The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 8, 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, December 8, 1942
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ffl BASKETEERS LOSE FIRST GAME TO HUMBOLDT FIVE Coach * Nelson's Bunch Shows Promise of De , Vetoping into a (Stop.d Quint. Lost by 63-19 Judging from the looks .of the first string of Coach M. C. .Nelson's high school basketeers In .their first session of the season Friday night the local string should make a .good showing against Us competi- 'tort.thia winter. They, played-•the HiMnboldt'aggregation and the< latter showed better t'dam work and tame experience than our boys, yet Algona was within two points, 1917 in the last of the third quarter and the score was 23-19 for Humboldt at the finish. Our Boys Over Eager The first quarter didn't look so bad for our.side .when Humboldt clipped us 9-2. This. was largely, because the locals were to eager in the plays, many times losing the " 'ball, Or missing a pass to pass play; They came back in the second much cooled 'off' and took 12 counts while Humboldt took eight. The , rest of the game showed continued Improvement on the part of the home boys and there is. much pro- nilse for a good bunch before the season ends. Hardgrove, forward for . the locals probably played the most consistent basketball throughout ' the game but there is good material With outstanding prospects for good work 'n the coming season. Tww Last Year Mien : rt^Obafcbf'Neteon has only two last yiyedr first team men, Wallukait and FrHoldren, on this year's team. The ' bfclanccV howevecf, are all, Uettor men. Humboldt showed up • with three past year's players, and that school had a fast tbam during the last . season. . However, bur boys showed' up fine in the three quarters though Humboldot showed the better team work. The summary: Algona Fg Ft Pf Hardgrove, f ....4 0 2 Reed t f 1 0 0 Wallukait, c ........:.:. l 0 2 Holdreh, g ...,..„.._.... ....1 12 ,:Cblberg, g .-...„ .; l 0 a Devlne,. .t ....... * ;..4| 0 0 Holmes, g „...>../. 0 0 0 19 1, 8 Humboldt Green, f ..._ :..2 1 1 Worthington, f , 4 1 1 Banchard, c 3 0 2 Mlchelson, g „ 0 0 0 Brodale, g 1 1 0 20 3 4 Seconds Take Humboldt In the contest by the two second teams Humboldt went down in defeat to the tune of 24-16. Our team had them outclassed In every sense. There is some mighty promising material in our second squad. The summary: Algona , Fg Ft Pf Parks J. 0 1 Martinson'- 0 0 • 0 Holmes .... „ ,".:.".r...,"«..I "0 ' 2 " 'Brutai .:.l./.!.£fc.,..,?.5r±:r./;r i 'ri:-^2 Devlne .:.-..* 3 S ' 2 laahprook „! 1 .0 |2 Kuhn -..'.'. .0 1 0 ialng ^...0 O 0, Glades yL......A...O 00 Butts v ........ - 0 1 ,0 • 20 49 Hvmboldt Thompson -J. 0 2 Wilson ."..*.._.. :..i-...4 2 l Johnson ......^..»..^... 1 0 3 Bjornson , ......<..*....— 1 0 3 Smith 0 04 Schlelvert 0 .0 4 -'.;.'.. 1* 2 I? Knurietsburg Here Tuesday. The locals will meet Emmetsburg here Tuesday (tonight). The opener will be by the two seconds at 7 and the .main battle at 8 o'clock. Next Friday night the Eagle Grove team' will meet the Algona bunch here: ''". •' . Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUJI^JJAV, DECEMBER 8,1942 Twelve £ages " VOL.,U^KO. 49 BOARD APPOINTS 37 TIRE INSPECTORS Union Township Boy Aviation Mechanic Mv§V --V'^'f/? . <' ' ?$J$\ \ ''"^^M ' rt^0*j< ( «<-' *4S V "''' r ' A « J 'i'/?' ' " * / * . When Dale Ehrhardt, son of . Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ehrhardt, Union township, enlisted In the' naval reserve at Sacramento, California, he got quick results . and was sent to San Diego, where he entered a four weeks • basic training period.. He was home recently on a leave and spent the time visiting with his parents and friends In Kossuth. He returned to his training base Nov. 1. Dale has been out west the past two years .working in the McClelland air base field as an aviation mechanic. Prior to going west he worked on tht home farm in- Union township. TEN DAYS GIVEN FENTON MAN AND LICENSE REVOKED Patrcflman iHjutchlnson brought M. W. Wallace, Fenton farmer, to Justice Ostwlnkles court Dec. 3rd, and charged him with operating o motor vehicle under the unlawful use of an operator's license. , It sems .that Wallace had been arrested '.n Minnesota on April 13. and -that his license' had been suspended but y he had not turneoV Ifc.in to^tWJsmkifS dep'a'rtment. Justice Ostwinkle fined him $26 and suspended $10. FolloWing this case. Patrolman Hutchinson filed charges against him on the- same day, 10: operating a motor vehicle with a license which had been revoked. He was given ten days In the county jail for this offense and his license taken up by the state. „, Group Attend* Hemp |? Me«?t at Iowa Falls y . • * - • • • • • • 6, (Bob. 'Loss, AAA chairman, d A. s Philips, 1 Ci of, C. secretary, H. D. '"••*• 'Hntchins and A. L. Brown, of tha war board, and Irvln Blems( of Whittemore; arid Clarence Priebe, Algona farmers, are in attendance at 'a meeting in Iowa Falls today having to do with the hemp situation. It is a district session with 15 counties represented. Contracts will be distributed at this meeting and in the near futlre a general meeting of the 16 southern .county farmers will be called here to discuss a hemp processing plant for this, county. ••_.-'. ALGONA SCHOOLS MUSIC GROUPS TO PRESENT CONCERT j%riiier the affection of Miss Ru,th Fjpx, vocal, apd Qrm F. Spalding, band and orchestra .'flstructors, the music department pf the Algona schools will present a concert next Sunday 'afternoon at three o'clock tyl the high school auditorium. No adraUslon will be chargefl, everybody welcome, Thp vocal depart- mj^nt includes mixed * choru8s>£ir.!w Sftee dub, boys' glee club and junior ' b chorus. From these groups selected-members of the girls' ' itte, boys' quartette and ¥»d', group. The instrumental de- nent includes marching band, tband, orchestra, cadft bajn4 rad$ band- Prom ths hijro -f^- VP*$* *** fl'^^4 «W*«!BI ej.tbe lirass wattette, sajsppfaqne mftf& Clarinet a«ar^t and Wttri?., Algona Soldier and Bride to Eastern Camp Following his marriage Thanks- g:>vlng day at St. Louis, Missouri, to Marie C. Proehl of that city, Staff Sergeant .Jpfen McEvoy, son of Mrs, Katherine" McEyoy, Algona, and his bride flew to Wilmington, Delaware, .Saturday^ where they will make ; their home for the present. Sergeant McEvoy is serving with the army air corps, being in the radio tower division. He enlisted in the army two years ago last August and took basic train* ing at Chaunte Field, HI., and from there was tranferred to Scott Field •later being assigned to the Wilmington Station He visited with Al- £pna relatives and friends here last July 4th; THANKYOU PARTY BY MERCHANTS : Starting at 10 in the morning and continuing throughout the day ami evening on Wednesday and Thursday, December 16 and 17, at the Call Tjieatre, "Mrs, Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch" wjll be presented fpr the enjoyment of Algona shoppers and their famMies. They will be guests of Algona merchants, The tcikets are distributed as a gesture of appreciation for the patronage of the shoppers. Saute Here Saturday On Saturday, the 12th, and Saturday the 19th, Santa Claus will visit Algona and he will have treats fop the kiddies. A large and new rest room has been provided 'for Algona ..visitors,, where you may 'wrap your packages, where you may find desks for writing, etc. Algona visitors should take, advantage of these conveniences., Christmas tapping in Algona. will be to your advantage .and Algona merchants have whatever you may desire in merchandise. The'vocal Department plans ou .jpjjrtJcipatinjS In at least three con. «ert» thi» year and will preaeijt 9 . Smaller groups will perform various, civic and echoollunc? The marching band has per? B &t flll the i football sramea AM - • Tt IF «w* T*^" F i *v^vws* jft»f ftijwsw *ifl| «s wri<?w« o|vio Irivee, "" Trinity Lutherim ; School Hold» Program TJ^HP ' L Ate^Bft TVinity X^uthorAti acfeool held a'commemoration program st America's entry into the war Monday afternpon. Bothteaca- er and pupjls toofe part in the impressive rpliglpus. cere»pny. Introductory remarks were made by the Hev. P. J. Braner referring to the treacherous and infamous, attack on Peart Harbor. 4 prayer was given by Norman Qade. Hon- or'flg the U. ft Flag was given by Roland Lau. rv»n»i<B ijeb -eava a W*7l w }5 *W»» *• " ?8J2 9£l3t*£ 9lttl* V re^itattPB M <&d mm America, TUe 8 «^ W ] ^dfeii g^g -tyy^ m®m<$m&m JUNIOR CHAMBER AGAIN SPONSORS MILK BOTTLE FUND Highly Successful Project Last Christmas Provided Clothing for Needy Children The Jaycees are again sponsoring the mllK bottle fund to provide clothing for needy children during the holidays. S'xty-four milk bottles have been placed in stores and public places in the city and Indications are that citizens are going to be as generous and responsive as they were last year in th'fi worthy cause. It will be remembered that last Christmas some 30 youngsters were provided .with warm clothing through the fund. . Contributions Appreciated The Jaycees will appreciate contributions toward this fund, any amount. Make checks payable to J. C. C Milk Bottle .Fund. In the meantime shoppers are urged to slip a bit of change in the mMk bottles as they do their holiday trading. Last year the milk 'bottles netted nearly $200. Then, too, the the Jayces have placed several cartons in business places in which kiddies. If you have some article in this Une bring it to the Jaycce boxes. . .- , Help For Worthy Families The committee which distributes the benefits made possible by this fund obtains the names of children in unfortunate circumstances through the school nurse, doctors, police and other sources conversant w;.th the lack of clothing by little ones. The committee which is making this drive is composed of Orville Wicks, Holman Anderson, G. Wittkopf, L. S. Bohannon, Jack Wolf, E. J. Zender, Verne Lovely and E. H. Hutchins, the latter being chairman. DEAlf TAKES MRS. RASMUS PETERSON, Prepare Foi Blackout at 10 Next Monday Night Cheater H. Long Now With Forces in England Had ]Lived in the Titonka Neighborhood, About 5f Years; Was Mother of Nine Children Following several-'years of poor health, Mrs. Rasmus Peterson passed away at the home of her niece, Mrs. Godfredson' in Titonka, Friday afternoon. Funeral services were held from the house at 1:30 and from the (Methodist church in Titonka this afternoon at 2:00 with interment in the Titonka cemetery. ' • Came Here in the 80*8 (Deceased was born In Denmark. June 27th, 1856. She was married to Rasmus Peterson and they came to this country in the early 80's, living in Wright county several years and then moving to Kossuth settling near Titonka. Her husband preceded her in death inr 1927. They were the parents of nine children, Chr.'s, the first passing away in infancy, and Henry passing in 1939. Surviving are. Peter, Deering, N. D.; Mrs. John Briggs. Algona i: George, Ernest, Elmer and William, all living in the Titonka ne'ghborhood and Mrs. Lawrence Winkel, Algona. Mrs. Peterson had spent much of her time with her daughter, Mrs. John Briggs, in the later years and she had a host of friends here who deeply regret her passing. Mary Cruikshank in College "Who's Who" Miss Mary Crulkshank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A, R Cruikshank, who will receive her B, A. degree from Mprningside College in January, is among those students who will be listed in the 1942-43 issue of "Who's Who" among the students In Amer'san Universities, and Colleges. The book wll be released in January or February. This publication is published through the cooperation of over 600 American universities and colleges. Jt is the only means of national recognition^ for graduates which !s devoid of politics, fees and, dues. Several students from accredited colleges are selected each year, by an unprejudiced • committee* for their biographies to appear in the book, Who's Who Among Students in American University and Colleges, These books are placed in the bands of hundre^s of companies arid others who annually recruit out- eta>>ding students fop employment. KpifirthBoyonCrsw ; of LeeoUtown, Sunk . In Mediterranean ffort: Oerald Ollom, son of -ty: and M«- J *»*8 Wto*** *»» * *£'* or the Leedston, o,ne of the five transports announced sunk the past week in the, recent' African invasion. No word has teen, received by his parents, but the report stat» e4 that most of the crews were saved, ao it is hoped that he «ST caped safely. 'Next Monday night for twenty minutes, between 10:00 and 10:20 o'clock, Kossuth county will experience Its first blackout. Under direc- t'on of Fred Timm. county commander, and with the cooperation of the niayors In the various towns In Kossuth, plans for making the blackout successful have been mado and the cooperation- of air raid wardens, auxiliary police and firemen is assured throughout tho county. The blackout is ordered by the Commander of the Seventh Army Service Command and '« to cover all of Iowa. While it is generally believed that this section will not be touched by bombers, the reason for the blackout is to serve as a preventive for enemy bombers lo use towns and cities as guides. For instance,.';* 'is believed that this country will eventually be bombed, that the enemy aircraft will enter by way of Canada, that their objectives would be Sioux City, Ankeny and Burlington defense plants, and with every town and city standing out brightly they at once become a guide, for the planes. Hence the" necessity of blackouts. County Civilian Defense Corps Arrangements for blackouts, instructions and details, are under direction of the county civilian defense" "corps and covers,, all of the county. The corps has set "up" cer- ain rules Which must be observed during the blackout. Ordinances in the various towns provide for penalties where those rules are violated. People In the rural sections are also urged to observe those regulations. Put Out Every Light When the blackout alarm is given every light In a home, store or business place, must be turned off. No main switches on town light systems will be pulled herrce people must put out every light on their premfses. The signal will be given by fire sirens, police sirens and church bells. Sirens with a rising and lowering pitch, will be operated for' two mtautes, then a two mnute silence and this is followed by another two minutes of signal. The all clear signal will be given by the fire siren with a two-minute period of continuous pitch, itfwo minutes silence and then a repetition. Also Farmers Must Observe Farmers are also to follow the rules as to turnnig out the lights and may be guided as to time by radio or by noting neighboring town lights out. And cars on the highways must stop and park off the highway, shutting off the Ir'ghts and waiting the all clear signal by observing neighoring; farm or town lights coming on again. Stay Where You Are Upon the alarm signal be'.ng given motorists in towns must pull up to the curb and turn out the lights. Pedestrians must enter the nearest 'house and remain for the period, no person may be" In the'streets during the blackout. Air raid wardens, the police, and the auxiliary police wMl patrol assigned districts to check up on violations. Rules forbid lighting matches or flashlights or having lighted cigarettes, cigars or pipes or anything that may show the least light while the black-out 'e on. Suggests Blackout Practice Mr. Timm suggests that stores or homes try a practice black-out. Especially such places as where a light must be used that precautions are taken to cover windows or spaces where the least ray of light might pentrate to the outside. And he also suggests that no telephone be used during the blackout, preserving the system, for use of the wardens and axulliary pol.'ce. Air Raid Wardens During a blackout, or air raid, the wardens and the auxiliary police will wear arm bands, servnig as authority identification. During the air raid period these men are duly constituted officers of the law with all police powers. Chief Art (Moulds heads the auxiliary po- Hce force and the fire ch!«f has charge of the auxiliary firemen. In the outside towns the mayor makes these appointments until regular men can qualify. To warrant holding auxiliary powers the arm band wearer must have taken a first aid course and also 13 hours in policing, fire and gas defense. Unincorporated Tpwns In the case of unincorporated towns and communities where no officer' has made appointment -of wardens or auxiiary police the county staff will arrange a set-up, this being in process of formation now. All rules and regulations applying ;« the larger places will hold good in these places. "Lost" Ad Finds His Silver Dollar J. B. Wleland ;of Wesley knows It pays to advertise in the classified columns of the Algeria Upper 5 Des-IWtolnes. He, recently lost his pocketbook,Jln:,AUjpni and advertised for it, offering:;» dollar reward. He was particularly anxious to get back a silver c'pllar which he had carried for •a good many years. The pocketbook was brought to the Upper Des Moines office by County Recorder Joe Dooley, who was given the reward. Mr. Wieland was notified that the fc>st had been found, and that the sliver dollar was Safe again. Try the Algona Upper Des Moines want ads when you lose or find something when you have something to Hell or when you want something. The Upper DCS Mjolnes classifieds run a second (fane, free in the Saturday Shopper. ' - ••- - ^ ..:_ City Council Sells Two Diesel Engines ' The Algona city council is closing a deal with U. S. army representa- tives'for the sale of the two Diesel engines in .the old ; power house. According to Superintendent Clarence Pollard the engines were sold for $28,200 which' is considered, a .good price, the two power plants having seen service here since 1919 and 1924. They are both Fulton engines, one of 426 horsepower and the other 320. The city dismantles the engines and 'the purchasers crate and ship them. The build- fug formerly the power house will be used for storage of city material and equipment when the engines are removed/ /"^Trvy P» w..llBf_tJil*P. W Russell E. Crapser, Promoted to Sergeant tAn Algona boy, Russell -E. Crapser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Crapser, now stationed in Anchorage, Alaska, with .the ordnance section of the Alaska Defense Plant, has been promoted to sergeant. ' He has . been in the service a year since November 19th last. Prior to h'3 joining up with Uncle Sam he was employed with Percival Motors here. Three other Algona boys, Roy Nelson, Clarence Siepmann and Glen Bur- tls, are also located at Anchorage. Ralph Elbert, Fire Chief, to Omaha Bomber Plant Job Taking on a job with the Martin Bombor Plant, Omaha, Neb., 'Ralph Elbert, 415 E. Call street, ,left Sunday for that city to report for duty Monday morning. Mr. Elbert came to Algona In 1923 and has been employed as a garage mechanic during that time, with 12 years under Kohlhaas Bros, management, and six years with the Kossuth Motor company. During the past ten years he has served as chief of the Algona fire department His family will remain here. Draft Board Sets Out Registration Schedule For Boys 18 and 19 Male residents in the United States who have become 18 years old since June 30 f 19*2, and mudt register for military service this month, wMl be. given their serial and order, numbers on the' basis of their birth! dates, the Kossuth County Local Board has announced. No lottery will be held and the pro- ceejure will be the tame as for the 18, 19 an^d 30-year-old men who registered last June. The registration, which will be held between December It and Pec- ember 3}, will be the sixth since the Selective Service System was established by law on September 16,1940, and will be conducted in three per- ~!»f, prospective registrants *£*£ pir birjh .dates. The schedule, as fixed by pres- d>n#fl proclamation, {a as follows. . Who, ware born OB or after July J, but «ot after August 31, 1824. *^^^WW»*»» fw vw *» ^t»*.* Hty* i vrr~ f- tf^nF* wfao were born on or aftfr Novemr ^mfeSF 1-JSiL*. ^Mt alter P«tp* ^T ff^t ^''WW Xtecembef 86 tfa 31 Incjusve—Tho^e who were born no or after November 1. 3A34. but not after peeem- President on the day they attain the 18th anniversary of the day of their birth; provided, that .''f such an? niversary falls on a Sunday or legal holiday, their registration sh^ll take place on the day following that is not a Sunday or a legal holiday.", Order Number Procedure The 18-year-old men who regisr ter this month are liable to military serv.'<ce under the. Selective Training and Service Act of 1940 as amended. •' Classification; of the 18 and 58- year-olds who registered pn list June 30, 1943, will be completed before those who register this month are classified, it was statejd, Part?<Ju!ar care should be taken dence in t*»e gases of registrant* wfep live near the county line or whoas mailing affdre^s on line 9 ie in a county other than their actual residence. All registrants shall have the. right to declare their place qf ree'denscf. Registrants , attending op)le*e. or otherwise absent from their home* should be encouraged to declare their actual bona fiae home «4 tbeir ulace of residence, rather than their temporary plact of residence while absent. 7|jpy^ M^ Pl^jy Registration will be held at thje office of the local board in Algona, Ifl\yfl. is¥Q$CL 0 jtydfOifflt * ft«. HA* vQ S ofeloclt >&. - • »- — •^"ffU^i^P^ ^Ff j~. f ._ .,__!_. -,._.- --. ^jl^iVc. ^*i?V,..i'ik^ik».LA'i"j,-5ift t « BANCROFT TAKES ACADEMY QUINT 32TOMSjijM)AY, JEirst ^.Gaiielaf vSea^n^ Locals; Visitors Inclined to Some Roughness; All of Them Pioneers Though the Academy quint showed good form : in their first game and possibilities of good improvement the St. John's basketeers, Bancroft, out-scored the local boys more than two to one in the Sunday afternoon t'-lt on the Academy gym floor here. The early minutes of the game were rather ragged, but the locals gathered experience and showed up to much better form in the fourth quarter. The Bancroft boys were inclined somewhat to roughness, indicated in the summary which shows three" players benched because of personal fouls. While the locals lost. Coach Hedlund was pleased with the showing of improvement made in the first game, The summary: . '• Fg Ft Pf DeZellar, f •. ...1 1 0 McEnroe, f ...0 2 1 Mahoney, c 1 0 4 Reynolds, g : 0 0 0 Kajewsky, g 2 3 0 W:-nkel 0 0 c Valentine 0 0 'o 865 Bancroft— Foth, f 5 0 4 Deitering, f 5 0 4 Froehte, c ; 2 0 4 (Murray, g _ 0 0 l Schneider, g 0 0 1 Kramer 4 -0- 1 Gary .: '...: .....0 0 0 V. Nurre 0 0 0 32 0 15 Clyde Ridenour, of the local high school, was the referee. Tomorrow night, Wednesday, the Academy team will play the Presentation Academy quint at Wbittemore. Bancroft Second* Win . In the curtain riser at the Academy gym Sunday afternoon the St. John's seconds took the Academy seconds to the tune of 23 to 4. The former team had much more in beef and height, as well as reach, and this had much to do with the one-si<Je.d score. At that there are several boys on the Academy se<j- pnd team who will make a showing when they reach the varsity. Milk is 18c Per Quart In Sunny Florida Vic Sampson^ Agona, .returned here Thursday following a month's, stay with 'her 'husband serving in the navy at Jbftami, Fla. Speaking of high costs, she said that milk was selling there for J9c per quart, that butter was 653 per pound- Fruits and vegetables grown there, however, are mwpb, lower than we can buy them here. She also eald that the transporta-> tion problem is serioui| b*tw*ftn. here and Florida,, that all trains are loaded to capacity, mostly eer- y|ce men. Reid Jap Prisoner Mr§. Ann Fecbner received word from her sjster, Mrs, W«. O. R$ Canaha, Sunday that the latter eroment tha^ her busbaft^ w%s ,9 According to a letter received by his mother, Mrs. Minnie B. Long, Algona, Chester H. Long 's now stationed somewhere in England. The letter was written November 15th and was the first his mother had received since early in October when he was stationed at Camp Dlx New Jersey. Chester is serving in..the air corps, intelligence "division. He writes that he has visited London and 'points of interest on the island. He .enlisted In June, 1941, while a student at Idaho university and in July of the same year he hitch-hiked to Algona on furlough, the only time he has been home since his enlistment. LOCALC.D.OFA. CONFERS DEGREES ON CANDIDATES At St. Cecelia's Academy Sunday afternoon thirteen new members were given the degree in St. Cecelia's Court, Catholic Daughters of America. Seven of them were candidates from St; 1 Teresa's Court _at YOURRUBBERMUST BE CHECKED PRIOR TO FEBRUARY,'43 Take Care of Your Ration Books; Stamps Are Being Stolen; Endorse the Stamp When Buying: The local ratioa'.ng board has appointed 37 .tire inspectors to serva in Kossuth and it will':be tip to every car 0r truck owner to call .on one of these inspectors before.Jan. 31, 1943, and have tils''Hres : checked. For this •service-'he ,is-to- T^ay 25c for a visl.'«n test of the five tires. .If the tire must be; taken off the car for further Inspection an added 60c per. tire .will-be' charged. The inspector recommends the needs, if any, to the local rationing board and you are provided with an order to repair or to' buy. In the case of truck t'rres the inspection fee will be $1. with' ah-additional 50c per tire If they are dual. These fees have been fixed; by tb.s ..*. ' federal O. P. A. • ' .'.'.V Thirty-Seven Inspectors I. The inspectors for Kossuth as appointed by the board are-as follows: ' •'-.,•. : 1—Algona, Dutch Ixjrenz. 20—Algona, M:E. Clements. 18—Algona, Lester; D.eBolt 16—Algona, Oscar Anderson. 37—Algona, H. D. ClapJsa'dSle. 30—Algona, Ed Parka: 1 ,:!/.;-.' .. 33—Algona, Verndn' Jehsbri.V 34—Algona, Herman Funk.. . , 35—Algona, Walter ,Steyen;. .-" 13—Bancroft, Joe WHhelmii 27-iBancroft, V. J. Lattimer; 28—Bancroft, Emery'D.elterlng. 9—Burt, O. H. Graham. 26—-Burt, Albert • E.-.Manus. : 4—'Fenton, S. R. Krause. 24—OFenton, R. C. Goetsch. 5—Lone Rock, Fred JK|a!g. 8—LuVerne, J. It. Eustace. 11—tLedyard, Jack Lynch, 21—'Ledyard, Glen Pahnke. 10—'Lakota, Earl Ogren. 22—Lakbta, L. D. Ley, Jr. 12—SweaClty, M. tt Johns-n. 19—Swea City, Robert Bell. 36—Swea City, Wm. C. Guyer. 2—Seneca, C. O. Bailey. 3—mtonka, E5. A. Sathoff. ^Veroniija'jRo»t£ler. Luelia-Axh^prfc, W'Ma^rreT^^MF*Icle^fe- ton, Mrs: Jess Reynolds and Mrs. Tony Schmidt of Algona, and Mildred Fuchsen, Grace Mueller, Gertrude .Kollasch, Arlene Schumacher, Bernadine Derris, Ethy Reid and Teresa Lill of Whittemore. •Program and Banquet Following the inflation a dinner was served with Rev. R. V. gweenev, toastmaster. Welcome was extended by Mrs. Irene Griffin; History of the Court, Mrs. Mae CXBrleri; Personal Message, Miss Alice O'Toole; vocal selection, Ariene Spil- Ica; Impressions of the Day, candidates; address, Rev. J. M Mallinger, and closing wf-th the national anthem by the group. Machinery Repair Meet Here Wednesday The Kossuth County War Board has called a meeting to be held in the Legion hall here tomorrow, Wednesday afternoon, at 1:30 o'clock, to which all implement and farm equipment dealers have been Invited. The purpose of the session is to organtae a repair program, to provide for the repair and. adjustment of farm machinery during the winter months. With the problem of securing repairs facing the farmers It Is thought that more satisfactory delivery of repair parts can be made if the requests are backed by organized groups, ami tp meet the problem of rationed and limited equipment. Former Lakota Editor In West Defense Work •Lakota: Mr. and Mrs. George Gray, parents of Mrs. Edgar Inlay, report that the Inlays have secured rooms In the home of an aunt, Mrs. Mabel Van Burerr at Long Beach, Calif., and Edgar is worktog in an airplane factory and attending school connected with it. T^fi!* 1 ' 15^-Wesley, J, A". «---,. 6—Whittemore* Matt Murtha. 17—Whittemore, peter , Schumacher. , j ,, 14_Whittempre. Gene Martini. 23—Bode, Paur Ernst, West Berid corner on 169. ' • ~ r ,. Can't Make Mistakes ' The inspectors appointed are answerable to the local board, and the O. P. A. and if anyone'makes three mistakes he is automatically off the list. Every holder'of an "A" book must have his tires .. inspected prior to Jan. 1, 1943, and once each four months thereafter. HoWeTs of "B" and "C" books must have ttaeir tires: inspected prior to Jan. 1,,1943, andf Most Endorse" Coupons When you buy gasoUne, you must endorse upon the back ofteaen coupon your car license jnunber. and state." The reason ^for"thjs to -t<>. keep "hot' 1 cdupons. non-usable. Jt seems that ration bpokjs^ are" beX ing stolen In great numbers. Therefore the service station .will not-accept coupons unless they" Are properly endorsed. The smart thing for coupon owners to d,0,,would be to endorse, on the -be*]* 1 oX-^sa^h stamp with pen afcd Ink, the Uce'nse number of his, car, fp?Instance W- 6951-Ia. That coupon' 'would be worthless to a th!<jt For T, coupons endorse with war certificate nu«$- ' her or fleet name., On E and |* •coupons your name aiwLaiJdreas. | Coupon Identities ; ;• t The A, B. and C coupons represent four gallons of gft3. each,' t> for motorcycles, l 1 ^ gaHpns eacp, T good for 6 gallons eachj' B good < for one gallon bulk for.-gas stoves and R good for 5 galldhfl bulk ,for gas stoves. • < ! ALGONA THEATRES TAKE ON DURATION BOND SALE DRIVE According to N, £<. Rice, manager, the local theatres will'continue the bond and stamp sale drive for the duration* Because of the success of the "Salute • to Our Heroes'' month sponsored by the American theatre* the treasury department has asked American Theatres to continue the activity for the »«j»,7y« , special flrtve wi}l ^e. wwdf by |he theatres over $* *o«8tJ¥ """'" week and it baa been nam^ £ Pea 7t& and On to Victory Locally t^9 emp^oy^fi of bot^ atrss will selj boadja wd stainpB but they wW be i^ued by tbf Caft - A^ona unit of the UiB'ted ger- „ * fe&. Algora, 9S & we^k, Mr. Tho^e having applicatjonfl yet ^o fill out should ma^c a study of them and if unable to^master the quef- tiona should s.ee 4 lawyer. The locftl. board and personnel have, not the time to fill out applications. Whip they are properly filled out n them to the. beard office? and att a note aa. to/wWcb bank you cal} 'fpr tntliA <'ftn4 tney.. will delivered 5|bat bapk, lor you board l»a|f received*, as I * phone calls, in a day • questions qn fore it io.^u study the.>f a» and tborpjigh The bantu W j file county *

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