The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 21, 1943 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 21, 1943
Page 7
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Mi« Algona Ppper PM Motees, AJgona, tow,- Jaa, 21,1943 CEMETERY GROUP, LUVERNE, HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING . the bftie^s of the LuVefrne Cemet«*y ABSoeiattoH Wett ffe-elected at the annual meeting at the Communtty half 'Thtii'Bclay Afternoon, tfhey a*6! Mrs. Elsie Sfaussy, president; I/tits. Peter TOontpson, vice pfeaident; Mra, William Bill*, BetSfetafy,' Mfa. Kate Barton, assistant secretary, and M«. H. B. Pelteke, treasurer. Ab* out 86 women were at the meet- Ing and the committee was Mrs. fflmlly Guy, Mrs. Chas. Goetsch, Mft*. Wm. GOetsch, Mrs. Andy Nielsen and Mrs. Carl Goetsoh. The latter 'read a poem, "Your Son, A Soldier." Mrs. Ray Stone, accompanied by Mrs. Harold Phillips sang "A Hfopl Indian Cradle Song" and Mrs. Baw. Gramenz, Chicago, sang "A Gold. Mine In the Sky." She was accompanied by Mrs. Stone. It was decided to have the annual social meeting in the fall Instead 6f February and Florencs Hof, Mrs. Edward Hof, Mrs. Gottlieb Hanselman and Emma Marty were named as> hostesses for the regular meeting In February. IL»A ttiwrz IN Ntmsfe SERVING IN NORTH AFRICA Mf< and Mrs. P. H. Hint* have tevelved Word that their daughter, Eldft, a registered nurse, has arrived safely in North Africa. Elda is a graduate of the LuVerne high school with the class of 1037 and had her training at Broadlawn hospital In Des Moliies. ROBERT IMASTERSON, RESIDENT HERB, PASSES iLuVerne fr!«nds were shocked on Monday when they heard of the death of Robert Masteraon, CorwltH, which occurred at a Mason Glty hospital Sunday, following a stroke Friday. The Mastefsons lived In the LuVerne community for several years and have many friends here. One daughter, Mrs. DeRae Godfrey, lives here but at present la in Kansas wMh her husband who is working as carpenter on a war project. fThere was no school Monday In the LuVerne schools due to the storm and drifted roads. Mrs. Harry Von Draska went to Minneapolis last Thursday night for a visit at the Chas. Boyle and Lee Walters homes. Her brother, Edw. Fuller, also went as far as Waseca, Minn., to spend the week end with relatives. f i The Wonder Shoe Patricia Pat, the wonder shoe, w.'ll be here today. A full shipment of them. Style, F.'-t and Comfort. ,- t Sensible shoes for sensible women. These activated pumps and ties are for busy women—women who must have foot comfort. They come In brown or Wack In a variety of patterns so you carr pick the style that is becoming to your idea of beauty. A shoe l.'.ke everything else you wear, must have becomingness. It must be symmetrical and look well on the one that is wearing it. That is why we call Patricia Pat the wonder shoe. It ha; fit, style, wear and comfort. It will make your feet glad and put a smile on your face. Just try to sell some other kind of shoe to a woman that .is used to wearing Patricia Pat She will tell you all the good qualities of Patricia Fat and give very good reasons why she would not buy any other make. • • Jimmie Nevilli TH SHOE MAN PRESBYTERIANS AT LAKOTA PRINT MONTHLY PAPER The Presbyter'an' church young people last week put out Volume I and number one of a parish paper called The Presbyterian Star which Is a monthly paper published under the auspices of the Westminster Fellowship, youth organization of the Lakota church in the Interest of the gospel of Jesus Chr'st. Following are the staff members: editor, John Wortman; associate editors, Donald Daniels, Arils Heetland, Dorothy Ukena and Virgil Wirtjes; subscription manager, Ru- byg Daniels; treasurer, Jane Steenhard; advertising managers, Dorothy Schrocder and Don Wortman; reporters, Joan Heetland and Florence Heetland; proof reader, Audrey Hastings; advllsor, the Rev. Emll G. Sauer. Price.Of the paper is lOc per copy or $1.00 per year. The 15-page paper covers church announcements, church news, the pastor's page,' social affairs, eto. and includes a letter received from Dr. Charles Allen Clark, a Korean missionary who was speaker at the Presbyterian M'asion fest last fall, which is very interesting. All in all it is a newsy little paper and we wish the young people success in Its publication. MRS. TELOAMP, DAUGHTERS, IN HOME PROJECT LESSONS Mrs. Jake Telcamp, Lincoln township, assisted by her daughters, Mesdames Alvin and Cort Rlppen- trop, gave two follow-up home project lessons at the Alvin Rlppentrops Friday. Lesson I was 'Cafe and Repair of Clothing and Remodeling the Family Wardrobe" and No. 2 Was "F'.rst Aid in the Home". Several patterns were given in the first lesson*, an apron patterns to use in making aprons from men's worn- out shirts, a blouse pattern and a retread patch to mend men's trousers. All these will be useful in the remodeling process. The hostess served a delicious lunch at the close of the afternoon. Mrs. Harry Musman spent Thursday and Fr'day with her mother, Mrs. F. C. Kiester at El'more. John CXKeefe is spending a ten- day furlough with his father, Alfred O'Keefe, northwest of town. No church services were held at the Methodist church Sunday o-r account of the blizzard and cold, as the Rev. Mueller would have to drive here from Ledyard. Mrs. Marlon Kelly, Sr., of Elmore, Minn., and Mrs. Marion Kelly. Jr., and son, Dennis of Farmington, Mlinn., were visitors at the Clyde Sarrders home Thursday. IFriends here heard last week that Clyde Thaves, who is employed in the Charles Brooker farm between Buffalo Center and Thompson, had been gored by a large bull on the farm and had several ribs broken and suffered other injuries but complete deta'.ls are not yet available. Genevieve Brewer, who has been employed in Omaha, Nebr., wr'.tes that she is now in West Palm Beach, Florida, and is employed as a food checker In a cafe during her stay there. Genevieve has lived with Emma Gutknecht since she was a young girl. W.A. WOODS, OF IRVINGTON, H A VE THREE IN SERVICE Irvlngton: Mr. ana Mrs. W. A. Woods, southwest of Irvitrgton farmers, have received news from their son, Corp. Condol Woods, that he is now located at Los Angeles, where he will receive three months of desert training. Another son, Robert, has completed his desert training at Yaklma, Washington, and will soon return to Fort Lewis, Washington, where he will be stationed. The Woods' third son, Waldon (Bill) whose present address is unknown, but is supposed to be upon sea duty was last heard from when he wrote his parents rlescriiHjng 1 . the 'ceremony of the ship's crew when they crossed the equator. The affa'-r seemed rather lengthy and much to Bill's disliking. Mr. and Mrs. Woods are to be commended upoir the splendid records of their sons who an; serving their country. 3. C. Mawdsley is recuperating 'it the Kossuth hospital from an ap- pectomy and hernia operation. Dorothy Mawdsley has gone to Des Mo?-nes where she will be employed. Several of the local rural schools have been closed this week due to the cold -weather and blocked roads. Nels Mitchell visited with friends in this community last week. Mr. Mitchell of late has been traveling MRS. JOHN FORD, BANCROFT, SUCCUMBS TO SUDDEN HEART ATTACK (Bancroft: Funeral services were held Saturday morning from St. John's Catholic church for Mrs. John Ford who died suddenly at her home Tuesday morning from a heart attack. Mrs. Ford was born at Gilmore City, Iowa, on April 17, 1877. She was married to John Ford April 17 1906 and lived in Gilmore City until 1915 when they moved to a farm near Bancroft. (Mrs. Ford had enjoyed good health until the hour of her death wh.'.ch occurred as she was buckling her overshoes to go to early Mass at St. John's church. She slumped in the chair and died before her husband could reach her. She was a lifelong merriber of the Catholic church. She <is survived by her husband, four children, four brothers and three sisters. The children are: Joe, Vincent and Mrs. Joe Mousol of Bancroft, and Edmund in the navy at San DJego, Calif. The brothers'are: William, James, and Clem Dunn of Gilmore City and Joseph Dunn of Pocahontas. The sisters are: Miss Anna Dunrr of Pocahontas, Mrs. Lucy Fitzgerald of Gilmore City and; Sister Mary Teresa of Massena, N: Y. A daughter, Mary Joe, was born qu'te extensively. However, no<w he is located at Boise, Idaho, where he is working in a defense plant and speaks very highly of the Work and locality. Among the boys from Kossuth county who attended the state 4-H club convention recently at Ames were Wayne Barr, Donald and Richard .Bormarm from the Irvington vicinity. These boys have all made splend'd 4-H club records. Mrs. Matt RelTjhoff of 10905 N. E. Shaver st., Portland, Oregon, has written New Years greetings to old friends here. Mrs. Reibhoff, who was born El?aabe th Hutchinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchinson, pioneer early day settlers, is credited with being the first child born in Cresco township, the date of her birth being Feb. 4, 1856. Hence on her next birthday Mrs. Reibhog will be 87 years old. Mrs. Reibhoff was one of the early day school teachers of Cresco township and there are still several in this vicintiy who were her pupMs. Mrs. Reibhoff still maintains her home in Portland and IP very active for one of her advanced age. How Things Get Around! A book used by Virginia Riuh- ards in her classes in Denison some six years ago has been heard from again. When the books were no longer used, they were sold to the schools which still used the text, a literature book. Last week, Virginia heard from a school boy in Arizona who now is using the book. The 'boy stated that there were other names in the book, but he liked the sound of hers best. WITH rict SWIFT'S EGG MASH Eggs are complex—contain many ele* ments. That's why it takes a completely balanced ration to produce fine eggs, lots of 'cm. Swift's Egg Mash is a proved egg maker. It balances home-grown grains with the essential egg-making elements. Vitamins A, B, D, G, and K! Animal and vegetable protein! Calcium, phosphorus, manganese, plus other necessary minerals! This Swift & Company feed has been laboratory-tested, proved on thousands of farms. Feed Swift's Egg Mash and be sure your pullets are getting what they need f ot sustained, high production of fancy eggs. SWIFT & COMPANY • DAIRY & POULTRY PLANT Algona U. D. M. Wants Ads Bring Quick Result* Mr. and Mrs. John Govern i the parents of a daughter born on Thursday at their home. On Wednesday evening the cou pie entertained its friends at a wed ding dance in the Legion Ballroom in Bancroft. to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Engessor last Thursday mornnig at a Fairmont hospital. The baby lived only nine hours. Funeral services were held Saturday morning in Bancroft. The bride wore a light rose street length two piece dress with matching accessories. Her bridesmaid wore a street length two-piece powder blue dress with matching accessories. The groom and his attendant wore their military uniforms. Miss Lorraine Augustine of Algona, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Greg Augustine of Whittemore, and Private First Class Emil Vaske of Fort Leavtnworth, Kansas, son of Mrs. Johanna Vaske were married last Tuesday at Whittemore. The Rev. Father Wm. Veit read the nuptial high Mass. Miss Wilma Augustine, sister of the br.'de and Private First Class Clarence Vaslcn, brother of the groom, attended the couple. CLOSING OUT SALE As I have decided to quit fanning, I will sell the following described property, on the farm located iy 2 miles east of St. Benedict, 3 miles south and 2% miles west of Wesley, 3 miles north and 3% west of Corwith, on MONDAY,JANUARY 25 SALE TO START AT 12:00 O'CLOCK SHARP LUNCH WAGON ON GROUNDS 1O6 Head oi Livestock 106 4 HEAD OF HORSES 4 1 Black mare, 8 years old, wt. 1600, in foal. 1 Black gelding coming 5, wt. 1700. '1 Sorrel gelding coming 4, wt. 1500. 1 Buckskin mare, smooth mouth, wt. 1300. 41 HEAD OF CATTLE 41 12 Milk cows, 6 fresh and 6 to freshen by spring. 20 Head of young cattle on feed. 9 Calves—these cattle are Hereford and Shorthorn mixed. 42~HEAD OF HOGS42 12 Duroc Jersey brood sows to farrow by latter part of March. 30 Fall pigs. 15 Native Bred Ewes -1 Buck 200 Chickens - Hybrid and Leghorn Pullets — FULL LINE OF GOOD FARM MACHINERY — Farnmll F-20 tractor on rubber. 2 Bow tractor cultivator for F-20. McConnick-Deering 14-in, trac- tpr plow, MeCorroick-Deeriag 14 ft. disc. McOormick-Deering 10 ft. power binder, McCormick-* Peering ,11 ft, spring tooth hjarrow, JlcOormick-Peering hay loader (two years old), McCormick- Peertag side delivery rake. McCormiqk-Peering 5'ft. mower—10 ft. hay rake. 2 McCormick-Peer- iug single row cultivators, McOorwick-Peering No, 10 Hammer Mill. McOrmick-Peering end- gate seeder, New Idea rubber tired manure spreader, 2 years old, Western land roller. Farmer's ITriend 40 ft, elevator and. fcoist, Case corn planter with fertilizer attachments and 120 rods wire, (Mloway 22 ft. harrow, Emerson 2-row cultivator, Peering 9 ft. disc, John Peere com binder, John Peere sulky plQw-^-walking plow, McCoi-mick^Peering electric cream separator. 2 Wide tire wagons with boxes. 1 Steel wheel wagon and hay rack,. 4 Wheelrubber tired trailer and box. Brooder house, lOxia-^unplex brooder stove; 36 Bushel Self-feeder—75 ft, drive belt, 3 Feed bunks^speed jack and belt, 2 Tank heaters, 2 Sets Breeching harness. 1 Back pad. harness—2 sets fly nets, John Peere 114 horse gas engine. 1 Tank, barrels and other articles, Some Alfalfa hay in barn. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—1 South Bend range, 1 Allen Parlor heater. 1 Kitchen cabinet and chairs. 2 Beds, 1 mattress. 1 Bedspring and other articles too numerous to mention. / TfjRMS—Cash, or if time is wanted, please" see -th,e clerk at the sale or b'efore the* sale. No property to be removed until settled for. *^HP^ ^WKPP^ ^IPHf ^H|P ^^^ ^^ ^^P 1 ^^^^ ^^^ff ^p^P ^^^ "'""^r ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ y ^^^P 1 T^^'^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^F ^^pf IraJwrnond, CORNED BEEF AND CABBAGE 3 Ibi. Corntd Beef Vinegar 1 Carrot ' Cabbag* 1 Onion Salt Butttr Ptpptr Covtr mtat with cold wattr. L«t stand for 1 hour. Drain; put into ktttle with carrot, onion and enough cold water to covtr. Add 1 tip. vlnogar lor eachi qt. of water. Simmtr until tender (30-40 min. per Ib.) Cat cabbage into deiired ihapes. place in kettle with meat about 15-20 min. before meat is cooked. Cook uncovered until cabbage is fust tender. Add salt fust before cooking Is completed. Let stand In liquid 20 min. Top with butter. Serves 6. NATIONAL FOOD STORES . . , , t #, - ,'., f t ; ,..*..' . »?>..„- 4».,iS f tei~... .T . j"-~v NEW CROP, TEXAS GROWN CORNED BEEF FIRM, GREEN HEADS BONELESS SWEET PICKLED SMELTS LOAF VEAL BOLOGNA STRICTLY mf* FRESH 1WC PICKLE & PIMIENTO NECK PIGS FEET or Macaroni & Cheese Loaf tat» es »0 HVlf *«*»! IQR.AJK ,,

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