 1 1 600 Lotts Creek 1 1 500 Armstrong 1 2 333 iSt. Joe .1 2 333 Bancroft....:..,. 0 2 000 AROUND IOWA charge 2Bc for 13 words or less. Cash rate, 2c per word, paid in advance. Sale (FOR SALE—One neW Servel gas refrigerator, cin be sold without government restrictions. Three used gasoline pressure stoves.'Three used coal and '.wood ranges. One used Westlnghbuae electric range. One used combination gaa range. When in need of cooking gas call Algona Skelgas Service, Telephone 221-W or 221-Ri 22 IFOR SALES—Tomatb plants, Mar- globe Rutgers, Scarlet Sllcers, Red Head. Also cabbage plants., Mothers, let's help our softs In''service. Plant a victory garden. We do our part, we Will wltti the war.- Schlmmel Gardens.' 22* FOR SALE—fump, pipe and cylinder. Inquire at 919 Diagonal St. or "phone 886-J. 22* AS COMMANDO RAIDERS LEFT FOR BOULOGNE— Somewhere in England: Radiophoto—Wearing the bomnet of his clan, Lord Lovat, dashing scion of a famous Scottish Military family, is shown reading orders to his Commando forces just before they left for the daring raid on the German-occupied French port of Boulogne last week. Lord Lovat, who holds the rank of Major is in right foreground. For^two hours the Commando raiders played hob with bewildered Nazis and withdrew after their work was done without the loss of a man. DIRECTOR OP WAAC—Washington: Sworn in as Woman's Army Auxiliary Corps, photo shows left to right, Maj. Gen., M. C. Cramer, Judge Advocate General USA, swearing in Mrs. Wm. P. (Hobby, of Texas, Saturday, May 16, as director of the Woman's Auxiliary Corps, third, Gen. George C. Marshall, Chief of Staff, second and secretary of war, Henry Stimson. FLOOD SWEEPS PENNSYLVANIA—Scranton, Pa.: Shown here is one of many automobiles stalled and partly submerged by flood waters from the Lackawanna River which swept through here last week end. The water submerged the Lackawanna and northern Luzerne counties causing untold damage, driving hundreds from their homes and paralyzing traffic. At least 3 2persons were killed in eastern Pennsylvania in this, one of the worst floods in years. CABNATION HOLSTEIN" BECX>JU>—Seattle, Washington:/ The official all-time world's record for milk production for cowe of any breed was shattered May 21 when Carnation Orms.by Madcap Fayne, a Holgtetu- Friesian, on the Carnation Milk Farm near here, achieved the incredible figure of 41 913.4 pounds (over 21 tons,) of milk in one year. Her milking average was about 00 qte. a day as cpnjparieg '-' i qt». a day tor the ordinary cow. Brings Results !A news story published In the Monticello Express . brought about the finding of eight', head of cattle for Florlan Mantenach. Mr. Manternach had been unable to find the catte after a thorough search and reported the loss. A neighbor in a nearby locality ,saw the story and reported to Manternach that his cattle had strayed down the Maquoketa river. The calves Were soon returned to their proper home. Retires ' Thirty-thTee consecutive, years of teaching was brought to an end recently for Mrs. Nora Kreger, ^ teacher of the primary room in Grant. Mrs. Kreger had taught previously for six years from 1896 to 1902, and stopped when she waa married ni 1903. T ehdeath of her husband In 1907 took her back to the tea.cb.ing profession, where she taught in the same school room for 33 years. Big Mushrooms Five mushrooms weighing, more than a pound were found recently In the yard at Mrs .Walter Lane's homi- in Maquoketa. ' Epidemic Measles caused disappointment to seven members of the LaPorte City graduating class of 38 pupils. The seven members were unable to attend the graduation exercises for the class last week. ' Starting Young To young Thomas Benecke, son : of Lt. Robert O. Benecke, formerly of Ogden but now stationed at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, goes the title of Sergeant Major (honorary) in the U. S. Army. The new Sergeant Majar the youngest in the army, was born May 2, 1942. Navy Family The recent enlistment of Louis Crow, formerly of Gray, and his 18-year-old son, Harold, brings the entire Crow family Into the ser- vicej Another son, Ron-aid, has been in the navy since December, 1940. Strange Meeting Place (Paul and Dallas Peyton, brothers of Logan, met recently in an Australia port. Both boys, sons of Mr. and 'Mrs. H. L. Peyton, are in the United States Navy, happened to >e in the same port at the s'ame time. To Town (For the first time in two years, Mrs. J. W. Carpenter of Chariton, made a trip to town. She came for a good cause, and it was well worth the time for Mis. Carpenter purchased $100 In war bonds, Big Haul had its'biggest jewelry burglary in a number of years last week. A local jewelry story was robbed of some $1,600 worth of diamonds, watches and jewelry. Two Honors to One (Mrs. Henryetta S. Van Gorder of Audubon ibecame not only one of the few women bank presidents recently, but is also the youngest bank president in the state. Mass Murder W. E. Kuesel of near'Guernsey may be very glad that lightning struck only once on his farm the other day. Seventeen- head of cattle .were killed by lightning during a recent storm. A number of the animals fell into a river and were washed downstream some distance. Serves TV.IO Wars During World War I a quilt was started by members of the Monroe county chapter of the American Red Cross. The quilt will be sold during the present -war to raise funds to help win this one. Not Needed Now Twenty-nine years ago, a dollar looked very big to Ray Anderson of Waverly, clerking In a local drug store at the time. A customer gave him a silver dollar, and while playfully tossing it from one hand to another, the dollar fell, lodging behind the counter. The search proved fruitless, and Anderson made the loss up from his own pockfct. Last week, the dollar, blackened by age, was found when the store was remodeled. Ray has added the coin to his collection. From Barbers to Balers Eldora barbers put in their bit for the aid of their country one night recently when they spent 8» evening baling paper. Every barber in Eldora was represented, either in person or by proxy. Graduates fThe three sons of Mr, and Mr*. O. N. LaiFollette of Indianola graduated this year, Bob, the oldest, graduated from Simpson college at Indianola, and the two youngest, Wait and Jim, received their diplomas at the high school graduation exercises. Twins The birth of twin girls recently make; two sets of twins in, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schick of Bayard. There are eight other children in the family, including the first pftir of twins. May Reopen The demand for metals during the present emergency may bring about thVopening'pf lead mines 12 mllea north $!$ijr#uk«n, l^rge quanti- wined to Ifcte <*• It to **tt* to ^QPQ wort* IFOR SALE—Strawberries, quart, lOc. Bring your containers. Leave ordes early.—Gottlieb Hanselman,' LuVerne, loWa. Phone 4591. 22* (FOR SALE—Used washers, Maytag, One Minute, Woodrow, Coronado, Horton. 'Used Fisher pressure gas range, A-l. Used separators.—<Algona Maytag Co 22 FOR SALE—Used ice boxes, washers, car radio.—Gamble Store. 22 OjINOLEUM—9 ft.--42c and 62c per running foot at Gambles. 22 FOR SALE—32 volt Westinghouse light plant and batteries In A-l condition at a sacrifice—used 6% years.—Carl Lofstrom, Armstrong, Iowa. Inquire Tweeten Hardware, Swea City. ' 22 FOR SALE-HPurebred Hampshire fall boars. Also Shorthorn bull.—Thomas R. GSrahan, Livier- more. 22 LARGE RESPONSIBLE Independent oil company wants to lease ervlce station. Station should be well located and fully equipped. Write Box 'No. 69. 20-22 OFFICE ROOM FOR RENT— leated room over Klelnpeter Food tore. See ; June Corey -at Upper )es Moines office. 44-tf of lead was taken from the mine at that time. Essayist ' Miss Anne Diamond, daughter of a chain grocery store executie, author of a monograph "Sixteen Pages of Print', a history of journalism recently was awarded the $1,000 prize and gold medal of American Newspaper Publishers Association fon the essay. Mystery A small first aid packet of the U. S. Army, bearing date Aug. 29, 1910, but with contents clean and white, was found in a backyard bj Elbert Mclntyre at West Union recently. It is not known to whom the packet 'belonged or if it has been in use in the last war. Well, Why Not? Clare Davis who operates a chain of candy, gum and peanut machines recently paid an account at a Clear Lake lumber company with 15,000 pennies. He brought the payment into the lumber company office in six sacks containing $25 each in pennies. War Mothers Mrs. Wesley Bump pf Grinnell has received a letter from Mrs. W. Lonie of Ballarat, Victoria, Australia, at whose home Mrs. Bump's son, Everett, was billeted for a time after the young soldier reached Australia from the United States, stating pleasure at having the youth there. Everett since has been transferred to Ntew Caledonia. The letter enclosed a photograph of Everett in front of the Lonie residence. Americanized In the last world war, Berlin, a small town in Tama county, went American one hundred per cent. Citizens changed the name of the place to Lincoln and then followed with a change in the name of the German Savings Bank to Lincoln Savings Bank. A local insurance company eliminated the word German from its title and decreed to print no more policies in the German language. Sterling Silver Seth Silver, Cantril, republican candidate for congress In Flrsc Iowa District^ has a campaign motto: "A Silver guarantee is as good as Gold." Business as Usual The export business to South Africa seems not to be wholly curtailed by the war.. The Silver' Streak Manufacturing Co. of Dyersville has just received an order for 10,000 renewable cutting edges for plow shares for the port of Durban South Africa, This is near the island of Madagascar. Another such order was shipped by the firm to the same place last December. On Safe Side /Fred Gardiner, cattle tester for the North Hardin Dairy Herd Improvement association, who eats his meals at a different farm house each time, has solved his sugar rat loning problem by carrying his pri vate sugar bowl containing his ration along with him on bis travels. The bowl is equipped with chain and padlock. Old Wood Burner A historic wood burning locomotive and train similar to that used by railroads in 1857 was on display at the opening of Villa Louis this month; at Prairie du Chien, Wis The engine and mail car made the famous run from Hannibal, Mo., to St. Joseph, Mo., at SO miles per hour, in order to demonstrate ability to dispatch mail faster than the pony express. The train went, so fast that the mall clerk was unable to sort the mail properly between stations, and as 3 result he invented the pigeon holes now used in railway mail CATS. The train on exhibition consisted pf Locomotive No. 135, mail car, and Pullman No 9. Whoppe? The world's record for heaviest hen's egg is seven ounces, accord- Ing to Mitchell, the radio answer man. Art Mert?, Ko#m$h county farmer, brought tq Aigona recently a leghorn hen's egg weighing six and it half ounce* V, measured seven and three quarters inches la circumference aj^jjtebi and thre*- • inches, l*Rjrfrw&> &r«und ISA VIE MONEY when you borrow! 'he Aetna Life's farm loan plan urns over every cent of your loan o you. Np deductions for commission, appraising, title examina- ton, .or application. .For 'details n quire of Hutchison & Hough. 22-32 SAtJfl--S6rrel wor William Zutiiaeh, whitteffldre, la. / - 22* SBB OUR NEW LINE of dishes'. 20 piece starter -sets LuR&y (Pat)" tels) pottery, $3.46.-43amible Storo. ( 22, iFOR SALE—Cheap. One 8 horse Nova : stationary engine' in Bne shape.—(John Byson, Algona. 22* ON HANO-'-ThpUSandS of Baby and Started Chicks every day.— Thompson Hatchery, Elmore, Minn. 10-13*-24 FOR SALE—1936 Chevrolet de- uxe 2-door sedan. Priced to Sell. —CaSey Loss. 17-tf FOR SALE^Speciat Sale 10 Day Old'Rocks, Reds, Wyandottes, Austra-Whites, Giants, Leg-Rocks, Mtn- orcas, White, Buff and Brown Leg'- horns. Get your house ready now and get them at -bargain prices. Guaranteed strong, and healthy.— Hamilton Hatcheries, Bancroft and Tltonka, la. " 17*tf Lost and Found iRED ROAN heifer calf, about 350 Ibs. strayed from river pasture south of Algona. Reward.-Algona Maytag Co. .22 Wanted /WANTED-'Woman or girl for loiisework In country. Phone 135 F21.—Mrs. J. M. Larson. 22* WANTED—'Woman or grown irl to help with housework and aarden. Box No. 69. i 22 Miscellaneous (BE SURE to attend Kresensky's ith Anniversary Sale. Two floors >f choice wearing apparel and shoes 3n sale.—Kresensky's. 22 (SEE OUR LINE of Nu-Enamel lalnts and .varnishes. —Algona May- ag Co. , 22 'iDECCA RECORDS, 37c each Of for $1.05. Al the latest hits. >ade in your old phonograph rec- jrds. 2c allowance for 10" rec- •rds; broken records, 6c Ib.—Gamile Store. . 22 W6 wish Id egress <$ur thanks and'atfpredlallofi f6f the many kind* nesses and, the beautiful floral trl-' ijjtfjtferat thb^timrf 6* fluf »ereav€~ ( (Mrs. Jf, PV Ttolges artd Maty tAt, and Mrs. Louis Fuhrmann !M#, and Mrs, Paul Thllges artd Junior. CARD OtC WtANKS | •We wish to express ,our thank* and appfeelfttton td neighbors and; friends and to the members of thai fire departments for the help they> gave at the flre 'at our farm home Sunday, / Mr. and Mrs, J. B. Asa, iL. E. Krantz, 22*; 1 ' ', jBs As Mayor bf Algona, I do proclaim June 8-14 as flag Day week, und; dlreflt that during thLr {Seflod, the; flag of the 'United States be dis-; pla^yldv'on fell'municipal .buildings. .Furthermore, 1 do urge the peo-! pie bf*Algona W cllsplayf tti'6 stars' and stripes at bur homes and places of, •business .a* a pubHe r expre|alon of our allegiance td bttr TTauonal Emblem. Our .boys and .brothers are flghtln^Mn distant IdwdS,';^!! of us are sacrificing and laboring; side- by side w.ltH our'alllesj Oat "flag and their flags stand muted in the cause of liberty and huiftan/rlghte.' • General MaeArthursajto tThi'dugh- out the history of mankind symbols have exerted an Impelllngf'lnfluence' upon the lives of men the cross and the flag are embodiments of bur ideals, and teach us not "only how: to live but how to die." ( • J therefore urge that appropriate observance of Flag Day, Sunday, June 14tih,' :be conducted' jln «W dhurcb.es, i - Signed ; • . J. F. OVERMYER, '. iMayor of Algona. 22 FARMERS—Swift's Baby Chicks are be money makers. ^ Place your rder early to insure getting them when you want them.—Swift & Co. Hatchery, Algona, Iowa. 9-tf 97% INABILITY! Actually 9.7 out of «v«y 10 chick* alive and healthy at 8w«ekil Tbat'ithaliia •lory ol mon than 100,000 day-old Swift's Baby Chick*. Place and order today with yourneanit Swift Hatchery. Swift's Baby Chicks SWIFTS POULTRY and Swine concentrates contain all of the pro- eins, minerals and<(*teimlns necessary for correctly-TB'alanced diet, with your home grown grains. Ppul- :ry concentrates, 37% protein, $4.35. Swine concentrates, 41% protein, 3.80, Egg Mash, $3.00.—Swift & 3o., Algona, Iowa. 7-tf SEE ME FOR Real Bargains in /arms, loans, drainage surveying and estimates on tile.—Phil J. Kohlhaas, phone 22, Algona, 16-U Exchange Dept. Basement Good Used'Furniture Dining room—Living room suites Breakfast sets, Buffets, Radios and Washers Bjustrom's Furniture 42-U PHONOGRAPH RECORDS—all the new releases. Needles—albums. —Kossuth Radio & Electric, Algona, Iowa. 9-tf WAYNE MAID Such a cool, crisp classic! Stays so fresh and trim in this navy, red or green precision striped COTTON sheer. Bias-cut skirt and buttoned placket. Sizes 12 to 20 Chrischilles 44 You Fool Me Once, Shame On You; Y4ii§; Fool Me Twice Shame On Me" [Old Chinese proverb] \ .-.-.."'' -•"• Chrischilles There's a lot of truth to IMs ol$ Qhwese vetl>--3»ipre than appears o» the surface. means, simply, that a person J§ A fool to he led and It store caw ly(e f<# !72 years that has fooled ami tracked the people. - Tfhp reason the OHBJS- S'POBH has survived is because it s dealt sq\iarely off the top pf the In tJiese tinies of uneeytiainty, it will pay you ..well-ip 1j^fa f mt& a store that has prestige, re* PUWM«P &W 8 good name for honesty We still have a ^mendous e&ck and QTJ4WTY4s still

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