The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 17, 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, November 17, 1942
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ALGON A LIQUOR STO PUTS PEP Other Stores in State In crease Efforts in Competition with Local Salesmen's Rec6rds With but two esiceptforts .since Dec. 15, 1941, the iboys in Algoim'fi liquor store have topped all of the other 177 stores in the state in stamps and bond sales during the year. Month after month the local .store has so-far out-ranked other •Stores that finally It became so noticeable that store managers In ''Other cities and towns began to do something about it. And, meanwhile, this growing competition within the state's stores has; increased the sales of stamps and bonds from a $80,000 total in January to $326,478 in October. This spletidld increase in sales cart be credited definitely to the month-1 ly goals reached by the Algona 11- • quor store during that t'-me. Davenport High for Month During October the Davenport store topped all others in the stal c with a total of $36,320. Burlington -was second with $23,672 and Clinton third with $122,002, Several other " towns which in the past had reached $5,000 or $6,000 put on extra drives in October and Algona, with a total of $11,376, was e.'ghth for the month. However, it may be readily seen; that the extra efforts put on the stores weiy; the result pf .extra work by the stares Wishing to top Algona. ' '' , Elnta Ix>w for Month The town of Blma, population 790, In Howard county was low.for the ''month with total sales of stamps at ' $8.50.: This means that the people * of that community contributed about 1%* per capita in stamp purchases through the store. The town of Sheldon, population 3,768, spent about 2'Ac per capita for stamps and bonds In that store w.'.th a total for the month of $83.20. With a pop-i ulation of 4,954' every man, woman and child in Algona spent $2.27 for stamps and bonds were they purchased through the local store. Nine Stores Over $10.000' Of the 177 stores in the state nine of them sold over $10,000 worth of stamps and bonds, 13 were over the $3,000 mark, 11 over $2,000, 01 over $1,000, 21 over $500, : 67 between $100 and $500 and 25 of them'sold less than $100 worth.'-The'increase . for the month over September was nearly, $7,000. And to the Algona liquor store personnel must be'given credit for the high boost in sales Snathe past eight months. A letter from 4 the Iowa -Liquor Commission to this newspaper gives the Algona store credit.for the increase in efforts of other stores to reach higher .bond and stamp sales and high' ly commends Mr. Brundage and his clerks for their fine work in this direction. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1942 And 8 F Gravure ectlon VOL, ALGONAN BREAKS BACK IN AUTO SPILL Lt. Clinton Stoneback, Former Kossuth Boy, Dies In Plane Crash MOTHER OF MRS. The death of Mrs. Sallie Kranz, for m^ny years known to. Algona people, as the mother of Mrs. Theo. Ohrischilles, is mourned by many friends in Algona. Mrs. Kranz died very suddenly in CorrectionvIHe, Iowa, on Armistice Day, after stroke of paralysis. ' Mrs. Kranz, who was just past 75 years of age,, was born in Davenport Iowa, October 19, 1887. IT her young womanhood the family moved to Holsteln, Iowa. She was married to John Kranz of Holsteln, 'where they maintained thfiir home until a short time before the death of Mr. Kranz about twenty years ago. Since that time Mrs. 'Kranz has made her home with her daughter, Mrs. Chrischilles in Algona and w'-th her son in California. In- Algona Mrs. Kranz made .a considerable number of friends, with whom she was held with respect and affection. Her pleasing and phereful . disposition made friends of all with whom she came in contact. She leaves two children, a soh'EJrvin, who resides at Pasadena, Californ.'a, and Irene ChrlfichUles, Algprra. A son, Arthur Kranz died in May, 16 years ago, Funeral services were held Fjrl» day, November 43, at the home of her daughter in Algona, with Rev, .-; p.: R.-Martin, pastpr of the Corigre- rgatlonal church-in charge. Burial was made in Riverview cemetery, •where the husband and son are bur.'cd, Ella Van Rohren, a cou- 8.'n, came for the funeral. The pall bearers were C, B. Murtagh, Dr. M. O. Bourne, Herman- Hauberg, A. H. Bprchardt, H. W. Miller and Ralph Miller. Elementary P. T. A. Met at Bryant Tuesday A regular meeting of the eiei mentary P, T. A, wag held at 'the Bryant school building pn Twos- day, Nov. 10th. The fourth grad.e pupils presented a play entitled "Father Solves |he Problem," Two piano selections were given by MrB, C, C. Shlerk.. Miss/ Comfort, nomlcs teacher, gave an ntg talk on "Adjusting the Homemaker's Planning to War Time Conditions," Cut courtesy Fairmont Sentinel Word received in Fairmont, Minnesota, lost Saturday, from military authorities announced the dea'th of Lieut. Clinton Stoneback, Fraser, Minn., when the plane he was piloting crashed into the Caribbean Sea. The plane sank' at once and the body was not recovered. According to an account in'the Fafrmont Sentinel the message disclosed little, but advised that even the little Information was to be considered a military secret. Born In Grant Twp. Clinton Stoneback was born in Grant township,' Koss^ith county, Nov. 4, 1918, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stoneback, then farming in- th!s county. When still a boy the family moved to a farm near Fraser, Minn., and Clinton lived with his par-. ents and followed farming until he enlisted in the armed forces two years ago. His official station was 26th Ferry- Ing Squadron, A. T. C., Nashville, Ten-ri. This might indicate ( that he was serving as pilot transporting combat planes from fields,, in this country to military stations elsewhere. H!« mother is the former Erma Fuller daughter of Frank Fuller, one-time prominent farmer in Grant township. Through visits to Kossuth in- past years, Lieutenant Stoneback w.Ml be- remembered by many of Grant township's citizens. Lyle Bassett Taking Electric Courae at Great Lakes Station Kossuth Flyer Killed In Florida Coast Plane Crash MRS.J.WELHOUSEN, 89, PASSES AT BANCROFT HOME Was German Township Pioneer, Coming to Kossuth in 1888; Three Children Survive Following a lingering illness the past year Mrs. Gertrude Welhousen passed away Friday morning at two o'clock at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Anna Kahler, . .at Ban- Croft, with whom she had lived the past two years. She had been a resident of Titonka thirty-four ye'ars and prior to that had lived on the farm in Geramn township since •1888. ;.;;'•,.;. '• ;'•• •.;.;•.". • " " ., *, -.'Bom In Wisconsin; : -~- : - i ..'-. < -;.» man in Alto township. Wisconsin, on April 13, 1853. On December 20, 18'<1 She was married to John Wei- housen at Waupun, Wisconsin. Sixteen years later, In 1888, the family moved to Kossuth county, settling in German township where they farmed until 1908 when they moved to Titonka. Mr. Welhousen preceded her in death Feb. 18, 1930. Three Children Survive Seven children were born to Mr and Mrs.- Welhousen, three of whom preceded their mother in death. The rurvivors are Mrs. Anna Kahler Bancroft; G. D. Welhousen, German township; 55lna Harkness, -Yorlt- ville, Illinois, and Wm. Welhousen wnship. She is Three Lu Verne Youths Released On Bond Monday At a hearing here yesterday in Justice C. H. Ostnvinlde's court, Orvin Rlstan, 18, James Chrlstenscn, 14, and Billie Clapsaddle, 14, all of the LuVerne neighborhood, were tlound over,; on bonds of $1,000 which were all furnished. Rlstau was bound over to the district court, while the. twfl younger boys-were bound over to the juvenile .court. Orvin Ristau and Billie Clapsaddle were brought In by Sheriff Art Cpgley, charged with breaking and entering in the niglit time the residence of Hof at LuVerne, Oct. -> : 86, arid t'. a' typewriter' an< ^tackle nad beel. taken. James Carlstenseh was charged.with using his father's automobile without the latter's consent, and that in company, with the other two bioys had used the car for a trip into Minnesota and Nebraska, having been absent some five days. also of also survived' by 21 grandchildren and 34 great grandchildren. Funeral services were held from the Titonka Methodist church on Sunday afternoon at ,2 o'clock and burial was in the Buffalo township cemetery. STATE TO HOLD FOUR DAY FIRE SCHOOL HERE The state vocational bureau, Iowa State College and firemen's organizations in Iowa are putting on schools of Instructon' on fire problems as outlined and suggested by the war department. Schools of four days will be given in the different districts until the state has been covered. Algona has been selected for the school in this district of six count.'es and classes will be held here on Dec. 14 to 18, inclusive. Two firemen from each town in the district are to attend this school, and citizens interested in the work may also attend. Ralph Blbert, local fire chief, announces the classes will be held In the court house, with the Jwurs from 3 to 13 p. <m. Fr-re equipment use and gen-> eral discussions will take up the Six hours daily under directon of Chef MoCullum, of Eagle Grove, wl»p has juft returned from » tw<> weeks' course put on by the war department at SUWwater, Qkla- faoma. Mis. las. Bisenius, Whittemore, Wiai Algona Cw Cuesring Contest v was submitted W, AJgona, w , that she was only 111 below JUNIOR CLASS TO COMEDY NO WOMEN WANTED Three- Act Play Will be Given in High School Auditorium Friday Eve Nov. 20 "No Women-*Wanted", a comedy in three acts will be presented by the junior class at eight o'clock next Friday night, November 20, | the high .school auditorium. Th action of the play .takes place in Angus MaoDougal's cabin on an island in Lake Super'or.' The play concerns MacDougal, a confirmee bachelor and woman-hater, playet by Harold Padgett, who has invited his brother-in-law, Allard Anthony (Bob Reed) and his nephew Jimmy Anthony (Bill Fuller) to his northern retreat, but gets more thain he expects when an airplane crash adds complications. Other Cast Members iFour women in, the crash are marooned' on the taland and take refuge in the cabin., The ensuing events combine to tax MaoDougal's wit and patience .and contribute humor to the situation. Other members of the cast Include Phyllis Jackman, Jean Thorpe, June Ann Scan-Ian, Donna Deen and Hugh Matern. Technical staff crew heads are Esther Will, Marilyn Keen, Celeste Moulds, Arlene Bast, Lois Sparks and Don Deal. The play f-s directed' by Kathryn Mills. YOUTH RALLY HELP ATWESUEYM.E. CHURCH SUNDAY The sub-district youth »n the Wejley $Cetb beginning vice president, filalne itjro|a tf Good HOP*; s^ftary, Webhoff, iwrt; ffWur ? F/ Qopd Rpps; worship Lyle Bassett, Fenton, joined up with Uncle Sam's-navy on September 1. He . J s taking an electrician's course at the Great Lakes station. For seven years he was a clerk in -the Stoeber Hardware at Fenton and lived with his sister, Mrs. Ray Stoeber. His mother^ Mrs. Chas. Bassett, lives at Sherburn, Minn. He also has a sister, Mrs. L. J. Reed, living in Algona. Lyle was married July 10 to Miss Maxine Black, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Black, living north of Algona. EARLY SUNDAY MORNING ROBBERY ATWHTTTEMORE Engessier Billiard Parlor Entered During Early Hour and Some Cash and Cigarettes Taken •By breaking the glass in the back door and reaching inside to turn •the Yale lock, the Dan Engesser billiard, parlor at Whittemore, was ^broken^into- ett"rljr»S«fidayi« m? rn ~ Ing and 'some cash and several cartons of cigarettes taken. According to Frank Burke,* night marshal, the robbery must have occurred about 4 o'clock as he hao just previously tried the door. The robbery was not discovered until Mr. Engesser came to the place about 8 o'clock. Home Talent? Mr. Engesser is Inclined to believe that the robbery was; com- m'tted by home talent, or someone who was more or less acquainted with conditions and the building. When he closed the building Saturday night he took with him ; such checks and currency as was in the register. However, he left in, the neighborhood of $30 ta silver; and change in, the drawer. Out of* this the thief took only about $8, leaving the balance, and confining himself to a couple of cartons of cigarettes. Mr. Engesser was unable to determine what else might have been taken until he could make a more detailed invoice. Sheriff. Art Cogley was called Sunday forenoon and checked up on several clues wh.'ch might lead to' solving the robbery. • Algona to Take Part In Iowa Black-out City officials, Hagg Post of American Legion, Home Defense Auxiliary and the Algona fire department will handle all arrangements and give out necessary instructions to individual citizens covering fhe practice black-out on December 14. Sheriff Art Cogley will have charge of the county for- the black-out. Street lights, d.'aplay lights, car lights and house lights will be turned off and all motor traffic stopped for 16 to 30 minutes. Paxson to Des Mouws Dana Paxsoir drove to Des Molnes this morntag to preside over the annual session of th.e Iowa State Association of Mutual Insurance Associations. He has been president 4f. fhe state group the past year. There are 194 companies and associations combined in this group, all mutuals. Hurt: Flags were flown at half mast here Monday in honor of Ensign (Charles Haima, whr>, according to a message received by Hurt relatives Sunday evening, was lost at sea in a plane crash over the Atlantic Ocean on Wednesday, Nov. 11. The message was sent from Banana River, Fla,, where he had been sent from Nprfolk, Va., several weeks before. Ensign Hanna was a pilot 'on a patrol bomber and according to a radio broadcast Monday noon nine were killed In the crash and three rescued. Further details have not been received here as yet. CharlcA Hanna was born on July 10, 1916 to Mr. and Mrs. Will Hanna near Lone Bock. His father died when he was a small child and he moved with his mother and half-brother to Hurt which had since been his home. He was a graduate of the Hurt high school, attended Coe College a year, and graduated from the University of Iowa in 1939 with a B. S. C. degree. He joined the navy some time later and after a time transferred to the Naval Air Corps. He took training at Atlanta, Ga., was later transferred (to Jacksonville, Fla., where he was commissioned ensign and received his wings In September. He spent a few days furlough here and with his brother, Walter, at Nora Springs the end of September. His mother, Mrs. Maude Hanna, preceded him in death by only a few iwnths. He is survived . by a half-brother, Walter Hanna of Ifora Springs. He was a nephew of J. O. McDon r . aid and Mrs. B. F. Elvidge of Hurt. A sorjind message received Monday stated that memorial services were to be held for him at Banana River, Fla., Tuesday morning.. Charles is the first member of the armed forces from Burt to be killed. COUNTY OFFICERS TO DES MOINES FOR EXTRADITION State to Prosecute Sales- ma<n Who Practiced Embezzlement Here; Now in Wisconsin Sheriff Art Cogley and County Attorney 'Lawrence^Winkel left for Des Mornes this morning to obtain Governor Wilson's signature on ex- tradMion papers concerning one Roman Joseph Yunk, now held in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Following the governor's signature they plan to drive to Madison, Wisconsin, in the hope of gaining the Wisconsin governor's consent to have Runk brought back to Algona and face prosecution for embezzlement. Yunk a Salesman . It seems that Yun-k, representing the Milwaukee Nut company, B concern dealing in confectioneries, nu.ts,..j)atato--chips,r,e,t;c.,- : sold -the jflfompany's. goods , h«p.;.-the»i latter part pf July and then quit the company but failed, to settle for goods which he had sold. He also left some of the company's equipment and goods here and part of which have disappeared. He was arrested in Milwaukee recently but waives extradition, hence the necessity of local officers visiting the governors of the two states. Ex-Algona Woman Dies in South Dakota Joe Steil, Mr. and Mrs. John Steil and Mrs. Theresa Hammer returned recently from Milbank, South )Jcko- ta, where they attended the funeral of their sister, Mrs. Mary Matheis, 61, who died October 24 in St. Luke's hospital in Milbank after a month's illness. Mrs. Matheis was born- October 1881 at St. Benedict, and was married to Michael Matheis at St. Benedict February 13, 1898. Her husband died in 1923. Three brothers and her father preceded her in death. She 'a survived by four sons, Leo, Victor and Felix, all of Milbank, and Vincent Matheis of Ogden, Utah; three daughter, Mrs. Charles 1 Shuhard of Milbank, Ennette Matheis of Aberdeen, and Mrs. Wm. Funge of Sioux Falls; three brothers, Joseph, John and George Steil all of Algona and three sisters, Mrs, Theresa Hammer, Algona; Mrs, Frances Balk of LeSeuer, Minn., and Mrs. Ross Koch of Lena, Wis. Her mother, Mrs. Thersa Steil of Hardy, also survives.. Funeral services were held at St Lawrence Cjthi.llc church in Mil- ]?fcnJ r and intjrment made in the same city. Army Wants Radios The headquarters technical school at Sioux Falls, S, D., wants about 50 obsolete radio equipment sets for d*e in training military person" nel in th'-s division-. Anyone having such a set and willing to donate please notify D, D. Faxson, John Kohlhaas or Milton Dahl, and army truck will pick them up. The sets are wanted before November 38th. Many On Mourners' Bench In Week's Football finessing Contest Forty-three Leave For Camp Dodge Through the local draft board 43 men left Algona Monday morning for physical examination and induction into the army. They reported at Camp Dodge. They were: Webb, 'Lloyd, Britt. Berhow, D. E., Lone Rock. CyDell, E. J., Bancroft. iHaisman, G. A., Swea City. (Halverson, O. C., Elmore, Minn. Dettman, E. -R. Algona, , Hinz, W. R., LuVerne. Herzog, M. W., Ledyard. Harig, A. H., Algona. Anderson, B. L.. Ledyard. Stopan, E. A., Garner. . King, R. M., Bancroft. Ransenau, H. F., Lakota. Ferstl, H. F., Lakota. Kwallek, C. L,, LuVerne. Jensen, R. D., Lone Rock. Bllsborough, R. G., Algona. •Mertz, N. M., Algona. Johnson, L. J., Bancroft. Duboski, J. B., Algona. Ban wart. G. R., West Bend. Doo'cy, J. L., Bancroft. Johnson, V. P., Bode. Kortumr R ; K., Whittemore. -, '' •'• Jenkins, J. A.i LuVerne. Griese, H. T.j Esthervilie, • Ruhnke, Arthur, Whittemore. Dehnert, Leon O., Algona. Hammerstrom, H. R., Lone Rock ! Leudtke, M. H., Fenton. Eisenbacher, J. A., Wesley. Mergen, H. P., Whittemore. Knecht, W. W., Algona. O'Greere, W. W., Swea City. Meyer, E. W.,. LuVerne. Hirner, X* E.,' Wesley. Jones, H. G., Sioux City. Faherty, C..F., Jamestown, N. D. But-tis, K O., Grand Island, Neb. Miller, L. W., transfer from Phoenix, Arizona. Plemel, A. M., transfer from Detroit Lakes,. Minn. . iCqsgrove, J. H., Corwith, transfer volunteer from Hancock county. Letters Awarded to 14 at Turkey Grid Banquet Monday Eve The football boys of the Sen'or and Junior high, abotft 40 in number, were entertained Monday eve- nf-ng with a turkey banquet at the high school. The banquet was prepared by the mothers of the boys and served by the fathers. The men members of the faculty were in attendance. After the dinner letters were awarded to fourteen members of the Junior high by Assistant Coach Clyde Rldenour, and to 15 members of the Senior high by Coach M. C, Nelson. The remainder of the evening was spent playing a game of football with cards. Plans had been made to show pictures of two footbojl games each from the University of Iowa, Iowa State College and Iowa State Teachers' i College, but arrangements were not fulfilled, and the pictures will be shown later. Those who recieved senior letters were the following seniors:'James Will, Glen Colberg, Richard Simpson, Dean Sjogreir, Dick Dale, B'll Holdren, Jabue Hardgrove, and Firman Lalng, manger's letter. The following members of the junior clags were also awarded senior letters: Wallace Adams, Hugh Matern, Bob Lalng, John Johnston, Harlan Lashbrook, Lyle Steven, Skllling and Leo Elmore. Dewey According to the returns I* the point* ««» OB * oar4 (urped in ^titles Chief Art while Mist Delia Welter took Jama; prug cawj n»kJ " jhfmgh beciuifiB he jiuu ^F»^"*f* """™fflWF** "T **TV cQjQ&pAiiy* Prfttyj 9Y$F ftt ^ mor? w * Pw Enfrenaer e%r4 Jim in a Lt.-Col. C. G. Naudain Transferred to Oregon According to a letter received from Lleut.-Col, C. G. Naudain, ne bas been transferred from a south- camp to QamP Whjte, MedforO, He te cjWpf «ft^»ac»l of wfjNrn rafwy season is on. es; that he h» condtiptinjra chem- tca} wfeool for 1yaln|ng UB» 'an<J iwn-cflinimhwione o T GEORGE H. BARR, ENT, WAS BURIED HERE Came to Algona When 17 Years of. Age; Farmed in Union; Later Went to South Dakota Death came to George H. Barr, 77, at his home in Redfield, South Dakota, at 9:00 p. m., Thursday, November 12. The body was prepared for shipment to Algona ana services were held in Redfield Sunday afternoon at 2:00 and the remains sent to the McCullougfa FUn- eral Chapel here and final services were held Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 in charge of Rev. D. R. Martin after' wh.'ch interment was in the family lot in Riverview cemetery One of. Thirteen -George H, Barr was born in Fayette county, Iowa, in 1865. He was the son of John and Jeanette Barr originally from Scotland and was the late Dr. Barr one of Algona's first physicians When 17 years old he came to Algona. Later he took up farming in Union townshr.p. He was jnar- ried to Susie Gilbert. Following her death he married Rosa Brown eldest daughter of the late A. E and Margaret Brown. To this union was born one son, Walter J., of, Algona. Moved to Redfield, B. D. Following his wife's death he again married and to this union was 'born a daughter, Helen.' He then- moved to Redfield, S. D., where he farmed and later moved tato town and worked- with an implement company. He is survived by his wife, Stella Barr, ,of Redfield, a daughter, Helen, and son, Walter X, of Algona. A step-son, Elliott, four grandchildren and two great grandchildren also survive. Mrs. N. C. Rice's Father Injured in Fall Thursday Night When L. B. Mlddleton, 82, of Eagle Grove slipped on a rug Thursday night in- his home he fell anc suffered an impacted fracture oi his hip jo.'.nt. The injury is very painful and because of Mr. Middleton's age he cannot be moyec to a hospital. He is the father of Mrs. N, C. Rice, Algona, and she and Mr. Rice have visited the patient daily since the accident. MRS. J. F. SMITH ONLY ONE OF FIVE IN CAR INJURED Wet and Slippery Road Near Decorah Sends Oar Off Eight Foot Embankment; Car Turns Over When Mrs. J. F. Smith, city, left for WMmington, Illinois, to help a daughter, Mrs. 13^ Olson-, about September. 1st, she had no> thought that she would come home an automobile - accident \rfctitift and fln-d herself In a hospital with a broken back. She has another daughter, Mrs. Harry Kranz, at Lockport, Illinois, and Mrs. Krana and two children, 3 and: B,.with Harry Krane, Jr., driv*ng, brought Mrs. Smith to Decorah, on the way home to visit With a soir, ClattsnSei, and family, in that city, i Hurt on Way to Algona They all spent Sunday Noxein!* her 8, in Decorah and Monday morning, in the Kranz car started to* Algona. About thirty miles out bt Decorah they encountered,a stretch of road, graveled, but recently worked over, and this, with a heavy rate falling, swerved the car off the* road and over an 8-foot bank Into the ditoh. The car practically rolled into the ditch and Mrs.. Smith received severe and painful Irijiiiv les in her back. A doctor happened to be the first to Teach the accident and he gave first "aid, to Mrs, Smith. iHer son, Clarence, at De- coral! Was called and when he arrived 't was decided to bring Ala mother on to Algona, about 14O miles. She was made as comfortable as possible and the trip warn completed that afternoon. Medical Aid Called Upon arrival here medical al< was called and on Tuesday Mr Smith was taken to the Kossuth hospital and x-rays were taken upon which it was discovered that she had received broken back In the spill. She was immediately a patient and proper stepq taken to aid In her recovery. Of the owe* five passengers In the car she waa the only one injured, the tyro little' children, 3 and 5, not* Deceiving scratch or bruise. Well Known Herb of Algona since 1928.' a daughter living in Lloyd Steinman. Mr, ter known as Frank ' Smith,«la employed in the Barry's Recreation. They also have one son, B,rf- vate Forest Wesley Smith. n6w with the army at Ftjtt Warren. Wyoming, He as inducted fat Wilmington, Illinois, ! October -2L. He will be remembered here as having, been employed , in the X. G. A, store before going to Illinois. Weather for Week' •According to Weatherman Harry Nolte the weather, the past "week has been about normal • with no precipitation and the temperature remaining' in the 60*8 most- of tha week. The record: *' • • High Low November 10 M -22 November 11 - 51 November 12 , -...61 • November 13 *. A..-...4ft November 14 6l> November 15 -, .....W November 16 .....,;.....,...,.,.:,6£ 27 M as 43 68' Brownell Moved Kossuth County Boy, Blind, i Elected Bremer County Attorney Honors have come to a form. er Kossuth- county boy, Wm. Hahle, son of Henry Hahle, now of Irvtagton, when he was elected to the office of county attorny in Bremer county. Wil^ Ham is a former Kossuth county boy and though handicapped with total blindness since he was 7 years old, has proved that perserverance and conscientious application will get any boy places, though perhaps handicapped physically compared with the more fortunate and normal youth. His* parents, Mr, an<J (Mrs, Henry Hahle, came to Kossuth county n 1909, whan William was seven years Ifcat year William was stricken- w|th a paralytic illness whlcj> left him totally blind., School »f » *«W?«E$*4i { school for tne'blind »""' IB ten ***tV4 r*£* *?S^ f THR*F* WMg mtsyst. Miss Margaret Scbu)U a tea,ch~ er in the Summer schools, and she assists her husband >n bte work and drives bis ear for him, Al ways interested in pplf- t|cs he .became a candidate far the office, of county attornlejr last spring -In Bremer and his election to that offf<ce>pi but proof qfthe falta and, Pfln- , Mdence, the people of the CPU have tn-WttllaSw Hahle. Lt. Commander Clarente'BrowneU has recently been transferred from San Juan, Puerto IRico; to San Dlegp, Calif, When he went acrpsa ' country recently his father, J.,A. Brownell and. his brother, Roy,'w«nt' to Boone and spent the night with him. The Lt, Commander-v' ' in Algona this past summer. Mother Pled

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