The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1942 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 27, 1942
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Algona Upper Pea Moiaes, Algona, Iowa, Oct. 27,1942 L1VERMORE CLUB ALGONA TALENT :. The Twentieth Century club entertained a large number of frlenM* at a musical tea at the home of Mrs Mabel Paulson on Tuesday afternoon. It waa a delightful occasion, the feature of which was a program of songs given toy Mrs. M. G. Bourne of Algona. Mrs. Shlerk , of Algona acted as accompanist and also played a group of piano numbers. Miss Wallace also of Algona gave an interesting, talk on "The Charm- of Autumn." After the program the guests Were In vited into the dining room where tea was served. Mrs. Charles How- ard and Mrs. Fred Hintz poured the tea. Mrs. George Robttns was taken to the state hospital at Iowa City for medical treatment last Friday. Joe Koppen moved his family from the house In the north part of town to the Koppen es afetatrm of town to the Koppen estate farm near Ledyard. The Woman's Society of Christian Service met at the home of Mrs. Maude Wilson on Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Ida Taylor was In charge of the lesson. A 15-cent lunch was served 'by Mrs. Wilson. A group of friends of Mrs. Carroll Bordwell gathered at the honw of her mother, Mrs. Ora Wiese, last Thursday afternoon td help hnr celebrate her .birthday. The afternoon Was spent in playing 500. A lunch brought by the guests was served. She was presented with some fihe gifts. VOTE FOR & W. BLEICH Democratic Candidate State Representative KOSSUTH COUNTY Mr. Bleich is a successful farmer living near Burt. He owns one of the finest and best unproved farms in this county. He is a heavy taxpayer and knows the taxpayers' problems. During the year 1933 Governor Herring appointed Mr. Bleich to the Farm Debt Advisory Board of Kossuth County of which board he was elected chairman. This was during the trying tirm:a of the depression when people were losing their farms and homes. Mr. Bleich helped many a farmer save his home and also helped many v in distress to continue their farming operations. After four years of operation the Farm Debt Advisory board was absorbed by the Farm Security Administration and Mr. Bleich was again selected as Chairman of this body for Kossuth County. During the past nine years he has consistently worked for the general improvement of the farmer. About fifty young men have obtained loans to start farming from this .organization and through the advice and counsel of this man these men are now paying off their loans and are an asset to society and to this community. (For about twenty years he served as a Director'and Chairman of the Burt Farmers Creamery Company; he served as Chairman of the Kossuth County Farm Bureau and helped to build up this organization to its present strength; he. was also Chairman of the Kossuth County Conservation League; he helped organize, and has served as a director, since the organization of the Burt Savings Bank. " Mr. Bleich is not only a good farmer but also knows the problems of the small business man during these trying times when the first objective must be the winning of this war. He is a man of good judgment and well .qualified for the office which he seeks and will be a credit to Koasuth County. Vote.for G. W. Bleich, the Democratic Candidate for Representative from Kossuth County. You vote will be appreciated. Election November 3, 1942 FORMER LUVERNE PEOPLE ON WAY TO TEXAS SCHOOL (LuVerne: Mr. and Mrs. Max Patterson spent Monday might and Tuesday of last week at the D. D. Broadles. They were enroute from Spencer to Hamilton, Texas. Max has ibeen mechanic at the Hunter .Plying SMeld at Spencer since July 1 and Mrs. Patterson has been employed in the offices. The school has been moved to Texas for the winter and the Pattersons were to be there the latter part of the week to resume the:* work. Elinor Mae Woito Is at home from Cedar Rapids for a vacation. Edythe Gardner left Wednesday after a month's vacation to go back to her work in a Los Angeles hospital. Mrs. Sadie Kchlerer, Kansas City, arrived the early part of last week for a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Jennie Levier. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blglngs arrived last Tuesday from Jacksonville, Florida. Bob is a naval aviation mechanic. Gerald Johnson and Phyllis Surby, Sumner. came last week Monday for a visit with Mr., and Mrs Luther Johnson and other friends. iMrs. Kate Barton has received word from her son, Howard, that he has -been promoted to corporal. He '•a stationed at Pendleton Field, Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Maas, Waterloo, were recent v'sitors at Max Meyers. Mrs. Meyers, who hac? been visiting in Waterloo, returned home with them. Corn picker accidents seem to be quite frequent as soon as the husking season begins. Donald Warm- ber had a finger quite badly cut in such an accident last week. Mrs Harold Sorensen entertained a number of little g?.rls Saturday afternoon in honor of her daughter, Linda's fourth birthday which was Oct. 20. Games were played and a delicious lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kubly attended a birthday surprise party for Mrs. Lena Blatti at Goldfleld Thursday evening. Mrs. Irvin Chapman accompanied them and visited at the Kabele-Moseley home there. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Frar.t" and four daughters, Springfield, Ilbnols, have been visiting at the home of the former's father, George Frantz. One of the daughters, Mrs. Fred Green, also had a daughter with her. Mrs. A. F. Zwiefel was hostess to the Birthday club last week Tuesday afternoon. Bridge was played at three tables and Mrs. Harry Liohty won high score, Mrs. Paul Phillips, second high and Mrs. Edw. Dehnert, consolation. The Rev. and Mrsr. A. G. Heddle, Dayton, visited a number of their friends in LuVerne last, week Wednesday. He was formerly Presbyterian pastor jhere. He had officiated at the funeral services for Mrs. Mary Jutte Wednesday afternoon. Announcements have been roceiv- ed by relatives of the birth on October 16 of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mushamp at St. Paul. He is a grandson of M. L. Barton, the mother being formerly Fern Barton. He will be called James Roger. Jnl » • irm !M ft C IF. - FOR ••:-..• County Alloraoy • * . '• •' if RIFUBUCAN NOMINEE Ghwlwate University of Iowa Ik w college, l^acticed l&w m WITH THE BOYS IN THE SERVICE OF UNCLE SAM ACTIVITIES OF UNION UOWNSHIP BOYS IN SERVICE ttnion: Bernard Bode, E. M. third class petty officer, was reported to >e on a ship docked in Curtis Bay, Baltimore, Maryland. He will spend a month at Norfolk, Virginia, and will then go to the west coast where the ship he is on will attend other ships. Corp. Earl Cooper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cooper of Algona, who was employed at the Floyd Gardner farm In Union, and is now n the Coast Guard In California, las been given not'ce that he is to be sent overseas. He enlisted Oct. 6, 1941. Mrs. Oppedal, the former Mnvy Jane Hoflus, plans to leave this week :o visit her husband who was reonnt- y inducted Into the army and Is located at Medford, Oregon. She IBS been staying in Algona with r grandmother, Mrs. Cora Bacon, since her husband's departure, and s employed in Algona. Lieutenant Allen Sarchet, son «f Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sarchet, has Deen transferred from Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio, to Wichita, Kansas, since the middle of September. A daughter of the Sarchets, Mrs. Arnold Helse is also located at Wich- ta, Kansas, where her husband is employed in defense work. —V— ACTIVITIES OF WEST BEND BOYS IN ARMED SERVICE West Bend: Clarence Edwards of lamp Bowie, Texas, is spending some time at the home of $.'a par- mts, Mr. and Mrs. Omer Edwards. He has been in the army since early summer and has been awarded a marksman medal for his rifle shoot- ng. William Hoffert and Clifford Anderegg arrived the latter part of :he week from Los Angeles. Calif. Mr. Hoffert expects to spend some time visiting h's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoffert. Mr. Anderegg came to enter 'the army from here and to spend a few days with his son, Eugene, who lives here. GRANT SOLDIER ARRIVES FROM GEORGIA CAMP Grant: Corp. Donald Mayne of Georgia, arrived here Monday evening for a ten-day visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mayne. Corp. Arnold Boever has been promoted, to sergeant and is in charge of communications by telephone at Fort Lewis, Washington. —V— LIVERMORE SOLDIERS HOME ON FURLOUGH iLlvennore: Technical /Sergeant Harold Hoganson arrived home on Saturday morning from Presque, Maine, on a furlough visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Hoganson. Sergeant Joseph Norris of Los Angeles, Calif., who has been home on a furlough, returned Monday to Los Angeles. —V— FAREWELL PICNIC FOR LIVERMORE SOLDIER Uvermore: There was a farewell picnic at the, farm home of Frank Devine Sunday in honor of John Devine, who left Monday for the army. Those attending were Mr. ar.d Mrs. Jack Devine of Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine and family of Woden, Leo and Bernadean Devine and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Devine of Livermore. —V— LEDYARD GmL WEDS SOLDIER IN CAMP CROWDER, MO. Ledyard: Word was received here by relatives of the marriage of Miss Nadine Hans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hans to Pvt. Barl (Johnnie) Jorgenson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jorgenson on Saturday, Oct. 10, at 8 p. m. in Camp rowder, Mo. Both bride and groom iiave lived in and near Ledyard all their lives and both attended the Ledyard school. Mrs. Jorgenson graduated with the class of 1941. They have a host of friends who wish to extend to them much happiness and success. Arlowe Blome and Mrs. Raymond Vorden took Raymond Worden to Algona. early Friday morning from Where he left for Des Moineg for examination to ,be idnucted into the armed forces. Others leaving here he same time were Marvfn Wiese, 3rnest Ploeger and Clyde Behae. TITONKA BOY TRANSFERRED TO BALTIMORE SCHOOL Titonka: Woodrow Peterson, who ias *een stationed at Fort Leonard Vood, Mo., was transferred last week to Baltimore, Md., where he will take a twelve weeks' training course at the Holabird Mechanics school. y WEST BEND BOY APPOINTED CHAPLAIN AT Ffl. JACKSON West Bend: Word comes to relatives and friends here that First rieut. Bernard J. Montag of Fort Jackson, S. C., who is a soldier m r 'n- ster has been assigned to that post as chaplain. Chaplain Montag received his army appointment last month, and attended the Chaplain school at Harvard University be- 'ore going to this post. He wa.s graduated from St. Francis Sem•nary at Milwaukee, Wis., with e 3. A. degree, and completed four years of work at the Kenrlck Seminary, St. Louis, Mo. For six years Chaplain- Montag was assistant pas:or of the Sacred Heart church at Templeton, Iowa. He then held the pastorate of St. Mary's church, Ute, Iowa, for four years. He is a member of the Knights of Colutn- >us and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bend. —V— SWEA CITY WIFE JOINS SOLDIER HUSBAND IN TEXAS Swea City: Mrs. Irving Kuehnast, eft Tuesday for Ft. Worth, Texas, | to join her husband, Lt. Kuehnast of the army air force. Mrs. Kuehnast, who was formerly Maxlne Rystad, had been vfaiting at the parental Sam Rystads. —V— LYLE OSBORN, SENECA, HOME ON FURLOUGH Seneca: Lyle Osborn, who is sa- tioned at Camp Barkley, Texas, arrived Thursday night in Algona where ihe was met by the Lester Osborns. He will enjoy a 12-day fur- ,ough with his father, Wm. Osborn and other relatives in this vicinity. "Ted Jensen went to Des Moines Fr.'day to have his physical exam- nation prior to his induction into ;he armed services. He passed the examination and will report at Des VIoines, Oct. 30. NO IOWA MEN IN GOWEN FIELD, BOljSE, DJAHO Mrs. Carl Vigdal, Lotts Cree'.i, Raymond Vigdah son of Mr. and came home from the Kossuth hos- Dital a week ago Friday where he lad submitted to an appendicitis operation. He is getting along fine. The Vigdals have another son in ;he army air corps at Gowen Field, Boise, Idaho. He recently wrote that there wasn't another Iowa man In the camp. BODE SOLDDJ3R IS PROMOTED TO CORPORAL IN MISSOURI Vernon J. Plathe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Plathe, of Bode, has jeen promoted to corporal aftor a three months' training period n radio repairing. He has been ocated at Camp Crowder. Mrs Lloyd Smith, Mrs. Ted Trun- nelle and Mrs. John Metz were the liostesses to the Band Mothers' club at the meeting held in the music room at the high school last Wednesday evening. The evening was spent socially after a short business meeting. Livermore News Matt Bormann was taken quite sick Monday and taken by ambulance to Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge. Funeral services for William Sweeney, 54, who passed away at the State . Hospital in Iowa City, were held Monday morning at Sacred Heart church. Father James Duhigg officiated and burial took place at Mt. Calvary cemetery. He is survived by h's mother, three, sisters and six brothers and a number of nieces and nephews. The Equality club met at the farm home of Mrs. Lucille Gronbach on Thursday afternoon, Oct. 22. The following program waa <?'.ven: roll call, Notes from the Club Women; 'Leaving New York Harbor. Mrs. Bernadine Hoganson; The Cruise Ship, Mrs. Louise Gronbach; quiz, Mrs. Nellie Dumphy. After the program a lunch was. served by Mrs. Gronbach. Notice of Probate of Will State of Iowa, Kossuth County, ss No. *W »n District Court, September Term, 1942. To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament o: Frank Biebhoff, deceased, dated May J?, l«8, having been tb'« day filed, opened and read, Monday the Iflth day of November, J942, Is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House In Algona, Iowa, before the putrlct Court of sadd. Coiin- ty, or the Clerk of said Court; and it ten o'clock a. in. of the day Above mentioned all persona interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why «aid instrument shoui* not he probated and allowed w &n< 'for the laft W4J and Testament of said decwwed. paled a* Ahjow*. Iowa, October 19 1943* ' ^ of District CORWfTH SOLDIER WEDS MINNESOTA GIRL AT JACKSON Corwlth: Annourrcements were received by friends in Corwith of the marriage of Luverne Korlseki, technical sergeant In the U. S. Army Air Corps at Waco, Texas, to Miss Murdale Seger, daughter of Mi. and Mrs. A. E. Allen of Jackson, Minn. The wedding took place at Waco, Texas, Sunday, August ,23. On Monday, Sgt. Korlcskf. and bride arrived In Corwlth to visit wltti friends and on Tuesday drove to Jackson to visit relatives. "Luverne" as he is known to all here, grew up ta Corwith and attended the Corwlth schools, graduating here two years ago. He says he hopes to enjoy his furlough fishing and hunting In Minnesota. Former Wesley Girl Joins NuiW Corp* Wesley: Lou/ne KuJra, R, N., a daughter of (Mrs. Ann Kurt* of D68 Molnes, former Wesley residents, visited relatives and friends hero last week from Monday until Thursday evening. Louine has enlisted In the 136h Army Nurses corps and leaves for Chicago Nov. 1. Her twin sister, Loulae, ?« a beauty operator In DCS Molnes. FARM AUCTION I'm going to the army and am selling livestock and equipment at a public auction 1 mile north and iy 2 miles west of LuVerne, 5!/2 m^ 8 east of St. Joe bridge. Monday, Novembei 9 1:00 o'clock sharp 18 Head of Cattle 18 8 milk cows. Some fresh and some to be fresh early in spring. 9 head of calves—Shorthorns and Herefords. 1 Hereford bull. 4 Head of Good Horses 4 1 Bay team, 4 and 5 years old, weight about 3600 Ibs. 1 Bay team, 9 and 10 years old, weight about 3500 Ibs. 28 Feeding Hogs 28 Vaccinated Barred Rock Chickens « MACHINERY John Deere tractor, '36 Model B. Two-row cultivator for John Deere tractor. One 2-12" plow, nearly new. John Deere elevator, nearly new and 46 ft. hoist. John Deere speed jack, 1 horse power. John Deere single row No. 10 corn picker. John Deere 8 ft. grain binder. 1 New International manure spreader. International corn planter with horse and tractor hitch. Minnesota six foot mower, nearly new. Letz 8" and 10" burr grinder with elevator. I. H. C. 10 ft. disk Hoosier endgate seeder. Light 4-section draff. Two single row cultivators. 1 .bob sled. Wagon with triple box. Four wheeled trailer with box, good tires. Hayrack with low wheeled iron running gear. 1 Hayrake. 1 Four barrel steel tank with hog waterer. One l-hole corn sheller. Seed corn grader. Fanning mill. -1 set Boyd breeching harness. 1 set Breeching 'harness. 4 leather horse collars. 1 Swill cart. South Bend cook stove, nearly new. Other articles too numerous to mention. . . .1 TERMS: Nothing to be removed until settled for. Charles Hanselman Jr. Herman Brummond, Auctioneer LuVerne Farmers St. Bank, Clerk OOtnifo T HE well-dressed woman will wear overalls—willingly—to care for her country's cars. And on her civilian duties she doesn't go faster than 35—same as all other patriots. 35 gets you there without undue wear. But there's another battlefiront against wear at exactly 00 miles per hour! When your car's stock-still, with the engine starting cold, what's faster—your Winter oil or rampant Friction? You can have hopes—or you can have your engine Ott- PLATED by the quick simple change to Conoco N«" motor oil. Enriched by an added synthetic, this patented Conoco N'A oil seems to "magnetize" OIL-PLATING to inner engine surfaces as closely as durable plating on bumpers. Where does any good plating go during all-day parking or orer- night? It doesn't go. It stays. And neither does OIL-PLATING all go 'draining down to the crankcase at every chance. Long hours after you stop—long minutes before any oil from below could climb all the way up—the OIL-PLATING that's stayed up can be easing cold starts. This faithful OIL-PLATING is still there at 85, of course, aiding the high-duty liquid film of N'A oU to keep wear that much farther away. Not much chance now of changing to a new car. Spaart strategy IB changjng to an onrPLATBP «ngh)a, Get Conoco N«« oil for Wiwtw at Your Mileage Merchant's Conpoo station, Continental QU Company HARRIS CONOCO STATION ',KI

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free