The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 11, 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, February 11, 1943
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IS LEGISLATURE Hutchlfidft -Writes _^_. of income ' Ta* Confusion Prevalent in the Assembly ,The SO pert cent cut in the trfftte Income tax for this year and next passed the house of representatives 100 to 8 Wednesday' attterno'on after the senate • had nagged! the identical bill •the day before. Governor Hlck- looper's signature which Is taken for granted since he rfccom- mended the measure, makes I' the bill ft law now that it has passed both houses. Your state V 'Income tax payment has now been cut in half. •fth a letter to the Upper Des ' Mtolnes Theo. Hutchison, state representative from Kossuth, writes Interestingly of of last week's work of the legislature In Des Moines. The local option question has been fought and re-fought during the Week, as well as has the Income tax problem now in the hands of the assembly. Mr. Hutchison's letter; All day Monday and all day Tuesday the House had under consideration matters pertaining to the local option bill. The majority of -the v committee on liquor control in the House recommended that the 'local option bill be Indefinitely postponed. The., minority, recommended^to" the House that the bill be passed. It as apparent that the vote wuold be" very close in the House and Mr. Kruse moved that the bill be re-referred to the,liquor control committee for further consideration. This motion lost by a vote of 61 to!62. A motion was then made to accept the minority report. Five members then filed a demand for a call of the House, and the speaker announced that a call of the House had been demanded and was about .to instruct the sergeant at arms to • arrest all absent members and bring them to the House Chamber. About that time some one moved to adjourn, and since a motion to adjourn takes precedent over all other motions, the question was put and the House voted to adjourn, and thus temporarily cut off the call of the House. Lynch Changes Vote Tuesday morning the gentleman from Iowa county stated that he had made a mistake, that he had pushed the red by tton when he Intended to push *green button ane moved that his vote on the motion to re-refer the bill back to the liquor committee be''changed from no to yes. ~He contended that at the time the vote was being taken he was visiting with Mrs. Lynch the, only lady member of the House wsJKj 4 } nmcniwiwwr and^much preliminary 5/^/4f»^Werlng and'BO the local opt ' '* * tlbri bill'was re-refered back to the liquor control- coinmltee by. a vote of one. In other words, Monday the motion lost by one. vote and Tuesday the motion prevailed by one .Vote by reason of the change In the gentleman from Iowa county's vote. DC understand that a motion tc reconsider has now been filed at the speaker's desk so that we hare riot heard the last of the local /p- tlon question as yet. Tax Battle Looms (Monday the Senate passed'a b!i: cutting Iowa,. Income tax In half There was an amendment filed to this bill which would/In effect, require everybody to>pay their full x income tax but would allow proper,*, v >ty owners to apply one-half of the income tax^lihat they had paid towards th/ payment of their property taxJ This amendment lost in the Senate by two votes. The same amendment has been introduced House arid this matter will m / come up tie first thing tomorrow morning. The amendment has . some merit but in may opinion would be unfair to those who own no property. The vote in the House on this amendment will however be very close, Senate Passes Par-check Bill Today the Senate passed the par- check bill which I Introduced two years ago in the House. Today the House banking committee of which I am a member, recommended the par-cheek bill out for pass- acre but with a proviso that the law take effect aa of July l, JM4 This would give he non-par banks ft chance to make the necessary adjustments in their present system I supported both the bill and the proviso in the committee, and wil 1 do so on the House floor- Wet or Dry In Politics I have received numerous wires with reference to the local option liquor bill, AH of those wires h*ve Hiwed thftt I support the local option bill and J am very glad and happy to receive. these communications, <H»d they will be given due consideration, J have my doubts as whether tfee way to handle the quor problem to through lpc»l opr pjj. ijf.jhe Ipcal option WU 4* pawed you ww-'bet you* bPttpjn Joliap that we will have the question of Hquor in every poW* 0 * aign from now untjl the W»i be repealed, ajid this woujd wot oajy l^ every state to every county cam, city cmanajgn, and town&Jp campaten, Every Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 11.1943 4,110 ACRES HAKE HEMP PUNT SURE Lieut, Chester Long In North Africa According, to, word received .. 1 from Mrs. Minnie Long now of Chicago, her son, Lieut. Chester Long, has been prompted to " the first lieutenancy and is serving in a combat intelligence detachment in North Africa. His company is part of Brg. General Dooliuye's contingent which has within the last few weeks made history by way of the air attacks on ' Tunisian and Algiers areas. Only, as re- icent as Monday night the radio announced through an. allied communique that the 12th army air command had an outstanding record for attack on the Nazi-held areas. LOCAL RATIONING BOARD HEARS NO. 2 BOOK DISCUSSED Meeting Held at Port Dodge Tuesday Was Instructional on New Bation Book Two ESSffi." S.JK.. ,K», «"<,,»,»& . *T'Y»iT*'.T"T-''TT~i[- "yj^r ~^*' "*~/J T rf ' i k, ttqward Plat#>A-.'/B/ Lauritzen^ Jc* Bradley, Mrs, Do/othy. Parson,'Miss Bulie Orton andjMrs. W. P. French and, all of tVe Sjunty school superintendent^/ attended a meeting at Fort ifodge Tuesday at which time representatives of the OPA gave j/fis'trnc't'ional talks on ration book/!. Must Declare Foods • Emergency stocks of commercial ,, canned and bottled goods of eight ounces 'or more, must be Included In -declarations by consumers when they register for War Ration Book Two during the per dod from February 22 through Feb ruary 27, W. P. French, chairman of the localJWaiviPrlce and Rationing bodrd '.announced today. He emphasized that holders of excess rationed foods are merely required to declare them and not surrender them. Not Hoarding |Mr. French explained that the Office of Price Administration does not consider the declaration of excess rationed foods a penalty as families with reserve stocks ace not necessarily hoarding. The declaration and deduction of stamps are made so everyone may start off under rationing on as equal footing as possible. The emergency stocks have been laid in by some families for use only in case of an air raid or some other disaster. However, they will be counted just as other canned goods In excess of five cans of eight ounces or more per person, and one eight-point blue stamp will be taken from the ration book for each, excess can. Shoe Rationing Beginning ?t February 9 every man, woman and children is entitled to purchase one pair of shoes in any store with the use of stamp 17 in ration book No. 1. This stamp is valid through June 15, or four months. The stamp is transfer- rable between members of the a family living in the same household. In cases where air individual does not have a stamp he can use locaj boards may issue a sugar purchase certificate made valid for one pair of shoes, (Mr, French «aid. LEGWNAUXILIAKY SPONSORS ESSAY CONTEST IOC ALLY JlU^QT jtaia Sfftior &»£ Ifa m* — L '-'" t George Hackman, Pioneer, Died at Home Wednesday Following an illness of the past three weeks George Frederick Hackman died at his farm home south of Algona Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock.. Mr. Hackman was 'bor>i April 0, 1863, and had been a life-long resident of Algona and vlcnlty. He served oa sheriff for several ternis. A daughter, Mrs, Fred Gelgel, Irvington, and a son, George HL Hackman of Knox- vllle, Tenm., survive. Final services will be held from the Presbyterian church, Algona, Saturday afternoon'*t 2 o'clock and burial will be in Rlverview cemetery. Obituary Will be printed In next week's Upper Des Molrtes. New Goals Foi Soybeans, Flax and Potatoes Set For Kossuth Farmers Denny Myers, College Football Coach, Now In United State* Navy iDennis E. (Denny) Myers, former football coach at Boston college and longer ago a football star at the University of Iowa, Monday joined the navy as a lieutenant. Denny revealed that he applied for his commission late in December, just before he lead his Eagles to Miami, Florida, for their unsuccessful clash with Alabama. He received orders to report for active duty at the Nbrth Carolina preflight school, Chapel Hill, N. C.' Thinks College Football Out "I think college football, as we have known it, is done for the duration," Myers said Monday. "Under present conditions I am convinced that everything I could do at Boston College I could do better In the navy. I believe that every able-bodied man should get into some kind of war service. The thing for us to do now is go out and lick those guys who are responsible for. this situation." (Denny, son of Mrs. Win. Myer, city,4s an Algona bigtyschool grad- ^te^and^nfefe^feiaffil^th^.morfl •prominent athletes, who has really gone places' in state and national football realms. Kossuth county farmers this week received a greater crop production challenge for 1943 when new soybean, flax and commercial potato goals were announced. The new goals for soybeans and flax were necessary to meet the steadily increasing demand for fats and oils and protein feeds. Increase 5,000 Acres Generally the boost in acreage wMl reach about 5,000 foi; each crop above that of 1942. The soybean goal this year will be 59,600 acres and that of flax 15,400 acres. The goal set for commercial potato acreage in the county has been placed at 325 acres. In the state the soybean goal has been 'boosted 150,000 acres and the flax acreage has been upped 25,000. Tflie goal for all potatoes in Iowa this year will be 82.000 acres compared with 65,000 acres in 1942. .,. . , Incentive Payments Support prices and incentive payments are expected to get the increased production, according to A. J. Loveland, Iowa USDA war board chairman. Incentive payments will be made to farmers who exceed 00 per cent of their individual farm goals for these crops. Maximum acreage eligible for payment will be 20 per cent of the individual farm goal, except on farms with goals of less than five acres when incentive payments will be offered on the following basis: soybeans, $15-per acre; flax, $10 per acre; potatoes, 50 cents per bushel on the normal yield of the potato acreage. Incentive Example An example covering the incentive payment would mean: If a farmer's soy bean goal was 40 acres incentive payments will be made to him for planting from 90 per cent to 110 per cent of goal. That is, if he plants 37 acres he would be entitled to one acre incentive at $15. If he planted 44 acres which would be 110 per cent 'of "goal he would be entitled to 8 acres at $15 p'er acre. The same basis and percentage applies to flax except that the incentive payment would be $10 per acre. . ?ubject selected by the on AjxtVajy lor an ensay con- ^*WLMy£S $t» a£4«p«n. The M" S^ unit pf tb^iwdF&ry Is ofle tap; vmv wto JAMES F. HARVEY, PIONEER PASSES HERE TUESDAY Born in Irvington Township, Early Days Spent There; Survived by His Wife and Children Following a heart attack and complications, though he had been ailing several years, James Franklin Harvey, 78, pioneer resident of Kossuth, died at his home here Tuesday morning. Funeral services were held from the Merritt Fwv- eral Home Thursday afternoon In charge of Rev. C. C. Richardson and Interment was made In Rtver- view cemetery. Native of Irrlngton 'Deceased was born- In Irvington township June 24, 1865, son ol Charles and Minerva Harvey, His early boyhood was. spent on a farm there. On July 28, 1891, he married Miss Mamie Kennedy In 'Algona. The young t couple started fawning near Wesley and several years later farmed in the, Algona neighborhood. ' Twenty-four years ago they moved to Algona. The last seven years they lived on a, small acreage south of town until within the past year they moved to Algona. Three Children CMr. Harvey Is survived by his widow and three children, one son, Charles, Algona; two daughters, Nellie, Mrs. W. Glfford, Lone Rock and Ruth, Mrs, Elmer Phillips, Algona, One brother, George of Kopal, Montana, and one Sister, Mrs Maude Burbank of RocWord, Illinois, also survive, as do 8 grand- chifl^ren; andl three gjfeat-grand* children, Jasperaom Return To Kowuth Farming JOrren Jagperson and farotty returned to Algona last week and for the present are making their home With Pr. McOorkle and family until they can tq^e ipossesslon of the M»ry Stsinman ifarm five nvlleji northwest of here In Union towp- •Jlhe Jaspweons have — J relas the PASt f9 f " " jper«M? was „ , , crow* bJj«k ^, r #9f>W «« gl»4 to come back to the gwfan spot of the WPrW to gnftke £heii again, , : Fall Down Stain Mr. Md Mr*- W< A. palled to, Arltogten Jl^dav te tfee the FOUR FIRST AID CLASSES FINISH WORK THIS WEEK In Algona Two Classes of 45; Burt Cjlassf, 23; Seneca Class of 24; E. Nugent in Charge /During the past week 92 Kossutn women completed their studies in first aid and were g'.ven certificates. The 92 students miade Up four classes, two in Algona and one each in Burt and Seneca. The classes in the latter two places were taught by Dr. Bahne K. Bahnson of Burt. In Algona one class was taught by Dr. S. W. Meyer and the other, by Harlan Frankl. Elizabeth Nugent, Ion over the classes. She suggests that anyone interested in joining future classes should get '.n touch with her, and if in some other locality to contact the • Red Cross branch chairman there and arrangements will be made to organize a class. Dr Meyer's Class (Members ol the class here taught by "Dr. Meyers are Freda Braner, Lois Campbell, Zita Christensen, Betty Courtney, Marguerite Dahlhauser, Agnes Engel, Irene 'Griffin, Elsie Hilton, Olive Jacoibson, Cora Johnston, Ida Leffert,. Kathleen Lorenz, Jane Mahin, Nefiria Mathed, Selma Miller, Evelyn Murray, Christine McCullough, Frances E. McMahon,"Ellene M, Nelson, Marlon Nelson, I^rla Olson, Vdlma J. Olson, Edith Reynolds, Alice Ride- noor, Biuby Rockey, Harriette Set- cheQ, IJeena R. Siemer.' Jewell Storm, Barbara Thiel, .'Mildred Van Roeksl, JBorothy Wichtendahl and Mildred Winkel. I' HazJan Frarikl's Class Members of the group taught by Harlan Frankl are :Mavls Anderson, Evelyn Bohaimon, Florence Brown, Hertha -Dau, Agnes Dreesman, Athene 'Hargreaves, Beverly Hermanson, Ruth Kollasch, Ruth McGrew, Elizabeth M. Nugent, Ruth Shierk, Chlora Volzke and Delia Walter, Bahnson Class at Burt •Included In the 3Burt class which completed 'the First A'd work under Dr. Bahne K, Bahnson are EJva Boettcher, Lonrajne Oamp- ney, Pearte 1* 'Chlpman, Rev. Paul Figge, Mrs. Uzzie Glddlngs, Nettie M. Glddlngs, Mrs. Genevleve Graham, Lulu Hawcott, Rev. H. W. Jackman, Mildred Jennings, Inez E. Johnson, Mrs.'W. J, Lockwood, Gertie Moore, Urs. F. L. Pratt, Mrs. Emma Rachut, Mrs, Clara Reynolds, Gladys L. Spelcher, Esther S. Steen, Mrs. H. A. Thompson, Ethel "Wolf, Ida Mae Wojtz, Charlotte Habeger, 'Mrs. Everett Pannknk. Bahnson T&wght Seneca Group Beside his Burt class Dr. Bahnson also Instructed the Seneca First Aid group which included Mrs. Bahne K. Bahnson, Mrs, C. O. Bailey, Mrs. John Bebrends, Mathry BerchBMin, Mrs. Ralph Campbell, Margwej Donahue, Mrs, James Doocy, Fi»r«nce Potson, Fwmcls Foley, Mr« Alfred 'CkjdfTedsqn, Mrs. Adolph Efctten, Pearl Wngery, Mrs, Henry loott, Mrs. Dan Lynch. Mrs. Alice Nyman, Harriett Olson, Mr* Clarence Peterson, Mrs. Jens Pet« erson, Elsie Rehwrs, Mrs ard Richardf,S Mrs. MartL, ,... berg, iMrs. Otto Wllberg, Mrs. L. E, Work and Mrs. Albert Cody. Locally there are mow junior IBS in first aid m»d« up from enta in St, Cecella'9 **f „,„. the 4>fQWl h^h w*w»», junior class is ajp ftudying in WOMAN INJURED IN COLLISION ON 18 EAST OF CITY Icy Pavement Cause of Accident Tuesday Evening; Mrs. Arthur Sher idan, Waukon, Hurt iDue to the icy condition of the pavement on No. 18, Mrs. Arthur Sheridan of Waukon, Iowa, ;« a patient at the General hospital here, suffering with back injuries and a general shake-up. She was injured Tuesday evening about 6 o'clock when two cars collided about two miles east' of the city. The ipefl with minor bruises". Icy -Pavement'to Blame It seems that the driver of a truck was helping some unfortunate •driver of a passenger car out of the ditch. The truck was pulling the car eastward. About that time a '41 Chevrolet driven by Rev. Dennis M. O^Leary of Waukon, and in which Mrs, Sheridan was a passenger was coming from the east Another '41 Chevrolet dr'.ven by Joseph P. Krieps, of Sexton, was approaching from the west. The Rev. OTveary turned out for the truck and Krieps, likewise tried to 'slow up and the treacherous ice on the pavement brought the two passenger cars together almost hea< on. Patrolman Hutchinson ant Sheriff Art Cogley were called and Mrs. Sheridan was rushed to the hospital. It semed to be generally agreed that the accident because o: the '*y pavement, could be charget to neither of the drivers. The damage • to the cars was estimated a fISO each. Other Collisions Archie Dodds, driving a *40 Chevrolet and Robert Runchey, driving a "36 Lincoln, met In a l!ght collision in the intersection of State and Phillips streets Tuesday aft ernoorr. The Icy street caused this mixup and the damage to each car was estimated at $15.00 and $25.00 respectively. Just south of the city Tuesdaj evening at 5:30 Mrs, Katherine Simon, Algona, driving north, collided with a car driven by John An derson, of Rlngsted, going south Again the icy road condition caused the accident. The damage to each car was estimated at $15.00. FOUNDERS' DAY OBSERVED BY PTA AT TUESDAY MEET Mrs. 0- E. Smith of Spirit Lake, District Officer, Addresses Group at the Bryant School /The Algona unit of P. T. A. observed Founders' Day with an ap- propr'ate program during the regular monthly meeting Tuesday af- ernoon at the Bryant school build- ng. Notwithstanding the ley streets and sidewalks an attendance of 75 Algona members enjoyed the program. In charge of Mrs. R. W. Anderson, president of the local unit, the business session was brief after which the program, directed by Mrs. W. G. Curtis, program chairman, was thoroughly enjoyed by the group. • Put On Pageant "February's House";, a pageant which illustrated the aims and purposes of the P. T. A. organization is well as being of a patriotic na- ;ure was given by Mrs. C. D. Schaap, Mrs. John McDowell, Mrs. H. V. Long, Mrs. B. Carter, Mrs. W. H. Rockey and Mrs. D. H. Nnr- ton Mother singers gave patrio- ;ic numbers which tied in with the pageant. They were Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Henry "Guderiair, Mrs. Alvin Huenhold, Mrs, .W. N, Giddings, Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen, Mrs. Homer Anderson and Mrs. Paul Bell, with Mrs. Paul L'.ndholm at the piano. During the presentation of the pageant children in Miss Barta's third grade held placard letters setting out the words "Founders' Day." District Officer Speaks The speaker for the day was Mrs. O. 'E. Smith of Spirt Lake, north central district P. T. A. president. Her subject was "P. T. A. Wartime Service to Community." In a highly able manner he set out the many varied and cooperative services :,n which P. T. A. workers were active and especially in the war effort. Mrs. Smith's addresy was definitely informative as to the activities of the district and state organizations' of-the P, T. A. . ' . ,'AyfcS.*^ JM*I-&.T^&"" ^ f* f **£L ' ' 1t Fenton 4-H Girl Cooks 268 Meals, Made 403 Bakings Dorothy Dreyer, 19, of Fenton, tells a typical story of the better achievements by 4-H g'-rla in helping their.,families and the Food for Freedom campaign. Her record, judged by the Iowa State College Extension service as state win- winner in the 4-H Food Prepar.i- t'on competition, lists 268 economy meals or which she prepared many dishes, made 403 bakings and raised much garden stuff and poultry. ~As state" winner in the contest she received a trip to ,the recent war-time National 4-H' club congress ?,n Chicago from the Servel lome economics department which sponsors the competition. WM S. PHILLIPS PROMOTED AND WED IN THE WEEK Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence PTiillips, City; Mar- ffn the evening a pot luck supper was enjoyed at the home of Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen by the members of the executive committee ; of the local unit, llhe Aigona group has a membership of 160. /The 'local un'-t also sponsors the Cub Pack of the Boy Scouts. The new charter for this organization was recently presented to Mrs. R. W. 'Anderson, president, by Antone Johnson, Prairie Gold Scout Area Commissioner. Rev. F. C Volzke, pastor of the local Baptist church, is the Cub Master. Dick Potter Navy, To South Pacific fMr. and Mrs Ben Potter, city, received a message from their son Dick, with the navy and located on Treasure Island, off San Francisco, that his contingent was about to leave for points in the .Pacific Dick enlisted at Spencer, May 11, 1942, and had been stationed at Navy. Pier,' Chicago, until about a month -ago. He is a petty officer, aviation machinist matel 3rd class. Dick was born in Algona and attended high school here. W. A. White Opens Feed and Seed Store W. A. White has opened a new store HI the building formerly oo cupled by White's Cut Rate Grocery. He will handle Sargent feeds and the Henry Field line of seeds and nursery supplies. Mr. White has spent many years in business In Algona. The past year or moi'e he has been with the Consumer's grocery. 355 FARMERS SIGN CONTRACTS TO GROW HEMP IN '43 Burt Township Leads With 520 Acres; Wesley' Close Second; Whittemore 3rd; Fenton 4th When the final score was i In for ;he acreage per toWnship 1 ' 'Signed! Up for hemp growing Burt kept the ead with 520 acres, Wesley, township took second place and'Whit- temofle thirdi FentOn townsfeip,' which up to the last few days had. jeen at the foot of the column cams' n with enough acreage .totakft' fourth place. Of the 16 south townships In the so'called hemp* area Buffalo and Portland trailed way behind. Greenwood came In with 10 and German with 36 acre* arid they are outside the solicited area. 365 Farmer)* Signed paring the intensive campaign! for slgn-ups every farmer, tenant or landlord, within the 16 county area was contacted for signature to a contract; Covering the 4110 acres there were 355 farmers signed up and the hemp plant is now assured for Kossuth county. The sits for the plant has been selected and work will no doubt be commenced as. soon as spring weather per« mils. Final Bound-up (Following are the names and the number of acres signed up within the past week: Fenton Township George Jentz 10, Orville and Arthur Kressin 12, Walter Krause 40j N. L. Cotton and Henry F. Schroeder 10 N. L. Cotton and iU A. Newbrough 10, H; H. Dreer 10\ E. C. Welsbrod 10, Ben Schmidt 10, Dale Lockwood 10, Ross Browning 17, Fred Schmidt 10, Ella Rahn and Aug. J. Heinen 7, Katherine Thllj- ges 10, Chas. Theesfield 8, Lesto*. TCheesfield 8, Everett 'Muener >10.;1 H. Mueller 10, F. W. Je,ntaOO, Ixn' Lowman 10. Total . German ' Algona Nurse One Of Guests Of King Of England Thanksgiving ' IWord received from the Antiaircraft artillery school, Camp Davis, N. C. % Monday announced that Wm. L. Phillips," son of Mr." am Mrs. Clarence Phillips, city, hud on February 4th graduated from the officer candidate division and had been commissioned second lieutenant: ' And on Monday, too, announcement was made that William had that day been marr'<ed to Miss Mary Ellen Loury, at the bride's home in Kansas City. He came by airplane to Chicago Friday and that evening in company with his parents ; and younger brother Clark journeyed by auto to Kansas City. Slated to Teach Lieutenant Phillips will join the teaching staff In Camp Davis immediately and h'<s wife will go with him and reside near the camp. She was formerly a teacher in the Dows high school, and only recent? ly resigned 4o marry her soldier husband, William. The bride has visited '-n Algona quite often and has many friends and acquaintances here. Bill Enlisted In June (Bill Phillips enlisted In the army last June and received his basic training in Camp Call an near San D'ego, Calif. On November 8 he entered the officers training school in the anti-aircraft artillery division, finishing his course and receiving his diploma, on February ^th. Prior to enlistment he was a student at Iowa University. He was active In the DeMolay and Blue Key societies during his college years. Following the departure of the lieutenant and his bride from Kansas City on Tuesday his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Phillips and his brother, Clark, returned to Algona late Wednesday. WeekS Above Normal Temp, Although we failed In the uajy th$fsr $h* «r« 1PM* Iff fifflry parpf c»we f wfeea "IT degrees SB ftvergs^VThli yur tss — suya that the king and queen are very friendly, nice to visit with, and that the queen especially was much interested in the (women who were a part of the U. S. army. The guests were made to feel at ease and at no itlme worried about saying the wrong thing or fielng in the wrong place, -Aft»r being announced and introduced to the royii} family the guests were entertained in a grand ha}l where a stringed orchestra was JUKI County Quota $12000 In Red Cross War Fund Drive in March 'Attending the state jnestjng of the county chairmen of the Bed Cross War Fund Drive at Pes Moines Tuesday were Mr, an4 Mrs- Mel Falkenhatner and Mrs, P, P, aerfftS* of Ihis city, Mr, Fal- kenh^nep i« tlje so«ntar chajrman. for 1% djrlve while Mrs. is the Chairman of the Red chapter. The nflHot^' set fop 12, John Borniapn ner 10, Harold Fri 56 acres. .• •«* „ wp-i-* <. j "' Cresco Township Loren J. Brown 17, Leo Sabl^ 3 10. Total 27 acres. ' '«- ' iPlum Oeb To«(»|hiR-. * (Leonard Drager 6, Wayne Ke 10. Total 16 acres. , , - ,? <H Whittemore Township "•'' ,'»' John Waldron 28. ,Tt>tal 28 ac-- res. ..,', " ' Prairie Township > < Tony Wagner 8, Lawrence Cink- 10. ,-Ted TrunelW 14,' Phillip ,J. Arndorfer 8. Total 40-acres. Wesley Township | - pjsther Skew 10. Total 10 acres. LuVeme Township pllff and J. E. • Richardson .10i. TJotal 10 acres. • .£[ Acres by Township* Now- 620 880 ?47 843 280 294 143 129 113 W 70 . Township - '.Week; Burt -,.» .620 Wesley ,. —-»-W Whtttemore ~,.;,..,S63 ' Fenton .-... - « - 20 Plum Creek *..,..J21, Riverdale .'..,,4588 Sherman 260' Union - -.,...,.241 Irvington „.„.,:, 5SJ8 Cresco , ».,,,...S07 Prairie „ >, ...123 ILotts Oiteek ,....., Garfleld * LuVerne *.:„,..•.,..•.„> 86 Portland .., - - : 00 Buffalo .*..... 40 German .., ,-> y Greenwood „.<......,..,.*,.- The Upper Des appreciates the us by Mlse BHlene Nf Ison, to the U, S, D. Al providing ua with n«mes pf jsigneira and; covering the signup, home is Titonka, . WMAND P^(R <|^PW "Mfc^^jf*•? 99f9t - n -^ &-T&^^^f^^^£9$-< W^PJK^W'!^* D,E,

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