The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 8, 1942 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 8, 1942
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Page 2
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The Al^ona Upiwr Ites Molnes, Algoaa, I **• LUVERNEHIGH PROBABLY CLASS "B" THIS YEAR iLuVerne: The LuVerne high school will probably be a dlass "B 1 school this year as the enrollment Is only 97 at the close of the first week. This is largely due to a amafl group of rural students in the freshman class only six taking •the eighth grade examinations given here in May. There are 23 in the ninth grade compared to 30 last year and 32 the previous year, The grades have increased to 94 Both busses are well filled with the one driven by Andrew Marty making a trip east of town and another south and west as in previous years. It is taking some time to get adjusted to the 10 o'clock to 5 time arrangement, ami adjustment that will not be fully appreciated until the days are shorter. The Lutheran church day school has an enrollment of 32 with Teacher Werner Horn beginning his third year as teacher of the eight grades. The Rev. L. Wittenburg has the religious instruction. The Hugh Shirks visited the C.R. Kremanaks at Newell recently. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Consuer are vacationing in various points in Kansas and Missouri. Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Corbin and Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Hof have gone to northern Minnesota for a ten- day vacation. Mrs. Flora Raney is recovering from a two weeks' illnes. Mrs. Jennie Levier has recovered from a sprained ankle. The skating rin-k which has op crated here for the past two seasons was taken out of town the first of last 'week. Nels Jensen took over the duties of town marshal Sept. 1, succeeding Ralph Dimler who has held that position for many years. Mrs. Albert Dally has returned to her home in Kansas after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Mary Will and brothers, G. M. and Fred Will. Richard Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Smith, has joined the naval reserve and is taking basic training at the Great Lakes naval station. Dorothy Swanson, Lake View, Is the new girl in the .Farmers State Bank, replacing Eleanor Sawyer of Humboldt, who resigned about a month ago. Mr. and Mrs. George Tiede went to Paulina Thursday to visit with Mrs. Tiede's slster-lh-law, Mrs. Don hreve from Tampa, Fla., who was visiting at Paullina. Mrs. Barbara Lothringer, Fort Dodge was a guest at the Charles Wolfs last week the first of the week. Barbara Wolf had been visiting in Fort Dodge. Mrs. S. E. Smith and daughter, Mary Ann, Minneapolis, came on Thursday night for a few days at the home of Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen. (Henry Bram and Joe Norcross were shaken up and bruised last week Tuesday when their cars collided at a road intersection near the Bram home. Both cars were someWhat damaged. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Goetsch and son, Arlie went to Waterloo last week Tuesday to the Chas. Goetch son .and daughters', t(he| (Henry Goetsch home. Mrs. Jos. Bowers and Mrs. Ted Jones and their families. Anna Murray who teaches the center school in Sherman township, has moved into a room above the Lichty hardware. Ben Hedtke has moved from the building to the rooms over the United Cheese factory. OTTOSEN COUPLE WED AUGUST 29, ST. PAUL, MINN. Ottosen: The marriage of Alice Thorson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Thorsen of this place and Charles Welter, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Welter of here, took place August 29 at the Lutheran parsonage at St. Paul, Minn., the Rev. Herbert officiating. The bride wore a white satin fluted dress and veil held in place by a wreath of white gladioli and pink roses. She carried a bouquet of gladioli and pink roses with ferns. They were attended by her sla- ter, Miss Clara Thorsen of St. Paul. The bride is teaching in a rural school at Wesley. The groom is engaged in farming west of Ottosen. WESLEY LEGION AUXILIARY HOLDS ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING Wesley:' TJie American Legion Auxiliary held its annual membership party Monday evening with 23 members present. Mrs. Joe Meurer, membership chairman, reported 27 paid-up members at present, the quota being 33. Mrs. J. P. Studer and Geraldine Bruns are new members. The five junior members of last year are again members. They are Lois Marie Bleich, Rosalie Alne, Clara Lou Bauers, Bernadette Bauer and Cheryl Meurer. The free membership was won by Mrs. J. L. Studer. Mrs Leo Bleich ,unit president, reported over 100 pounds of phonograph records have already been collected. These are to be givorr for use by men in the armed services. The Auxiliary will appreciate more records as the drive continues through September. Boxes have been placed in the stores for the records. (Robert S., the Auxiliary's "adopted" boy has reached the age where he can support himself, so another boy between the age of 6 and 10 wall be adopted. The boy is unknown to the group but they from time to time will contribute clothing and money for his support. In place of the carpet rag parties held every month previously, each member will furnish at least one pound of cut, sewed and rolled carpet rags. These will be sent to veterans' hospitals where ex-ser- vdce men of the first world war weave them into rugs, thereby helping to support themselves and their families. The Auxiliary donated $5 to the Red Cross kit bag fund. Plans for the observance of Armistice Day were discussed. The group also voted to assist the Legion boys put on a carnival the latter part of October. The following program, under the direction of Mrs. Meurer was given: Star Spangled Banner by the audience; "Three Little Kittens," a clarinet solo by Jimmy Meurer, accompanied by Lois Marie Bleich; "Till We Meet Again", vocal duct by Lois Marie Bleich and Rosalie Alne, accompanied by Ruth Mary Bauer; "Anchors Aweigh," bells solo by Lois Marie Blecih, accompanied by Ruth Mary Bauer; "God Bless America", by audience. Games were played followed by a pot luck lunch served also to the Legion boys, who also met that evening. The next regular meeting will be Monday night, October 5th. The Legion plans to meet the same evening. Leona Dailey of Chicago visited at the Nick Weber home Wednesday. The Kunz grain elevator is having a new office, dump, scales and drivqway installed. • The Stitch and Chat circle will hold a picnic at the Wesley Park Wednesday, Sept. 16th. fThe W. S. O. S. will have a supper at the Methodist church Wednesday evening, September 9th. The main work room at the meat locker was enlarged 5 by 8 feet last week by moving the south wall. Mrs. Chas. Kraus returned home Wednesday evening from a few days' visit at the Jake Kraus home at Manly. The Catholic missionary society will meet for their first fall meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 8th, in the Catholic hall. (Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Killian and family moved last week into the Carman house south of the Catholic parsonage. New hen houses have been built lately at the J. P. Hautpman, Henry Haverly, Ben Eden and Louis Lichteig homes. Charles Kraus and son, "Chuck" left Thursday morning for a few days' vacation to the northern lakes of Minnesota. Severt Moe suffered a stroke on Thursday and is in a critical condition at the Ben G. Studer home Where to* was working. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith of Buffalo Center visited their daughter, Mrs. Vincent Eisenbacher and Mrs. Albert Lickteig Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Krieps of Sexton and Mr. and Frank Bleich and baby left Tuesday morning for a trip to Yankton, S. D., and the Black Hills. lAbout 20 ladies were entertained at a patriotic tea at the 'home of Mrs. Forrest Christiansen on Wednesday afternoon. The proceeds went to the kit bag fund. The Study -club will meet Thursday afternoon, Sept. 10th with Mrs. Alfred Erotaan. Mrs. iViircent Daughan will have the.lesson and Mrs. LeRoy Kleinpeter the auxiliary. A baby girl came Thursday night at the General hospital at Algona to gladden the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lichteig. This Is their first child and Mrs. Lichteig is the former Rose Smith of Buffalo Center. Mr. Lichteig is bookkeeper at the 'K. & H. Oil company. Mrs. Joe Meuer entertained her dessert club Thursday afternoon Mrs. Emil Wester and Mrs. Tom McMahorr were guests. Mrs. McMahon won high score prize in bridge and Mrs. H. J. Braley won low score prize. Mrs. Braley will be hostess to the club Thursday, Sept. 17th. Venerable Sister Mary Bernadette and Venerable 'Sister Mary Mira of Milwaukee visited several days last week here with their sister, Miss Emma Studer and brothers, the Julius and Ben Studer families. Enroute they stopped at Excelsior, Minn., to visit a brother, E. A. Studer, who is critcally ill. Mrs. Nick Weber entertained her bridge club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. L. A. Weber, Nell Frimml and Mrs. Frank Bentele of Swea City were guests. Mrs. Vincent Eisenbacher won high score prize, Mrs. Ing. Eisenbacher low and Mrs. Albert Girrard travel. Mrs. Clarence Nelson will entertain the club on Thursday afternoon, Sept. 17th. FACULTY OF BURT SCHOOL COMPLETE, MONDAY OPENING Burt: The Burt school opened on Monday, Sept. 7, with the following corps of teachers:, supt, W. B. Officer, Burt; Brna Baars, Burt, science and vocal music; Florence Bronn, Lehlgh, commercial and English; Gall Schrader, Charles City, English and band; Mrs. O. W. Zelg- ler, Fort iDodge, mathematics and Latin; Bryce Wickett, . Gillette Grove, physical training science and coach; Esther Steen, Clinton, Minn., home economics and junior high; Ruth Virginia Anderson, of Swea Oily, fifth and sixth grades; Xenia Hayes, Rockwell City, third and fourth grades, and Mary Jane Winch, George, first and second grades. Miss Schrader, Mrs. Zelg- ler, Mr. Wickett, Miss Anderson, and Miss Winch are new here this year. W- S. C. S. HOLDS MEET AH CHURCH WEDNESDAY The Woman's Society of Chrls- tlon Service met Wednesday afternoon at the cfhurch with Mrs. L. E. Riebhoff, Mrs. F. L. Ryerson, Mrs. Merle Richards and Mrs. Sumner Parsons as hostesses. Mrs. J. G. Sewlck was in charge of the devotions. Mrs. G. H. McMullen was program chairman. The program, which was In keeping with the mite box opening tha twas held, consisted of a flute solo by Shirley Lock- Iwood, accompanied by Jo Ann Chipman; a playlet, "Putting the Do in Dollars" which was presented by a group of women and girls; a reading by Mrs. F. L. Ryerson; a solo by the Rev, H. W. Jackman, and a reading by Mrs. McMullen. NEWLYWEDS ARRIVE IN BURT AFTER -HONEYMOON Mr. and Mrs. Estel Rentz arrived in Burt Tuesday after a short honeymoon spent at Leech Lake, Minn. Mrs. Rentz was formerly Selma Loen of Brlcelyn, Minn. The two were married August 26 in the Lutheran church at Bricelyn, the Rev. Jergeson performing.the ceremony. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bernards, cousins of the bride, at whose home a wedding dinner was served following the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bierstedt were Fairmont, Minn., visitors Friday. The sewirrg circle met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. B. Chipman. Mr. and Mrs. G. J. F. Vogel and Mrs. George Koestler Sr. were Fort Dodge visitors Thursday. I. B. Officer, Leon, visited from Monday to Friday of last week at the home of his son-, Supt. W. B. Officer. Catherine O'Brien, Fort Dodge, visited from Saturday aver Labor Day at the home of her brother, Loyola O'Brien. Mary Ann Smith went to Graettinger, Friday, where she began teaching music in the Graettinger school Monday. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Burger left Thursday eve for Hamburg 1 , N. Y., where they were to visit Mrs. Burger's sisters and two brothers. Mrs. Olaf Olson and daughter, Barbara, Elmore, Minn., visited from Wednesday to Saturday with Mrs. Olson's mother, Mrs. Anna Toebben. Mrs. J. F. Kriethe and daughter, Eugenia, Minneapolis, and son, Paul, Jr., Washington, D. C., came Thursday for a few days' visit at the Al Staehle home.' Mrs. D. L. Clark, Waterloo, spent last week here with her sister, Mrs. GeraJd Schafer, who had just returned with her little son from the Koasuth hospital. Willis Vogel, who is In the army air corps at Mitchell Field, near Cudahy, Wls., visited from Friday to Saturday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Vogel. At a special meeting of the Burt Woman's club Tuesday evening. Mrs. P. L. Dremmel was elected treasurer to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Mrs. LeRoy Burger. Walther League met in the church basement Thursday evening with Marjorie Baas as hostess. The evening was spent writing letters to the boys of the church who are now in the service. (Vivian Volentine began teaching in district No 4 and Betty Marlow in district No. 2 of Burt township a week ago Monday. Mildred Frazier, Clear Lake, began teaching the R. L. Ackerman school Mon<day. MORE corn for Victory ~ More corn for Peace — More corn to feed the World — that's the job of the American Farmer today and in the years to come. And there'* a man in your neighborhood who*« Job U to help you do your job better, easier and more economically. ' That man is your local DeKalb denier. HU specialized knowledge of corn and hi* practical knowledge of your local growing condition* enable him to help you (elect the beet , varieties for your farm — to tell you of the latest DeKalb hybrids and to help you increase your yield on I«M ground. Make it a point to get acquainted with your dealer. He's a real farmer Just like yourself, and your problems are his problems. See your PeKalb dealer. DEKALB AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION. P«Kslb, III. HYBRID CORN At the American Legion ing last Tuesday evening the following officers were elected: L, M. Schefrck, commander; J. L. Miller, vice commander; O. H. Graham, adjutant and Henry Smith, finance officer. Arlene Patterson, who is taking nurses' training in Minneapolis and who spent a few weeks' vacation here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Patterson, left Wednesday for Washington, D. C. to Visit her brother and sister. Marie CJrover returned Tuesday from (California), whdre she had gone with Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Wallace, Algona, to see her brother, Ray Grover, who was seriously Injured in an accident some 'months ago. They found him much Improved. Shirley Klmzey, Mllo has been at the Bruce Wickett home for the past ten days helping them get settled. She is Mrs. Wlckett's sister. Her mother, Mrs. Doris .Klmzey, and son, Jim, came for the week end and took Miss Klmzey home with them. OTTOSEN LADIES RURAL CLUB TO HOLD POSY SHOW Ottosen: The Ladles' Rural club is sponsoring their annual Flower and Garden show at the Ottoaen consolidated school house Friday night, Sept 11. Exhibits will be accepted between 10 a. m. and 4 p. m. Grains exhibited by the men will be a special feature. The schedule includes arrangements by men; bowls, vases, baskets, one variety bouquets, mixed variety bouquets, specimen children's bouquets, winter bouquets,, exhibits of grains by men will be an added special feature. Root vegetables will have two inch tops and stems left on all others. Swea City Minister Suffers Injuries in Jar Explosion Swea City: The Rev. R. E. Borg suffered burns on his face and Injuries to his eyes, when a jar of apple sauce exploded as he was tightening the cover. He was unable to conduct church services the following Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Needham spent a few days at their home here but have returned to their cottage at Spirit Lake for the remainder of the season. Thacker, Wett Bond, Talc* over Burt Movie Arteric&h l*tibft Mtft.attte fcolSte of .lt¥i. \Burt: The Royal fhefttfe'hftSAg* ain changed mani»emenfc Fred Classing, Emnietsbufg, who has put on the shows for several moftths, has joined the navy, fffed Thsckef of West Bent) is the new manager. LONE ROOK NEWS Mrs. Alex Krueger spent Thursday at the Hiram Aekerman home at Burt. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Schultz are the parents of a baby hoy, Gary Gene at the Kossuth hospital, On Sept. 1st. Miss Kathryr* Stebrltz was taken to the Kossuth hospital Friday morning in the Newel ambulance for observation. Mrs. Will Hlliman and daughter, Evelyn of Welcome, Minn., were the guests Thursday and Friday at the Fred Genrlch home. Mrs. Laura Mantor .and daughters, Edna and Marjorie of Cedar Falls came Thursday for a visit at the M. E. Blanchard home. Misses Marian and Dorothy Jensen left for Muscatine Friday where Marian is an instructor in a school, and Dorohy will attend college. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bierstedt, son, Donald and Kahryn Stebritz were callers at the Leonard Warner home in Bancroft Monday evening. Mrs. Harley Olson returned'"to her home at Huntley, 111., Tuesday after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Llllie Worthington and other relatives. Mrs. Malnard .Genrich and son, Charles, who have been visiting relatives at Hampton, came Friday evening for a visit at the Fred Gen- rlch home. The Mite society met at the home of Mrs. Albert Shaser Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer assisting. The society will hold a rummage sale Sept. 19th. Mrs. B. M. Hawks was honored at a card shower Wednesday, it being her 81st birthday. Grandma Hawks as she is known by many, wishes to thank everyone for the fine cards and also gifts sent her. Marian and Dorothy Jensen entertained a group of young folks at a party Tuesday evening. Attending were Lucille Genrlch, Mary Ann Flaig, Maxine Flaig, Roger Jensen, Bernard Genrlch, Jess Blanchard, Jr., Gerald Radig, Raymond Laabs, Kyrwood Qulnn and Leonard Rogers. Wednesday Afternoon. unit ha* juW>iiteierf An American Aft* tut we toft* ttecfc toesby- teW&rt ctftirch. It will hold & bake ,»„ Sept. 1M*. TH* Odtofe* Ihg will be held «t the hom# of Mr* Glen fiurt. W* take pride In the iucceis of thousand* who have bought Opportunity Farms "Ifa a comfortable feeling to know that you stand on your own ground" Anthony Trollops D URING the past 5 years, more than 5000 people have purchased Metropolitan Opportunity Farms. More than 4000 families have bought their farms on the small down payment, easy terms plan. These 4000 purchasers have now paid upwards, of $10,000,000 on their contracts. In fact a lot of them are anticipating their contract payments; are paying the balance they owe faster than their contracts require and are doing so out of'current earnings. Some have^even retired their contracts in full. Yes, out of current earnings! We are proud of their success! To those Interested in farm ownership From time to time, tenant farmers and others have told us they planned to buy an Opportunity Farm as soon as they were able to do so. Improved-farm conditions have no doubt placed many of them in a financial position to carry out this ambition. To these people and to others interested, we are pleased to say that we still have a good selection of Opportunity Farms available at reasonable prices. We shall be glad to show you the farms we have for sale in your community. Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Room 425, Carver Building Fort Dodge, Iowa Phone: Walnut 2783 R. E. JENKINS Forlowa and Nebraska Farms WHAT IS AN OPPORTUNITY FARM? An Opportunity Farm, to earn that name, must have adequate, sound, wcll-pnlnted, weather-tight buildings; Improved soli, with good drainage ; and expertly planned crop rotation. Every farm it a going concern. CO-OPERATION OF REAL ESTATE BROKERS WELCOMED THE STORY OF BREAD may well be called The Story of Civilization Bread, the most venerable of prepared foods, has helped man, and man in turn has bettered the quality of his staff of life. YEAST is the life of bread.., and the story of yeast is the story of scientific research, uniform quality, mammoth production, modern refrigeration , . . and daily delivery to bakers in every city, town and village throughout the land . . . even by boat, by sled and by plane when other transportation is interrupted by floods and blizzards. ' Anheuser-Busch is one of America's biggest sources of baker's yeast. Year after year, we have striven with research and resources to better the methods and facilities for brewing Budweiser. To do this, a laboratory specializing in ferment* ology and nutrition was necessary, Discoveries made in the laboratory and in the plant have led to the development of products contributing to human necessity and progress. Some of these products would appear to have only a remote relationship to brewing, yet, they are the result of scientific research into- many allied fields, Endless research in making the world's leading beer has led to other products VITAMINS, B COMPLEX—For manufacturers of pharmaceutical and food products. Our plant is one of the world's largest sources, VITAMIN I>—Anheuser-Busch produces enough of the basic material for Vitamin P to supply the entire American market, CORN SYRUPr-many millions of pounds annually for America's candy Industry* AB3 corrmoMT SYRUPS—for food, table and confectionery i and special syrups for medicinal purposes, STARCH—for food, textile, paper and pther in«? dustries—millions of pounds annually, •"" VITAMINS FOR LIVESJOCK—We are America's biggest supplier of yeast vitamins used to fortify, animal feeds,' REFRIGERATING EQUH»MENT—for retailers of frozen foods and fee cream the country over, This division is now working all-out on glider wing and fuselage assemblies for our Armed. Forces, DIESEL ENGINES—Adolphus Busch, founder of Anheuser-Busch, acquired the first rights (9 manufacture this revolutionary engine iij America and thus *t«rt*Cour g**«t Diesel in* dustry in* il* way. iipiiBiBmnp^^ ^ippp^fliiiiii ^WB^^I^W ^iiw ^8™ ^^w^^^ ^t^^^f ~^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ I * E R I U § C H 1

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