The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 28, 1943 · 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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Thursday, January 28, 1943
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UCOSSUTHBOYS LEFT FOR SERVICE .That *his , Now Has 1,600 Men Armed Service of my, Navy, Marines Co, in Ar flftefe were 63 Kossu'th boys In fie contingent which left Algon-a ^Wednesday morning at 6 o'clock for 'Cafftp Dodge for Induction Into the n Afttiy. This 1 la one of the largest , contingents shipped out of here in fcthe past year. Thirteen of the boys I were volunteers. It Is estimated by ^'officials of the local draft board ,'that this county now has 1,600 t young men In the afmed forces.. f'Thls figure Includes drafted men, volunteers for the navy and mar- 1 Irtes, going back several years from date. Wednesday's List 1 George W. Weringa, Lakota. James W. Schwartz, transferred to Calhoun county. John V. Long, Burt. IFrarrcis Z> Coleman, Bancroft. Marvin W. Klocke, Lakota. Kenneth D. Patterson, Iowa City. Bernard B. Brlggs, Algona. ffohn C. Phillips, Algona. (Leslie T. Casern, Swea City. Joseph J. Schumacher, WhittQ' more. . fVeryl D. Baas, Burt. Dale R. Dlckmeyer, Burt, Harry A. Kaluzne, Swea City. Frank Rodrigues, transferred . Shawnee county, Kansas. t Ervin H. Kramersmeier, Ledyard. . . - , Oregor F. JDelm, Swea dty. Kenneth E). Hargreaves, Algona. •Corless W, Jennings, Ottumwa. Eugene H. Thisteenj Algona. . Helmer C. Rosedale, Fort Dodge. Earl B. Berhow, Baltimore, Md. 'Wilbur G. Smith, transferred to Webster county. Claire Joe Wermersen, Algona. Clarence W. Cook, Emmetsburg William R. Senne,' Tttohka. Karl Punke, transfered to Des Moirres county. 'Thomas B. Vitzthum, Wesley. •Vearl S. Benskln, Wesley. (Leonard E. Youngwirth, Whittemore. .Dwane E. Arend, Butt .(Harold R< Wrede, transferred to , .Martin county,' (Minn. !Ubbe E. Ubben, Tltonka. Sylvester J. Hofl, Des Moines. Keith-M. Metfean, Armstrong: James M. Dahlhauser, West Bend.- • •.•••' Robert A. Cpnklin, Chicago. Milton 1 F. Johnson, Bancroft. (Merrill A. Weaver, Irvington, Joseph A. Erdman; Wesley. 'Blane D..Phillips, Algona. lEmmett C. Mosbach,' Whittemore. Ronald K. Richardson, Elmore. Donald E. Beardsley, Algona. ' Norbert J. Thilges, Bode. Dpnald C. Smith, Algona. Roland K. Chafee, Burt Ernest W. Anflnson, Algona. H. Steenhard,,Lakota. JUSSSK^^,. W& J.;.«bethTer>,AIgpna; ^avt H^Oppedal, Wesley, aiace P. Hawcott, Burt. Perry L, Owen, Algona. ILawrence G. Welg, Wesley. Andy J. Phillips, Algona. iRalph N. Simons,' Wesley.' George O,i Anderson, Bancroft. Ralph W. Carlson, Wesley. . Joseph W. Worby ,Jr., LuVerne. .Bernard B. H. Pannkuk, Titon- ha. •'•'.!. Sigurd E Beiermann, transferred from Story county, Iowa. • . New Registration Laws Every registrant is cautioned to carry his registration certificate and classification card at all times. Beginning February 1, 1943, it will tie required by law that the registrant have not only his registration certificate, but also his elasslflca tlon card In his personal possession. ^Registrants whose classification haa not been determined toy the local board can not 'be given his clas- alficatlon card until the local board has ^determined his classification. In the event that a registrant's classification card or certificate Is lost or stolen the registrant should make application to his local board for duplicate card and certificate and must execute affidavit showing application for duplicates. No Mail Delivery Saturday Afternoons On receipt of instructions from Washington the local .post office will discontinue residence mail deliveries Saturday afternoon. The post office will continue, however to remain open for business until 4 o'clock Saturday afternoons. MARKETS GRAIN No. 2 white corn, new ........... *,..$.88 Jfo. 8 yellow corn, old .,. ............ .38 ;Np< 2 yellow corn, new ...- ....... .83 No, 2 mixed corn, new ............ 82H 30 lb, white oats ............... - ........ B3 No. 3 barley ................. .............. '•,- .60 HOQS Heavy butchers, 180-200 ............ H.4Q Heavy butchers, 200-326 ........ 14-W Packing sows, 370-380 ............ M-18 - BOWS, 360-400 ....... ......... 14,06 CSanners and cutters ....... -. Fat yearlings ....... - ...... *•- , steers .................... 40.0042-W Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28) 1943 Ten Pages VOL. 72.—NO. 4 BURfS 510 ACRES TUPS HEMP SIGN-UP Whittemore Boy In Africa Says Native Guides Are Mattress Covers Charles Kollasch, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kollasch, Whittemore, is astride the horse to the left In above picture. He, with a group of soldier buddies, had this picture taken at an Egypt point last August, . shortly after his arrival on the 'African continent. Charles en- listed in June, 1941, and served at Fort Custer, Mich, until sent over seas. He is serving with an engineers' detachment as an airplane mechanic. He writes that the guides, stationed in front of the camels, are dubbe< "walking mattress covers" by the Americair^soldiers. PETIT JURY WILL REPORT FEB. 8 FOR The petit jury for this term of court has been called to report on Monday, February 1st. However, several cases up for jury trial had been settled for the litigants had waived jury call. For. that .reason the members of the jury were notified to .postpone reporting until February 8 when the Rosella Frideres, Administratrix of the Ervin P. 'Frideres estate, vs. the trustee of the C. R. I. & P. railroad icase will be called. ' • • . . Sues forf $20,000 " ' .The case involves suit by the ad- ministratix for $20,000. Her husband, Ervin P, Frideres, was killed in ''a crash when an automobile, driven by George Faber, and In which Frideres was riding, was hit , »Bendr",The?ac-- cident happened on April 28, 1942. Little Money in Jury Duty The Kossuth county citizen who Is drawn on jury finds little .work for a jurymao or jury woman as we'l as little money. <The jury records here indicate that this is a peaceful county, that practically all cases filed a?e. either settled out of court or jury trial is waived. During the) last two terms of court only a total ' of. four days were .taken up with jury trials. Ministerial Union to .Sponsor Preaching Mission March 7 to 14 At the regular'«. meeting of the Algona Ministerial Union Tuesday it was decided to sponsor the second annual preaching mission during the week of (March 7 to 14 inclusive. This is the first week of Lent and the plans proposed call for services In a different church each night through the week, Saturday night excepted. Each pastor will be responsible for securing one out-ofttown speaker, a members of his denomination. The church in -which services arc held Is to furnish special music. On Friday night,, the 12th, plans call for a layman bringing the message. The ministerial group urges that Lent be started.right and plans ha made to attend all these services, Only Persons 15 or Over Eligible to Book 1 for Coffee To correct any misunderstand- iiiK that now exists In the public mind in regard to children who have reached the oge of 15 years since the date of registration for Ration Book Number One, the local war price rationing- board has issued the following information: "A person who was 14 years old at the time X>f his registrar tlon for War Ration Book One and is now 15 years old is not entitled to use War Ration Book One for coffee. • "Only a person whose age Is shown as 15 years or over on War Ration Book One is eligible to use his book to buy coffee." War ration book »ne may be Issued to a new baby any, time within thirty clays after birth, for any, baby born after Dcc- " - Walter S. Halsrud Now Serving in Africa According -to word received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halsrud, Algona, Sergeant Walter S. Halsrud Is now with the armed forces In Africa. It will be remembered that in last week's Upper Des Mojnes a story related that he was serving in Fort Bragg, North Carolina. over 5 4 to 8 Ibj. over 4H Your Ration Calendar ...... llres Class A Ration: First inspection dealing changed to March 31, Class B, O or bulk coupon rar tions: Firs* Inspection deadline February 28, Commercial vehicles Inspection deadline February g8, HIGH SCORES MADE IN BOWLING HERE DURING THE WEEK ObeHott Rolls 278 for the High Score of Season; Les Kenyon Tips 611 in Three Games Mullins Hybrids continue in ths lead in the Kossuth Bowling League with a 741 percentage. However, the Jaycees are edging upward and have a percentage of 704. Honeymead Grandads and Holsum are tied for third place. The standings: W L Pet. Mullina Hybrids .40 14 .741 Jaycees 38 16' .704 Honeymead Grandads.. 37 17 .685 Holsum Bread 37 17. .685 Silver Gray Cafe 36 18 .667 John-Deere, Tike ....35 19 .848 K. of C - 33 21 .611 Old Style Lager 32 22 .593 Wesley Auto 28 26 .519 Fuller Brushes 27 27 .500 Burt .- 25 29 .463 Pioneer 25 29 .463 Barry's Midgets ....20 34 .370 Hott Gets Hot The high score of the season wus rolled by Obe Hott of the Honey- mead Grandads, Friday night when he threw nine straight strikes and completed the line with 278 'pins. Three more'strikes would have given him a perfect game. Les Kenyon, of the Jaycees, also rolled~up a big average Friday night when his iflrst two games were 200 pins and in the third game he tipped 211. One of the coincidents in the league was that of the Barry Mid gets team which totaled 1943 pins in its first game of the season and the second night of rolling the team again- rolled a 1943 total. «A" book coupon N9. 4 <« K»!»- ejtdl) «*pire» afureh £1. . Fuel OW 8 poiuponiMU P& Per umtt) 7. • Coupon No. |9 (I U>.) expire* Febniary 7, . Coupon Ne- J.9 (5 lb% January 81* ' <«« H* n Feb. 1, C, C. 0, to Furnish Soy Bean Seed at Very Reasonable Co*t Now lAccording to officials of Kossuth AAA fawners who may need to buy soy bean seed will And that the Commodity Credit Corporation will nave available for spy bean growers soy bean seed end, at a price much more reasonable than, Is being asked for thjs *?e4 & U»e present tfnje- -According to 'jtsitfl. the IW ««*• ,<»« teW» § tWi J»/« rltpry ftas npt woye^ very hl|h; \a Kerjninatton, hence many farmers are buying seed rather than chapce a poor stand witb seed. P< their own raising. It la learned- $M lit AW* cases the seed cost i* rather frlfh, hence the O. Q. CVs entry Jntg £he 1%,e local friends ewy ball ----- oj -„ 0| _-«!- F**! 8 ai ilia Adult J"? W** *Vffi£Z FIRE AND SMOKE CAUSE OF HEAVY DAMAGE TO HOUSE Overheated Furnace cause of Interior Smoke Damage to Mrs. J. A. Laing House Wednesday A blaze, thought to have been caused by an overheated furnace, brought out the fire company Wednesday morning about 9 o'clock at the Mrs. J. A. Laing residence at 603 S. Minnesota street. Prompt arrival and good work on the part of the firemen put out the fire but smoldering hot air registers and the interior of partitions made a dense smoke which created heavy damage to furniutre and clothing. The walls -and woodwork were heated to the extent that Wall paper peeled off and large paint blisters stood out on furniture and woodwork. Mrs. Smith HI The home is occupied by Mrs. Laing and her daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Smith. The latter had- been ill for several days and had to be removed to a neighbor's home. Firemen found the worst damage by flames in the furnace room and another ten minutes prior to their arrival would have meant the flames- beyond control. However, the damage to the home and contents will be heavy because of smoke. Missionary to China Speaks Here Sunday / When the refugee ship, Grips-, holm, brought its load of refugees from Europe and the Far East one of the passengers was Miss Anna E. Moffet who had been a missionary at Nanking, China, since 1920. She is now on a tour of the country appearing in Presbyterian, churches, the denomination for which she worked in China. Miss Moffet was shot by one of the looters in the 1925-1927 civil war in China and Was concealed by Chln,- ese friends while her mission homes and buildings were destroyed and burned. Later, since the Japanese-Chinese, war, she has witness-id much of war and suffering and speaks intersetingly o conditions there. Miss Moffet will speak at the Presbyterian church here Sunday night at 7:3,0 under the auspices of the Young People of the church. She is scheduled to speak at the Burt Presbyterian church Sunday morning at 10:30. Kossuth District Receives Scout Recognition at Annual Aiea Meet More than 125 Boy Scout leaders and their wives, representing 17 of the 19 counties In the Prairie Gold Area council, attended the annual meeting of the organization at Fort Dodge last Thursday night. Fourteen workers in Kossuth county were present. They were: Algona, Joe Lowe, Antone Johnson, John Wheelock and Mr. and Mrs. Elson Fischer; Burt, W. B. Officer and Paul H. Kj. Figge; Lakota, Emil Saucr; Lone Rock, C. S. Whitehouse, Darwin Frye and Warren Thompson; LuVerne, John Nelson; Swea City, Lyle Patterson; West Bend, G. R. McDowell. Kossuth Recognition ! Kosuth district workers in the organization were given recognition by the election to office in the area council when Antone Johnson, Algona, was elected vice president. For council commissioner, A. E. Lauritzen, Algona, was reelected. Antone Johnson was also elected to the executive board. To the local members at large group were elected J. A. Nelson of LuVerne, and Rev. C. S. Whitehouse of Lone Rock. The silver beaver award was given Antone Johnson, Algona for nis outstanding work as district chairman of Kossuth, one of the top districts in the council. The Acorn award, a beautiful plaque in the shape of a tenderfoot pin, .was presented to the Lone Rock troop and to the Swea City troop. Lone Rock started a new troop at Cylinder as did also Swea City at Armstrong. The Acorn award is In recognition of such service. Louis Reilly and C. S. Whitehouse are the scoutmasters at Lone Rock and Supt. Schuler and Lyle Patterson are leaders of the Swea City troop. Scouting Grows in Area The annual report of the accomplishments of ,the organization was presented by Antone Johnson, council vice president. He pointed out that the boy scout movement in northwest Iowa has grown in 20 months from 973 boys and men in 28 troops to more than 4,000 boys and men in 167 units. Mr. Johnson explained that the Prairie Gold Area council has won a permanent trophy for the largest in crease in membership and activities in the middle west. Lotts Creek Twp. Boy Serving in London •Raymond Walker, Lotts Creek township soldier, now serving in London, writes that so far he hasn't seen any country which he likes as well as Iowa. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Arch Walker, living 5 miles west and 1% north of Algona. Up to the time of his induction April 30, 1941, he worked at farming with his parents. He received his basic training at Camp Claiborne. On December 14, 1941, he was sent to Ca/np Dix, New Jersey. While helping load ship on January 1. 1942, he was injured and he was treated in a hospital up to February 28. The latter part of April he was. sent overseas. He is now attached to the headquarters department in London. He was a member of the big 'American parade held in London last September 2nd. The letter received by bis parent); on January 1st says he is feeling fine. December and January Temperature* Prove Way Below Normal iA«co'rdlng to records of Harry Nftlte, k>eal weatherman, the ninths of December and January are outstanding for their low temperatures Mr, Nolte also. 8t«teg that this January in the first in, many years where we didn't' have thf "JTaauary Thaw" The record; Hteh Jwi«ary a? „ 88 -I JMuary $ I¥ ..» ¥ ,.. ww 9 LABOR, LIQUOR AND TAX BILLS NOW IN HOPPER Theo. Hutchison Writes .of Doings in General Assembly During Week. To Broadcast Thursday In a letter received today from Theo. Hutchison, Kossuth representative in the legislature at Des Moines, he discusses very interestingly the work being taken on by the assembly during the week. So far liquor, labor and tax questions seem to hold importance Mr. Hut chlso.nJWEJ.tesl'', „/' 1 - Somewhat of a bombshell broke this morning when a bill was introduced, aimed directly at the labor unions in Iowa. The preamble o the 'bill reads as "follows:— "An Act maHing unJawfuli the use of force or violence or threats thereof, to prevent or attempt to prevent any person- from engaging in any lawful vocation and providing penalties for the violation thereof; making it unlawful for any person acting in concert 'with other persons to assemble and prevent or attempt to prevent by force, or violence, any person from engaging in a lawful vocation and making it unlawful to encourage and aid such unlawful assemblage." This bill is rather interesting to me because for some reason I was placed on both the Labor Committee and the Social Security Committee after writing you last week. The .bill was referred to the Labor Committee so we'll have some fun Friday. There have been numerous bills introduced with reference to the Iowa Income tax. These bills classify themselves into three groups. Some would repeal the law entirely. Some would reduce the tax by way of increasing the exemptions. Some would simply decrease the tax itself. I spent this morn Ing in the Comptroller's office go ing over the income tax figures for I was supposed to give a short talk on the subject tonight over KRNT and WMT at 9:30. The broadcasting company just called and postponed the program until Thursday night at the same time. The numerous so-called "Liquor Bills" are causing a lot of discussion here at Des Mx>ines. Bills have been introduced to close all liquor stores and beer parlors for the duration of the war and to put into effect the local option. These bills have, of course, been introduced in good faith and there are lots of arguments in favor of such measures but I think the legislature should go slow ore changing the present system lest we jump from the frying pan into the fire. Watch Addressing of Mail to Ration Board •It should *e of interest to people to know that unless their mail addressed to the local rationing board is properly addressed or has a sufficient postage attached their letter may end up In the dead le^ ter office, The rationing 'board haif np funds to provide for paying postage du4 mail. As a consequence, unfess. the letter has a prpper return adtoess. the .post of- fie? sends It to H»e <Jea4 letter oft 1- Watch yo«r rtw. adUrew y«ur Jettw plainly, a«^-iMPtei4 return, address, and buy sufficient postage to cover transit, or take chance* $f the letter never rea$»» i,njr the bWJ. Home Economic* Girl* Entertain Parent* ALGONA STORE WAY OVER TOP IN SALE OF BONDS, STAMPS Algona Spends $112,000 For War Securities with Liquor Store Boys since December 15, 1941 Local Manager G. D. Brundage, Bert Palmer, Joe Bestenlehner and Cleve Barton of Algona liquor store No. 13 sold $69,095.15 worth of bonds and stamps since July 1, 1942. This sum almost doubles the- next'high store in the state, Carroll with $35,550. And so Algona Lls .way wer 1&e top .sd5 far as Jiie "B" stores '.n Iowa are concerned' :In fact Algona reached the sales of many larger towns and cities in the state, such as Sioux City, Council Bluffs, Mason City, Fort Madison, and even Des Moines, where the store bond sales were way below Allgona by several thousands of dollars. $112,000 for 1942 In the sales covering the year Algona also is tops in the "B" store classification. The total sales reach over $112,000 for 1942. That means an average monthly sale of $9,334.00. And to show that the co-operation on the part of Algona citizens has been high, it means that every man, woman and child in Algona 'bought $22.40 in bonds during the year were the $112,000 divided equally between the 5,000 population of Algona, This surely is a highly commendable record, both for the salesmanship of the liquor store boys and the bone 1 purchasing cooperation of Algona citizens. The state liquor stores in Iowa sold over a half million dollars worth of bonds and stamps in December, the total $531,781.55. This Is a record-breaker for any month. For the year the stores sold $1,920. 326. If this sum was divided equally between the 177 stores it would mean that each store sold $10,844 worth of bonds and stamps during the year. Elmer Cook, Algona, Now Overseas 1 Year Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cook of Algona, received a letter from their son, Elmer E. Cook, written somewhere in Africa January 5th, which arrived here on January 19th. Elmer says among other things that the Americans have had plenty experiences and are looking for more, that they have plenty to eat, but sleeping quarters are not so good. Doesn't say whe.tber it's mosquitos or cool • irlghts Ithat" bother. Elmer was inducted in May, 1941, is serving with a medical and ambulance corps, receiving basic training at Camp Claiborne. He was home on furlough Christmas week a year ago. In January, i942, he was sent to Ireland and spent ten- months there, following which he was sent to North Africa. A younger brother, Richard, 19, now in , Kansas City, has jonied the army air corps, passed al examinations -and tests and is waiting a call to service. He has been employed by the United Air lines there for some time. LOCAL CHAIRMAN POUNDS WASTE FAT A reminder for Kossuth county women to turn in their waste kitchen fats was issued this week by Miss Alma Schulz, county home economist. Dick Sorensen, city fat salvage chairman, has collected 1,817 Ibs to date. Mr. Paine, wholesale collector for Emmet and Kossuth counties, stated last week that the two counties together had gone over the five ton mark. This county's contributions arc needed to help meet the nationwide goal of. 16% million pounds cf kitchen waste fats per month. Although the results of the nationwide fat collections have been encouraging, civilians are falling somewhat short ofl the goal. All kindd of waste fats are usable. Pan drppings from roasts, 'broiler drippings from steaks and chops, and fats used in frying, all should be turned in. Two pounds of waste fat supply enough glycerine to fire five anti-tank gun shells. No- special processing of kitchen fat is required before they are turned in. They should be carefully strained through a fine mesh strainer to remove all foreign matter. Unmelted particles, seasonings and bits of meat spoil the fat for reuse. LOCAL WAR BOARD CONFIDENT 4,009 ACRES SIGNED UP Upon Completion Site Will be Selected for fir* ection of Mill; Must be on Pavement Chairman Robt. M. Loss Of lft» Kossuth County tISDA war board, said today that in his opinion sigrr-ups would be completed ering the 4,000 acres in the few dayi^ Oommitteemen fe j ttie different townships are making a final drive for signets. ( Wlth SKSt acres signed for and several huh* dred which have not y*t been •filed •with the chairman the project baa every appearance of success. A Truly; Cash Crop Recent reports to the effect that the grower's hemp is placed in an individual stack, and which might lead to the conjecture that payment is not madcrtoritll the hemp Is •processed, is entirely incorrect Upoft delivery of. the hemp and follow, ing grading by the Commodity Cre t dit Corporation the grower ia paid for. his hemp, less the seed and machine charge. The hemp is stacked at the mill by the Commodity Credit. - •• •Because, • of typographical error Whittemore was given credit last week as being tops in the hemp sign-up with 463. This figure should have been 335. So Burt with 388 last week was tops in signers. This past week Burt township farmers have signed up an additional 125 acres and Burt now leads the liat over all the sixteen- townships with 510 acres. The next is Irvington with 363, then comes 'Whittemore With 321 and Wesley follows with 301. These five townships are aH over the 300 mark. Fenton and Buffalo Zero The two townships of Fenton and Buffalo turned in a zero during the week. With .only 20 acres for Feri, ton and 30 acres-for^Buffftlo turn. ed in since the start of the cawr paign, they still maintain a 60. acre sign-up for the .two «f then*. Wesley and Whittemore show* ~' J " in 9o acres Acres by Towtashlpm; 1 , Last-'' Township ' - Week • Burt ...; 1 385, . Irvington .....350 Whittemore ..263 Plum Creek :.. .....281 Wesley : 211 , Riverdale 278 Sherman 260 Union 201 Cresco ~..J« LuVerne A. -SO Portland 48 Garfleld " 0' Buffalo .....: ~... 30 Lotts Creek 96 Prairie * M) Fenton ,. 20 Kossuth Mother Has Daughter and Three Sons In Armed Forces Lieut, Mynna A Kossuth mother, now liv- ?<ng In Al*0na, has seen- four of her children m,areh oft tv war, One daughter and three sons are serving Uncle Sam. TW» " mother la Mrst C»rrle Hw»e, living hwe w}th another daughter, Mrs, Harry PhUllps. Ifce. first wn, Ear} Haaae, was one of the 1»4J " coming. under II tfc^t*. **J»5?* fW 9"*f $j^ <i"9& '. f«otl)94 ^4,}« mw » stftlf ^ &t Qjunp RobJUffln. ^ogncd BB «om, A^er tajdjw tewte" .. ing J» ,afy»ra| ajjujy cajnpi he in July of last year. She was assigned to a hospital ship and haa already seen service in a North Africa port. It was while there that she arranged for and had a visit w'-th her brother, Clifford. Returning to the United States she was given a furlough and only last week visited with her mother and relatives here several days. She is a second lieutenant in the nurse corps. She '<s a graduate of a Minneapolis nurse's school and the'last several years has been employed in Chicago and Davenport hospitals. Ullages »f Fenton Vicinity Mrs, Carrie Uaase, widow of the late August Ha,aae, and her children are former resi* dents of t)>e Fenton neighborhood, The father followed fanning there many years, Then the family moved to Fairmont, Minn., where Mr- Waase gepv* ed as chief of police until bis., 610 363 358 321 301 288 260 241 177 70 60 92 30 106 30 20 2855 3232 Burt Township : Mike Long 6, Edward A. Kadow 10, John Gififord 10, Raymond Westling 10, Chad. Pattersx>»;i8|,aW| HOPBB 10, E. M. Toothman 10, C. ^ Schultz 10, Lawrence <X Dittme* 10, Ornie & Siebelt .Behrenda 10, Cart Kueck 6, Total acres 110. -. Ore«co Township Joe and Sjmon Henry 20, Arthur Gade 10. 1 potalt<-«s 30. ,. ( Oarqeld TOwmMpi , Elmer Bllingaon 10, Fred Traub 10, Joe Traub 10, George-iFaber 7. Oonrad Schmidt 10, darence J. Bauer 10,' R. A. Banwart jarid C. A. Luthi 15, Wm. Hanselman 10. Ernest Habeger 10, Total acres, 92. . '....:...• .'.-•' Irvington Tpwnriilp Robert M. Loss l&i Total acre*, 13. . -..•'.:-.; Lotts Greek Township Harold Luedtke 10. Total acre*, 10. , - - , LuVerne Township , Henry F. Weber 10, F. F. Fetfc 10. Total acres, , 20, Plum Greek Township W. A. Blelch 10, Roy Ringsdorf 10, P. W. Arend 10, TotaJ ***&> 30. Portland Township " ' Fred Henken 12 t TotaJ Wverdato TownsWp Peter J, Kirach 10, Total 10. Union Towwhk^ T * (Rudolph H Peter 10, Clarion 10, Geo. Black and Barney 10, w, H, «hrhardt 1ft Tptrf res, 40. John W. Puffer enhaeher 10, J. W, 10, I*

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