The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 28, 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, July 28, 1942
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CHAS. STWLICK, 58, FORMERLY ST. M< * BENEDICT, DIES Was Born and Lived in Kossuth Up to ,T,wp Years Ago; Survived by Wife; Sevett CHildreri Wesley: Charles Stufflick, 58, died early .Thursday mornitrg In '» Rochester, Minn., hospital where he had been several days. He Was a patient in the Mercy hospital In Mason tilty four weeks prior to hla removal to Rochester. The Stuff- lick family moved to Forest Cky two years ago" from a farm near St. Benedict wsierp he was born and lived until his retirement. Wife and Children Survive Mr. Stufflick Is survived by his wife, flvc daughters and two Sons. They are Mrs. (Ermlna) Leo Studer of Crystal Lake, Mrs. (Fidelia) George Rlcke of St. Benedict. Mrs. (Valerian) Carlos Johnson of Wesley, Charles Stufflick of San Louis Oblspo, California, Donna Mario In Mason City, Maxlne and Arnold at home, also two sisters, Mrs, Marcc^Ia Armstrong of LuVerne and Mrs. August Hartg of Algona. One 'brother, Joe, preceded him in death. Funeral services were held Saturday morning at 9:30 at St. Benedict Catholic church. Burial was in that* cemetery. KENNETH SOULE IN AUTO SMASH AT BANCROFT FRIDAY Driving a car belonging to W. B. Davis, of Idvenmore, Kenneth Soule turned off 169 In Bancroft near the Welp.Hatchery Friday night' 1 and smashed into a parked truck, resulting In injury to himself and damaging the car. Two passengers with him were unhurt. Soule was brought to Kossuth hospital for treatment and gave his address as the Great Lakes Training station, that he wris in the navy, though he did not wear a uniform. He was released from the hospital Sunday. Daubendiek and His Company in Bad With Federal Wage Law According to a news dispatch from Sioux City.in the daily press an' injunction proceedings to restrain the West Iowa Telephone Co. and its manager. W. H. Dnuben- dlek of West Bend from violation of the federal wage-hour law were filed Saturday in the United States district court. . The complaint, the first action taken by H the wage and hour dlvl- a, telephone oqmpAny ur"was paid some, em- •een Oct. 24, 1938, and and less than 30 cents The company has general offices at Remsen, Iowa, and exchanges in Anita, Alton, Calumet, Marcus, Quimby, Remsen, Sutherland and West Bend, lowi WHITTEMORE EDITOR INJURED IN AUTO SPILL When the 'left rear, .tire, pf the Reese automobile blew, out two miles north of Fort Dodge last Thursday at 6:30 p. m,, the steering gear buckled and the car careened.off . the .pavement and turned on Its Side. Chris Reese, driving, was uninjured, but Mrs. Reese received rib and back injuries which were treated at the Mercy hospital in Foi't Dodge. She was brought back t?- •Algona. Saturday evening arid is now a patient at the Kossuth hospital. It is expected she. will be returned "to her home In Whitte- jaribre the latter part of the week. Mrs. Reese is the publisher and editor of The Whittenjpre Champion. ,->' ?*r J- • • • 1 . k jjjjm^<*f ~ ' XfS^V ' JAWI'M'' TiLrti> 9li1Vltffl[-un-fMtM 4 KUIJv £J<UIUIU1 KtvU-Uvi •^ J^r . ^ ^ JJtome* ^^^.^^^^H^^^MMH^^^M Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, JULY 28,1942 8 Pages VOL. 77.—NO. CAR CRASH FATAL TO WESLEY WOMAN Frank H. Clapsaddle, Corwfth, Promoted to Staff Sergeant Word comes from Grenadier <Fleld, Manchester, N. H., that Leonard D. Clapsaddle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Clapsaddle, Corwith, has been promoted to staff sergeant. He is stationed there 'with a fighter squadron. He graduated from the Corwith consolidated school in 1940 and enlisted in the army air corps at Des Moines in July the same year; Since entering the service he has completed the airplane mechanic and instrument specialist courses at the air corps technical school .at Chanute Field, 111. DAILY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL TO OPEN ON MONDAY At an organization meeting hel Monday afternoon at the Congrega tlonal church officers and teach ers for the Union Dally .Vacatlj Bible School were selected zuid I was decided to open the school o Monday,. August 3, for a period o 'two , weeks. ^-jAkicthe-closfew of s'tji study period-a program'and exhlb will be held In the Methodist churc on Sunday, August 16. Schedule of Classes Classes will he held each'morn ing from 9:00 to 9:45 and will b assigned to the. various churche as follows: Beginners, ages 4, 5, 6 at the Methodist church; primary ages 10,11, 12, at the Baptist churcl and Intermediates, ages 13, 14 an 15, at the Baptist church. Classe will be open for all In the com munity a'nd will be free of charge • Six Courses Given Courses in Bible, church,"" drama music, hand work and recreation Will,, be given. A staff of som twenty teachers has been arrangec for and each of them capable in hi or her line 'of, "work. KOSSUTH'S 4,245 FARMERS FINDING JOB DIFFICULT Shortage of Farm Labor An Increasing Problem; Higher Farm Wages, Limited Machinery Prevention of waste in food distribution will be a vital fatetor in the effort'-of Kossuth county's 5,093 farm operators and workers tc achieve their war-time harvest goals it was indicated today in a survey by a leading distributor of Iowa farm produce. I At least hailf of the estimated $1,400,000 annually lost from spoll- , age and damage to matured Iowa fruits and vegetables alone can be prevented, by the .use of better grading, packing and by .better and more direct distribution methods, Karl R. French, marketing director of the Atlantic Commission Company, A. & P. produce buying affiliate, declared - in the survey's summary. He indicated that further savings could be realized from Improved handling of other Iowa farm products. .4,246 Farm Family Workers •''If Kossuth county flaijmers, working' with distributors, cut by half the average 10 to 12 per cent of fruit and -vegetable shipments lost through damage jand spoilage, they will have achieved the equivalent of a 5 to 6 per cent increase in production without any extra acreage, equipment or farm labor," French saUd. "Under war-time conditions, use of efficient handling methods on the farm and utilization of efficient distribution channels such as those developed by, chain stores is becoming "increasingly important," he continued. "For example, Kossuth, county 4.245 farm fanu.fcr workers have found their job of increasing production made more difficult •because of the shorter farm labo supply, higher farm wages and limited availability of farm machinery and supplies. 848 Hired Hands "The latest census^ counted 843 regular hired-hands in the county Since'that count was made, fairm .labor has decreased .as,much w as 89' percent 1n .certain^Ireas 'and up to 28 per cent in' some Iowa districts," French said. But despite the labor curtailment, he said, past performance indicates the farmer can approach food pro ductlon goal. In ten years, covered by recent government reports, the farmer had increased his productive efficiency by 25.2 per cent. The average farmers, the survey revealed, fed 11.7 persons in 1929 and ten years later was feeding 14.1 persons from his fields. Kay Setcheil Joins Air Corps Reserve 'Kay Setcheil Is taking eight weeks of Intensive training In the; tJ. S. Air Corps Reserve school at Mason City, He has been there about two weeks. There are ten army, and ten navy men- in the e(ass! Those who cpmplete the training will continue with advanced courses which will enable them to do ferry piloting In this country, Happy landings, Kay. Bert Deal, Recently of Alaska, Says We Are Not War Minded Bert Deal Is back from Sit-, ka,-a small city located on one of the many Islands which are a part of Alaska and located In (the Pacific southward, He has been palntjng'in a naval base •being built there and tor six months has been out of 'touch ' with American life as we live it bew, Tbe islands, hundreds Qt them. of. .various sizes be. Bays are most beautiful this time, of year, much, green and all of them having snow-capped SwjiuntaJnj, He J»tt Sltke, July 7th and came by plane to Junea,' mainland, and. then to Seattle by' boat jjJireujjfb, the narrows. A Afferent Country y Beri says tt» appreciate Sitfca cm WHrf4lve were, Really never ptt'epW w it 4«es here, A three *»y?' ,/rswe scare? the nftJves b^pauje/tbey have jw anil-freeze g^rtheb;-caes, byfc hepped to 40c per quart and could only be procured every other day. Salmon fishing is pne of the big projects there and those boys make lots of money and they spend it, henco •business is always good in Sit' Some Algonanp in Sitkn •Pol?, sgn cf Mr, and Mrs, Bert peal, is in Sitka following the jointing trad?. Afrs. Rlchaird- (son, a daughter of Bert Norton beye,-also Jives there and the Richardson family has a fine nqyf residence, modern in every ' respect, and entertained Bert on , several occasions. He, like oth* era wh^ft have been either' east — wwt. says, we are not war« -*-' b,e«, Just as thpugb IJy knew tbere was a ciatf tW shortage pf materials #er iBftonee, the iPftofe Corp. Chester H. Long Now Officer Candidate /Corporal Chester H. Long, son of Mrs. Minnie B. Long, 113 N. Phillips street, pity, lias (been admitted as an officer candidate to ( the air forces officer candidate school at Miami 'Beach, Florida, After successfully completing an Intensive 12 weeks course of Instruction, 'Officer Candidate Long will be commissioned a second lieutenant in the Air Forces, Army of the United States. Job Harrington Left 7 or Army Service A reserve pffjeer Jn the infantry ince 1931 Bob, Harrington receiv- d individual ^rdeps to report for wtive duty in 1 the army and left oday, Tuesday! for Des Moines, wih'ere he will be assigned to a tatlpn tomorrow. Bob is rated as Irat Heutenant and received bis in the reserve officers ' nt iff Ipwa Sto. 11} if31. Robert Combs Takes Air Corps Training After serving In the U. S. army for two years, Robert /Combs, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Combs, farmers living 6 Miles south of here on No. 169, has been transferred to the S. E. Air Corps Training Center, Maxwell Field,.. Alabama, and will take a technical course in flying. He will take two months in ground training and then to primary training at a flying school. The Combs have another son, a twin of Robert, also with the armed forces, ALGONA GRAYS LOSE TO TITONKA INDIANS SUNDAY Misplays Give Tailenders Two Unearned Runs For 3 to 2 Victory; The Grays Still Lead The league-leading Algona Grays lost their second game of the season to the tail end Titonka Indians Sunday on the home lot by a scoro of 3 to 2. Johnson : who had al- Ibwedt, only one run In the last 2C .inntafipa was injpoQi: fpjrm compared to'his recen^; performance and was touched for .seven hits with two costly misplays which gave the vis- itcrs two'unearned runs-and enough to win The locals, apparently affected from their recent string of victories, hrid a complete let down, not only in'their fielding but thsir hitting suffered as well.-getting only five safe blows off of the offerings of H. Batt. The game as a whole was still an Interesting affair as everything was tied up in the-eighth when the Indians were presented with, a run as a' gift in the final frame but the home crew went.down In!order to end the afternoon's performance, In their half of the ninth. The Grays play at Wesley, next Sunday and then the following two Sundays will ;be at home with Armstrong and Lone Rock furnishing the opposition, Box Score Titonkal Ab Rippentrop, 'ss 5 D. Batt, 3b, .,..i.4 C. Callies, If 14 B. Batt, c 4......'.: *.-.3 Hansen, 2b 3 H. Batt, p +.< 4 Hoover, cf „ .-4 Wubben, lb .'. 4 Boekelman* rf ~,,A ' COUNTY DENTISTS WILL MEET WITH ARMY OFFICER To Confer Regarding Service Commissions in the Army; Ten Dentists Now in County Dr. Karl Hoffman, city, is in receipt of a communication from Capt. M. J. Cruise, Ce da* Rapids, asking that all of the dentists in KossuOi county be calle~d for a meeting with him on Saturday, August 8th. Dr Hoffman has arranged with the several dentists to meet at his office. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss commissions ' for dentists for the army and also as to t local situations if and when dentists are called. The present age limit is 37 years but that will be raised to 44 In the near future. Ten Kossuth Dentists At this; time there are ten dentists practicing in Kossuth county, six of them in Algona as follows: Dr. H. M. Olson, Dr. Claire D. Schalap, Dr. Lee C. Nugent, Dr. A. J. Eason, Dr. Harry McCorkle and Dr. Karl Hoffman. In the towns of Kossuth are Dr. Ernest H. Ruske, Femton; Dr. RBchard H. Thompson, Burt; Dr Howard Torgersen, Titonka. and Dr. H. H. Murray, Lakota. Five Dentists in Service At the .present time there are in the service of Uncle Sam five of Kossuth's dentists as follows: 1 Dr. Wais, navy, Algona; Dr. H. C. Aillaud, Whittemore; Dr. Clarence C. Anderson, Swea City; Dr. Leroy L. Pfeffer, Wesley, and Dr. Chas. Kierscht, Bancroft. rrhe need of dentists is becoming the more important in the armed forces as the marapower in the service increases in numbers and no doubt several of the local dentists will be called following the August 8th meeting. 88 3 7 Algona Ab iR H Nelson, ss ,.,. ;...:,.., 3 Wntts, 2b : .4 0 Devlne, 3b ..;*,' .....v 4 0 Ringsdorf, c 4 0 Long, lb .,..(...>„.....,., 4 Kajewski, cf +.' 4 Winkel, If '.'. 3 Hargreaves, rf 3 Johnson, p v...3 32 2 5 Score by-Innings-^ Titonka 0 1010*00 i— 3 Algona .,..,,..„ .0 0 0. 0.0.0 0 2 0—2 Team Standings W L Ajgona - " 8 2 Uone Rook - 7. 3 Bancroft ,...,.......,.,,.,,.:.......,6 S Lotts Creek ...., 5 6 St. Joe ,.5 5 Wesley .,-. 3 fS Titpnka : ;,.,.? 7 Armstrong 2 8 Sunday Results R H Titonka , 3 7 Algpna .'.....-., 2 5 (Batt and Batt; Johnson Ringsdorf. s. St, Joe , T.JS Lotts Creek , I Pet. .800 .700 ,667 .BOO .500. .375 .223 JUSTICE COURT A BUSY PLACE Charged With drunkenness and disorderly conduct Lawrence Weaver, Lakota, was haled into Justice C. H. Ostwdnkjle'/s court! Sunday and fined. $5 and $4.35 costs, which he paid. The charge was brought by his uncle, Elmer WeaVer of Irvington, following the disorderly conduct at his home early Sunday morning. Later Elmer Weaver also filled charges for assault and battery against his son, Merrill. The latter was fined $5 .and $4.35 costs, which the elder Weaver paid Monday. •Reckless Driving Oscdr Foster, Algona, was picked up by Patrolmen Hutchinson and Clark early Sunday;• morning and charged with reckless driving. Fos- ter'was fined $100 and'$4.55 costs. Justice Ostwlnkle suspended $50 of the fine on good behavior and Foster paid $54,55. ' Herman William Schmidt, living south of' here, was picked up by Patrolman Clark last Thursday and charged with driving .jyhile Intoxicated. The -case was brought to Justice Ostwinkle's court Friday and Schmidt waived preliminary hearing and was bound over to await action-of the grand jury in the sum of $1,000 bonds which be furnished. Whittemore Boy in Australia; Writes of Fine Treatment There Whittemore Soldier in Fighters Squadron After having served in the iU. S. infantry severaj years /Carl Doyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Doyle, has been transferred to the 77th Fighting Squadron, and stationed at Spartainsburg, South Carolina. (He recently finished his training in air mechanics at Chanute Field, Rantoul, 111., and received his diploma as master sergeant. Prior to this he was stationed 'at Barksdalei Field, Louisiana. Carl lived in Whittemore many years, is now married and has a son nearly 2 years old. FAIR PREMIUM BOOKS OFF PRESS FOR DELIVERY Twenty-four* .Additional and Special Awards are Offered Along With the Regular Premiums The Kossuth -County Fair premium lists are off the press and ready..,for distribution ^within the week. "In' addition and usual premiums listed there are twenty-four special awards to be mdde by finms and individuals, as follows: Nine special prizes for baking by the Omar, Inc., of Omaha. Six special prizes in canning by Kerr Glass Manufacturing Corporation, Sand Springs, Oklahoma. In crocheting the Needlecraft Bureaiu of New York City offers $5.00. For the neatest 4-H club displays the 'Kossuth County Farm Bureau is offering $21.00. A two-day trip to. the Waterloo Cattle Congress will, be given b; the Iowa; State Bank to the 4-E member having the best recorc book. ' May Win Guernsey Calf . H, Bosworth is giving Guernsey calf to the 4-H member showing the most improvement am interest in Guernseys. To the exhibitor of the best lit ter of Hampshire pigs Joseph Skov will give a special kit. The Duroc Record Association will award a special $5.00 prize to the champion pure bred gilt, pro Algona Sailor Must Be Popular With Girls in Every Port •In the Saturday Evening Post, issue of July 11, there was a sort of photogravure section having to do with the U. S. O. headquarters in Chicago and in the section was the picture of a sailor ^rith a girl on each side Of him and one of the girls with her arm about the sailor's neck. The picture was of especial interest to Algona because the sailor is an Algona boy, Merle D. Cooper, son of Mrs. C. C. Cooper. Because he maintained a rather nonchalant attitude and kept his arms folded Mrs. Cooper Was asked if the boy was bashful and she said he definitely was not. Aviation Mechanic Merle D. Cooper is a graduate of the local high school, class of '39. He enlisted in the navy through the Fort Dodge office on February 1. Following his six weeks at Great Lakes he took up training in aviation mechanics at Navy Pier, Chicago. Six months of this and he will probably be assigned to one of the navy air fields on the east or west coast. He will be 21 years of age the 20th of next month and yet he writes his mother that all of the newcomers to his station seem like kids, none of them yet 20. He also speaks highly of the U. S. O. •and says it is the lifesaver many times for the boys in the service. viding it is a Duroc. • The champion will be given a dairy show showman halter by Paul Llndholm, Standard Oil representative. . County Agent A. L. Brown will give a leather show halter for the best fitting dnd beef classes. showing' in the County Club Agent Fay Meade s offering a special -ear notcher for the best fitting and showing of pigs, Special Garden Frizes Special victory garden prizes are offered by the 'fair association, AH products to be grown In a town jgarden containing not more than 600 square feet. Exhibitors are llnv ited to show not more than 10 dif- fernt vegetables, with not less than 12 specimens in each except peas and beans which must be shelled and In one pint containers, the exhibitors to furnish containers and plates. Prizes will be $5, and |2 in savings, stsfeips, Dr, Karl Hoffman Wisconsin Dental Meet *<Dr. and Mrs, Karl Hoffman and Mrs. H, P. Moore drove to MadU 'aon, Wisconsin, Thursday and attended a session of the Wisconsin: State Dental Economics Club Friday and Saturday. They returned to Algona Sunday evening. 1 they saw a epjnjjwy of Mrs. Wingert, Panama Canal Zone, Talks At Rotary Meeting Mrs. V. M. Wingert, recently of the Panama Canal Zone, was the guest speaker at the Monday noon meeting of the~Rotary Club. Her husband, V. M. (Mike) Wingert, of Wesley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wingert, is a member of the navy personnel in the zone and his wife came to Wesley early In: the year to make her home:,.w}U parents "for- the duration-the eminent having asked evacuation of wives and children of military and navy personnel. Much Rain Down There Mrs. • Wingert Very interestingly described her trip to the Wesley home. She Said that the weather in the zone was hot and damp, and that for nine months it was almost continuously raUrr, that only periods of a few hours, perhaps two cr three times each week, were dry. Coming from Balboa, west entrance to the canal, she said it was well fortified and protected against attack either by water or air, that •blackouts and battle stations could be had within minutes. The zone is all government controlled,. no private business of amy sort within its confines. TWO CARS COLLIDE WHEN CORN FIELDS OBSCURED VIEWS <• Mrs. Joe Hauptmann, Sr., Received Head Injuries Which Caused 'Deatli Seven Hours Later 'When two oars crashed at' 4 country cross roads near Denhart Sunday' evening about' 7 o'dfock three people were severely shaken up and bruised and one person succumbed to injuries, all in one carj while the driver and several ctiild- ren in the other car escaped ail bruising or injuries. Because of the tall corn on every side of the cross roads the drivers of bottt cars failed to note the approach Of the other. Out for Pleasure Drive ' Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hauptmann of Corwith were visiting, with. th» formeifs parents, Mr.( laimf. iBfeK. Joe Kaupttmann, SK,, at| Wasjey Sunday Afternoon. . After the evening meal it was decided to enjpjf a .ride and the four drove, to near Denhart, going east. As they approached a cross road a car coming from the south and driven ~by Claude Kiley struck the rear part of the Haluptmann car, with sufficient force to upset it and occupants were all thrown out Mrs. Joe Hauptmann, Sr., received head Injuries which seemed serious while the others were only ,bruised ami shaken up. The occupants of the other car, Mr. Kiley and several children were unhurt. Bushed .to Hospital Mrs. Hauptmann was rushed to the General T hospltal In Algona "ari(3 given treatment for her injuries but they were so serious that she passed away at 2 o'clock Monday morning. The others of the party had been treated at home and 1 , with the exception of an eJbow; injury of Mrs. Ed Hauptmann. t&eir hurts were minor. The Hanptmann car was badly damaged as. was the front end of the Kiley car. Lived in Kossuth 4ft Years >. . "The Hauptmanna have been, real- dents of. ' CHRIS WILL LAY OUT IN KOSSUTH JAIL Appearing before Judge G. W. Stlllman Saturday morning Chris Reefer, Wesley, .bound over to court recently on charges of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated, plead guilty and was fined $600 and costs or a term in the county jail at hard labor if the fine was not paid. His appeal bond was fixed at $1,000, He made the statement to officers that he intended to "lay out the fine in jail." Woodmansee to Take Osteopathy Course Mr, and Mrs. J. R. Woodroansee are moving to Des Moines August 1, Mr, Woodmansee, who has been manager of the Sargent Feed Co, the past three years, will continue a course in osteopathy which he had started previously, and will complete- in less than two years. The Woodmansees have made many friends during their stay in Algona. , She came to this countrywifhTidr parents when a small child and tn 1887 she was married fo Joe Hauptmann at Garner where they lived until 1900 when they came to Kossuth and purchased the farm about a mile south of Wesley where they lived until in 1918 when they retired and moved to Wesley* Parents »f 7 Children- : ' To Mr. and Mrs. •Hauptmann were) born seven children four of wb with the father, survive." - They _ Ed of Corwith, Mrs. Sophia Frisch of Austin, Minn.r J, P.xm the home place and Elizabeth 'atihome,' Three place and Elizabeth at'home. Three, Rose, Ann and John, ' preceded* their mother in death. ITCve grand-- chillren survive, as well a» two sfW ters Mrs. (Bertha) John CrantbeSte, of Garner and Mrs. <Bmma) ^tSmt Hauptmann of Wesley arid two iro- thers, Lou! and Henry SchfeiumW of Garner.., Two other ibrof - Chasy and William, are dead* Funeral Wednesday ,, , iPinal rites over Mrs. HaupOnawn will be held from St, Joseph Catholic church at Wesley Wednestfi& morning at 9 o'clock. Burial- be in the Catholic cemet*ry-tb<i*iH. As this was .written we) had not been given the names of tbe pall bearers. N ^^ Willis Colwell, Navy, Phones Parents Her* From West Coast Wednesday was the silver we*. ding anniversary of Mr. and Mfcfc Hugh Colwell, «1 N. Wooster, ana' it was also the birthday annivera-r ary of Mrs. Cblwell. A Joyful occasion pt the day was when thefr son, Wijlis, stationed at San- pie- go, California, called them on the phone and congratulated the ' py- opuple. ' He also said he was i T TflpJe Sam. WWs !aat Frank Bailey, Pioneer Merchant, Fenton, Reminisces of Old Days •••_ I * A . • - . 'i-n "*" MJ B J - ' L" 1 *

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