The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1942 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 6, 1942
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Page 3
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The Al*ona Upper Des Moines, LMRMORE BOY ACCIDENTAIiY SHOT IN FOOT Livermofei Wayne Osborne, ton of Mr. and Mr*. Oaborne, acoidently had hte foot shot last Sunday while hunting with a friend neaf Fort Rose-0-Dale MATERNITY FROCKS French Crepe, Nary, Boyal, Aqua, Brown. Sizes 14 to 42 CONSERVE RUBBER! , WEAR THE HEW HUGGERSOX 29 HUG THE LEO STAY UP NEVER BIND No more red mark* an your anklei from tight-top socks. Thti* o»w Trlmfit anklets slay up without binding! Mad* of fin* mercerized yarn, sturdily reinforced for lone wear. Beautiful coloVs to match your every outfit. Sizes • to IX. Oet several pairs today I Such a COMFORT these busy days! SPECIAL PURCHASE OF CADET GLOVES Genuine Imported e*p«. In soap au4 sllp-oyer Tan, EUl, Bro BUM*, a w Badge. They had "treed 1 « ffound hog in a hollow log: and Wef e Intent on completing? its capture. Wayne's companions, gun acc!den% went oft and ahot him in the foot. He is now able to foe out on crutches. Mr. and Mrs. John Hohenberger visited recently with the tetter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Ofon bach at Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jennings returned Wednesday from Miller, 8. 0., where they ytelted at the home Of their ton, Ted Jennings. {Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Boyd visit* ed last Sunday at the McCoy home in Rockwell City. The McCoys formerly ran a garage in Livermore. Guests Sunday at the home ol Mr. and Mrs. Mike Reding were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devlne and fa-mlly of Woden and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Redhig of LuVerne. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoffman visited last Sunday at the home of their son, Howard in Des Mo'.nes and with their daughter, Veda Hoff mann, also of Des Molnes. Mrs. Maxlne Hauck was hostess to the Presbyterian missionary Society Wednesday afternoon. After the business meeting the afternoon was spent work. In doing missionary Mrs. Ronald Porter arrived here Friday morning and wMl make her home' With her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Seger. Her husband has been transferred from Washington to Alaska. •The Equality club met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Nellie. Dunphy. The following program was given: roll call, Fire Prevention; Passports • and Visas; Iti nerary, Mrs.Elalne Smith; and mu sic. After the ' ' and 'program a WITH THE BOYS IN THE SERVICE OF UNCLE SAM MARCUS RIPPENTROP, OF TTTONKA, HOME ON LEAVE Tltonka: Marcus Rlppentrop, who is In the medical corps, visited w'.th his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K; Rlppentrdp, Friday evening. He is home on a few days' furlough. _V— EUGENE BLANCHARD, TEXAS, VISITS LONE HOOK PARENTS (Lone Rocki Eugene Blanchard Ol Camp Wolters, Texas, arrived Wednesday for a 16-day furlough with his parents, the J. M. Blanchards. TWO OF FENtTON'S SOLDIERS TRANSFERRED HO CAMPS iFenton: Word comes from Bob Schwartz that he Is now stationed at Randolph Field, San Antonio, Texas. ,. (Hershel Hartman, who has been at a camp in Florida, was recent, ly transferred to Ft. Sill, Oklahoma. He has been promoted to the rank of corporal. —V— ACTIVITIES OF FENTON SOLDIERS IN SERVICE iFenton: Staff Sergeant Melvln Schlel of Pendleton, Ore., and Mrs. Kermtt Schlef. of Klemme visited with the Ed Schleis, Ed WeUbrod and Elwln Schlel families and with Lucille Weisbrod on Tuesday. Staff Sergeant Schlei, who is home on a furlough, Is an air base mechanic. iFjvt. and Mrs. Edward Ltadsey business meeting (are parents of their first child, a social afternoon was spent. A tray lunch was served by the hostess. [Mrs. Carmen Wagner was hostess to the Jolly Efeht club at her farm home Wednesday afternoon. Bridge was the afternoon's pastime. Mrs. Mike Reding won the high jrlze, Mrs. tLelth Ophetm second ilgh and Mrs. Clara Lenertz the travel prize. ' Refreshments were served by Mrs. Wagner at the close of the afternoon. The next meet- ng will be at the home of Mrs. Al- vln Lenertz. All Upper Des Molnes Want Ads ran a second time free In The Saturday Shopper. COULD YOU USE $100? Bet you can think of many uses for it! Well, you ca|i get $60$100-$200 or more In IMMEDIATE CASH thr»u«h us. Money to pay store Mils, doctor bills, insurance, buy coal, clothes, feed, livestock —easy -monthly payments—special plan for fann- ers. SERVICE STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL, L. S. Bohannon Phone 103 Algona, la. daughter born Tuesday at a Buffalo Center hospital. Pvt. Lindsey Is at Camp Belvo'T, Virginia. Mrs. Lindsey Is the former Madelyn Smith of Elmore, Minn. Mrs. Harold Newel of Lebanon, Mo., arrived here Tuesday for a visit at the home of her husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Newel. Corp. Harold Newel Is on maneuvers in Tennessee and Mrs. Newel will visit relatives here and at Williams until his return to Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. (Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Newel received word last week that their son, Pvt. Lyle Newel had submitted to an operation for appendicitis on Thursday. Lyle was recently transferred from a camp in Utah to Camp Dix, N. J. —V— ACTVrriES OF LIVERMORE SOLDIERS IN ARMED FORCES 'Livermore: Dr. Joseph Weyer, who has been stationed in Colorado visited Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Mary Weyer. He has been transferred to Pennsylvania where he wMI attend school. Mr. and Mrs. -Elmer Toft of Stillwater, Minnesota, announce the engagement of their daughter, Dorothy, to Lieutenant R. E. Hughes of Tucson, Arizona. Lieutenant Hughes is 'the son of R. E. Hughes of Livermore and is a flying instructor. An eight and a half pound baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith Friday morning. Mr. Smith Is in the army to Alaska. UNION TOWNSHIP SAILOR VISITS PARENTS THIS WEEK Union: Bernard J. Bode, 3rd class petty officer (electricians' mate), left (Friday evening for Philadelphia, via Chicago following a furlough of five days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I> Bode and friends here. He was recently went to Philadelphia from Minneapolis where he has been assigned to a ship, the name not being revealed He received a telegram since his arrival to report not later than Sunday evening. His aunt, Mrs. L. C. Pnth and-three children of Waterloo came Wednesday to visit him. H's sister, Mrs. Arthur Llndsley an«* husband and the W. H. Rynos all of Fort Dodge came last Sunday also to see him. —V— LONE ROCK SOLDIER IS PROMOTED TO CORPORAL Lone >Rock: Miss Helen Sprank received word that her brother, John who is stationed at the War College In Washington, D. C., has been promoted to corporal. —V— CLARENCE KRAFT PHONES PARENTS OF GRADUATION (Lone Rock 3 Mr. and Mrs. Emi Kraft received a telephone call from their son, Clarence, stationed at a U. S. Naval Diesel training schori at Richmond, Virginia, Thursdaj evening informing them that h had taken his final test on Monday and was promoted to a first class fireman, also that he would be transferred to some other camp, Graduation exercises were belt at Richmond Thursday, Sept. 24th for 322 slalor-students there. Clar errce was one of the graduates. —V— THREE SWEA CITY BOYS RECEIVE PROMOTIONS Swea City? Lt. C. C. Anderson with the army dental corps; Camp Polk, Louisiana, has been promoted to the rank of captain. Corporal Robert Haglund with the army engineers at Camp Rueckor Alabama, has ben promoted to sergeant. —V— EuHy Foil DRESS SALE 125 GARMENTS ' AT ONLY $4.86 •Wool Jerseys • Crepes •Wool Coverts • Miami Cloths •Bayou Wools HOWARD SEELY WRITES OF DAILY LIFE IN ALASKA Howard Seely, one of the Algona boys who went to Alaska in early summer on a road building job, writes of that country and conditions there. He says In part: '''When we arrived here It never got dark, but now it's dark at 8 in the evening. . . Letters are more welcome than pay checks . . .The trail in and out of here is mighty rough and hazardous and trails are usually made by poking a hole through the woods, or up the mountain side In the rock or lay down a corduroy over a mesquite bog. A corduroy road is made of logs laid cross-wise and then a fill put over the logs and if a truck or caterpillar happens off the logs, it's just nothing else but go get him. Fills are of rock and gravel as there is no dirt available. Any place you find dirt you find frost a short ways down, a foot or two ... This whole country is covered with moss 10 to 12 inches deep and trees are so thick in most places that the ground is hidden from the sun and whenever dry ground is found it usualy' goes .'•nto a powder like flour and when you plow it loose you can sink in almost up to your knees ... It has rained a little bit every day since we've been here ... It is beginning to get cold, down to 10 above. About 1:30 in the morning the northern lights come on and they are most beautiful, every color '.n the rainbow all across the northern- sky, and they flicker and ripple 'like so much like a ribbon in the wind . . . We have woodburning stoves in each tent, wooden floors. and not so bad to live in. A pall of water on the stove, our own wash basin and we can shave or take a sort of bath, ?.n our own tent. At first we bathed in the river (colder than the dickens then) but that's out now. We have one meeky bog to cross which will take a lot of corduroy to lay, as it about 2V4 miles .across. Some of the men went home September 15, and all of them will be starting homeward ' the 15th of October as it is too' cold then to work. So far they haven't picked on our camp as yet. It is snowing now on the mountains and we have had several flurries. The trucks have to be started every half hour to keep from freezing. •For School * •Afternoon •For Dress Sensational Values Celling prfee &IO to I0.»* 41! $4.86 ACTIVITIES OF LIVERMORE BOYS IN FIGHT SERVICE Livermore: Sergeant Robert Wonderly arrived . home Wednesday morning from Washington, D. C., for a ten-day furlough. He has- been transferred from Washington, D, C., to a cadet training school at San Antonio, Texas. Afr, ancj Mrs. Oscar Olson received a telegram from the War department stating that their son, Arthur, who was reported mlss'.ng in action, has been found but has been injured. Mr. and Mrs. Olson do not know where he is located. Billy Berryhlll joined the army air corps reserve last week and left for Marshalltown Sunday where he will 'begin the secondary course in civilian pilot training. He co.-n- pleted the elementary course in Longview, Washington, last winter, BERNARD BODE~VJSITS WITIf PARENTS IN IWON TWP, Bernard J. Bode, Srd class petty icer in the naval reserves, arrived from Philadelphia Sunday morning fpr a, surprise visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bode, He ijas a ten day leave. He was graduated from the University of Minnesota the middle of Sep- tembef and with three other shipmates W nt to Philadelphia, The ship he has been, assigned to is not quite cpmplete fpr service. QUICK RELIEF FROM EXCESS AC ID KOS8UTH 90LDIBRS HOME ON LEAVE TBBB WEEK George Becker, of St. Joe; 0. N. Burgess of Armstrong and R. F. Luedtke of Lone Rock, are home on leave this week after having completed their recruit training at Great (Lakes Naval training station. The boys have each 15 days' leave. __V— ACTIVITIES OF WEST BEND BOYS IN ARMED FORCES 'West Bend: Phillip Allen of the Great Lakes Naval Training station spent the week end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Allen. "Billie" Busch went to Des Moines Friday to be Inducted Mito the navy. He enlisted some time ago. IFIrst Class Carpenter J. H. Morey of Norfolk, Va., spent a few days with his wife and family, arriving Sunday and leaving Tuesday. He enlisted in the Naval Reserve and has been at Norfolk for six woeks. The following boys left from West Bend for Des Mo.'.nes to be inducted Into the service: Emery Bevard, Jr., Emll Derner, and Jerry Cullen left Tuesday and Art Frieden and John Nessen Wednesday. •Mrs. Mike Hull and two children of Beaumont, Texas are guests at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. McFarJand for some time. Her husband is an officer in the 1 U. S. army stationed in Texas. Mrs. Reese McGee, another daughter of Mr. and Mrs. McFarland from St. Paul Is also visiting her parents at th.'a time. Her husband, Lleut.- Colonel McGee, has arrived in England by airplane she was advised by cablegram Saturday. —V— SENECA SOLDIER'NOW IN NORTH CAROLINA CAMP Seneca: Jay C. Thompson Is ,11 a camp at Durham, North Carolina. His present address Is Filler Replacement Co. Det No. 1, Camp Butner, Durham, North Carolina. He writes that North Carolina is a beautful state and that he is well. —V— ACTIVITIES OF BANCROFT BOYS IN ARMED SERVICE .Bancroft: A picnic dinner was held last Sunday in honor of Paul Kollasch, who left Tuesday eveni.ig for the army. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kollasch and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Vogel and daughters, Mr. and Mrs.-Thos. Cogley and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kollasch and family of Swea City, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kollasch and family, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Deiterng and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Marlow and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gutknecht and Mrs. Smith of Lakota. Anthony Stork, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Stork of Bancroft has recently been promoted from corporal to sergeant. He is a member of the 474th School Squadron at Enid, Okla. • According to word received by hit parents here, Edward Kramer has enlisted as a Merchant Marine cadet at Washington, D. C. —V— ERNEST MOLDENHAUER, CORWlTH, JOINS NAVY Ernest, son of Mr, and Mrs, Robert Moldenhauer, Corwith, has joined the U. S. Navy, and is taking train- Ing In Great Lakes school for machinist's mate. After four months In the school he will be assigned to the fleet or to a service school for additional study. WEST BEND BOYS ACTIVE IN ARMED FORCE SERVICE West Bend: Teoh. Sgt. David Zaugg of the Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, is spending a week's furlough at the home of his parents, Mr, and Mrs. E. A. Zaugg. He s a blacksmith at that flelt after having attended an army school in St. Louis. Ifloyd Hayne recently was inducted into the service at Fort 'rook, Nebr. He went with a con- :ingent from Plymouth county. He s spending his 14 days' respite with his mot/her, Mrs. Earl Hayne and other relatives and friends in West B.end. The local Legion post had a farewell party for one of its members, Roy Forsythe, in the hall Thursday evening. Games were played and a general good time was had, followed by eats. Roy was presented with a kit, completely outfitted. He left for Des Molnes Monday to begin his enlistment In the navy. Roy was 16 when he enlisted In the service in the last World war,, and at its conclusion reenllsted in the Marines. His friends certainly wish him luck. Raymond Arvliker was in Des Moines this week and enlisted in the United States Navy. He ex- pect* to be called to the Great Lakes Naval Training Station About Sept, 28. He has been employed a« a clerk in Jensen A Bolstad'a slots for some time and he Is a son of Mr. and Mrs, Noah Anllker Of near Ottosen. (Paul Wirtz and Richard Dalfe left Tuesday evening for Niagara Falls,' N. Y. They have enlisted In the Air Corps and will be stationed there for the present. They have been working In the Curtiss-Wrlght airplane factory in New York. —V—- FENTJON BOY GRADUATES AS WELDER IN NAVY (Mr. and Mrs. Edw. K; Schmidt, Fenton, are in receipt of word from the Great Lakes Training Station that their son, JTohn Framc.'a Schmidt, was graduated as a welder there on Sept. 25th, and is now classed M Aft avlatWfl ._ Srd class. Before enllstlfi navy April 14, 164% Joh ployed by B. C. smith, at Fenton. Wedding SKATE Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. HUrl- burt will entertain their friends at a Wedd.'.ng Skate at Titonka, on Friday evening, Oct. fl. A cordial invitation is extended. 40* Wanted! TO BUY CHEAP HOUSES AND MULES Wm. Durant 1123 E. McGregor Phone 62rW 39-40* 'rom where I sit ... oe Marsh I MIBSED getting my hair eat this morning on account of the scrap collection. When I climbed into the barber chair, Ray says to me: "Sorry, Joe. Ain't got time for you today. We're closing up this morning at ten." And then I remembered. Thli was the day the town had agreed to drop everything—and I mean tverything—md collect scrap for Uncle Sam. Yes sir, the drugstore, the corner garage, Sam Abernethy'g general store — every place in town except the post office —closed up tight today, from 10 to 5. • * • And yon ought to see the result piled up in front of the fire house. One hundred and fifty .tons of metal that had been lying around in attics, cellars and back yards of our town since Charlie Jenkins* great-grandfather joined np with the Texas Rangers. That's almost 200 Ibs. of metal for every man, woman and child in our town. Just shows you—when American citizens go out to do a job for Uncle Sam they do it right. Judge Cunningham and 1 were talking about it this evening, sitting on the.f roht perch and having • sociable beer together. W« agreed that the way this town went mil out to collect scrap was • pretty good illustration of how Democracy works. No need to crack • whip... no need to pass * law ... just self-determined folk* .working hand in hand to get • job done for their own people. Because from where I sit, that's) •what we're fighting for—the right to work together—of our,own accord. To do the job because we •want to, not because somebody tells us to. And when the job's done, to relax as we see fit. And the Judge agreed. He pointed out that one of the things that helps folks get together to just what we were doin' now. It's great, after a good day's; work, to be able to have a chat and « glass of beer if you want to. No. 48 of a Sena Copyright, 1942, Brewing Indiutry Foundation ON THE OFFENSIVE you've got to be on the instant. Eager fighters, frisky jeepa, and all that's going along, must get going together— exactly at Zero Hour. But on the home front these brisk mornings, will your own precious car and its engine lubrication get going together —without deadly oiling delay? You can be sure as shootin', with your engine OP>PLATED for Winter by Conoco Nto motor oil ... oil that OIL-PLATES! Even while the speedometer snoozes at 00 miles an bour-^-and you're still snug in your "kivers"— the chilly insides of your OIL-PLATED engine will already be coated by lubricant. Protective OIL-PLATINQ is really sort of "magnetised" to piston rings, bearings, and straight up the cylinders, fey Qpnoco Wh oil's strong "power of attention" *r-create4 by an added modern synthetic, TW9 kejp t!# QiLrftjMroa from »11 draining down to the cranjtease Qyejnjgbt^-over weekends— and longer, N? complete lack, of lubrication then, at 00 miles an NP long needless risk till cold oil This season don't merely change oil. It's fully as simple and inexpensive to change to an OIL-PLATED engine. Just change to patented Conoco N' A oil at Your Mileage Merchant's Conoco station. Continental Oil Co. JOIN Elect y pl>raelf to the ONCE-A.WEEK CLUB «t Vow pnrr M ^ Jea « e Merchant* Conoco ttstkfa, Choow yowr I* If'fife own regular day to drive in «n4 have him checlc your "•""•'•"" ;'"" Mres, oil, radiator and buttery, Hi» »y*taqMtfe espert attention means trouble-prevention. He/J} report to yew In advance on lubrication and Anything that he finds y«w need for the duration of your far I FOR YOUR CAR...FQR YQUR COUNTRY ', beeauge PJMPLATING safely stays ! —*- befwrs any oil can c«rpylat£. Wj^R ^^i^Ww ^^^^B^ Sfwl , iff.

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