The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 6, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 6, 1943
Page 1
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f Wider Gets Commission; to Tucson, Arizona Itussell 8. Waller, co-publisher of the Alg6na Upper Des Moines, who' has been In th6 Navy as an enlisted man sinee'-4Dec. 20, 1041, was sworn In as a Lieutenant (jtinior grade), Saturday, in Des Moines. Waller was a yeoman first class, having received one advancement In rating,> from yeoman second cla'ss, since his original enlistment. For one Jfreek he is attached to the Navy recruiting station ih his new capacity, as assistant to the •officer in charge of Navy recruiting in Iowa. On May 15 he is ordered to report at Tucson, Ariz., for. indoctrinational training to take about six weeks. At the conclusion of that time he is ordered toiteport in Washington, D. C. "for additional temporary duty." The nature of the duty was not disclosed. ^ The commission, signed by Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox, Was dated from March 1st. Jlotne* ^^^ ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1943 Eight Pages Three Algona Lads, Sons of Henry Lichter, Serve With United States Forces In Army Air Corps GAR Y SCHWICTERT FATALLY BURNED IN HOME BLAZE When the oil stove ,in the Merle Schwietert farm home, south of Titonka, became overheated and, it is thought, 'exploded and threw burning oil over the room early Monday morning Merle received . third degree burns about the face and hands while attempting to save the son, Gary, 4 /year's old, from an upstairs room. The boy was so badly burned, however, that he succumbed at the Kossuth hospital here Monday evening. Shirley Jean, baby daughter of the Schwieterts, was taken from the burning house by Mrs. 'Schwietert and escaped with minor burns, but Mrs. Schwietert suffered severe burns about her feet. Merle's ^ 'irns Serious The extent &• 'the injuries suffered by Mr. Schwietert seem quite serious, about the face and neck. One eye was slightly seared. At this writing he is as yet unable to give an account of the cause of George Henry Lichter According to a letter received by Henry Lichter from his son, George, and written March 23 from some point in the South Pacific which arrived here oh April 4, it is assumed that George is now serving in the New Guinea area. Prior to this the last heard from him was in December and since that time his whereabouts had been unknown. George was born in St. Benedict March'" 20, 1907. He attended grade arid high school in Algona. He was drafted into the army March 4, 1942, and assigned to the air corps division Later he was sent to Jefferson Barracks, Mo., where he spent II weeks. From there he was sent to the air gunnery school at Las Vegas, Nev., where he'took a two months' course. In August, 1942 he was sent to Fort Ord Calif., an': here his company embarked foi overseas duty arriving in the South Pacific area about October 1, 1942. In December he was promoted to corporal. His present address is Hdqts. Co., A.'S. A., F. I S.' P. A., care A. P. O. 502, San Francisco, Calif. Anthony William R. Lichter The second son of Henry Lichter to enter the armed services was Anthony William R., better known here as "Bud." He was born in Algona, October 15, 1917. He attended St. Cecelia Academy and graduated from there after which he attended junior college at Fort Dodge one year, followed by two years at Iowa State College, Ames. On September 22, 1941, he enlisted in the army air corps mechanics at Des Moines. He was sent to Jefferson Barracks, Mo., and Albert Clarence Lichter The third son of Henry Lichter to join up with Uncle Sam is Albert Clarence, better known here as "Al." He was born February 15, 1920, in Algona. He also attended and graduated from St. Cecelia Academy. It was in January, 1942, that he enlisted at the army air corps replacement center, Des Moines. He spent a shor time at Wichita Falls, Texas, auc on January 20th was transferred to Oakland, .Calif., where he attended the Boeing Aeronautics ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS PLAY FINE PMENTATION Capacity Audience Enjoyed '~ MERLE SCHWIETERT the fire. Mrs. Schwietert was also a patient at the hospital until Tuesday night. However, it is thought that Mr. Schwietert, barring complications, will recover from the effects of the burns. His condition was reported,good Wednesday night. The house was totally destroyed by the flames, and the household goods were a total loss. -.- • , Gary's Funeral Today Funeral services for four-year- old Gary §chwietert will be held this (Thursday) afternoon with services here from the McCullough Funeral Chapel at 1:30 and from the Methodist church at Titonka at 2:30. Interment will be in the Buffalo Township cemetery, Formerly With UDM Merle Schwietert was a,former linotype operator with the Upper Des Moines, having been in the employ of this newspaper the past 15 years. Last year he purchased the farm south of Titonka and on March 1st of this year he.moved the family to their h?W home. Two Kossuth Men Take Course In Idaho According to word from the Naval. Training Station at Farragut, Idaho, two Kossuth men have arrived 'there for their basic training with Uncle Sam's navy. The first « Wm. E. Householder, of route 2, Lone Rock. Mr, Householder is a married man. The second is Cecil LeRoy Will, route 3, Three Acfe Sunday. Nighf; Good Talent In Cast "The Light Eternal," in three acts and played by a very capable cast, was the presentation of the seniors at St. Cecelia Academy "last Sunday night. The hall was filled to capacity and the play was thoroughly enjoyed by an appreciative audience. The .story was centered around a family in a small town and contained many humorous a well as dramatic situations. Perhaps • the outstanding playing wa; that of Mary Lamuth as Maggie O'Brien, Wife of Michael O'Brien bricklayers and very'capably presented by Donald Bormann. The O'Brien daughter, Margaret, by Phyllis Mae Walker, and the son George, by Leo Platt, were nicely played. Ruth Gisch was Mrs. Mary Conway, a gossipy neighbor and she very cleverly dished out the gossip*, particularly about .Marie Stafford, a music teacher played by Betty Ann McEnroe, Billy Godden was the fiance of Margaret O'Brien and as Daniel Collins, he certainly gave an outstanding performance of the bashful lover asking the mother for her daughter's hand. '•••.. Russell Mahoney Good Taking the part of Father Patrick Nolan, a priest, Russell Ma- , |e l»i f • - - - -i b^iiuv.v* \,tt^ J_rvsv.**lg flCJ. V/JJI took four weeks' training. Follow- school and from which he ing this he was sent to Chanute Field, Illinois, and after seven months was graduated and servec as an instructor there for two months. Then he was transferred to the Lincoln, Nebr., air base where he is now serving as an instructor. His address is 40th Academic Squadron, Barracks 595 Lincoln, Nebr. Leo Spilles Purchases Richardson Hdwe. ; Change After May 15 The J. L. Richardson Hardware was sold the first of the week to Leo Spilles, who will take possession after May 15. Mr. Richardson, with -his family, came to Algona two years ago when he purchased the Howard Hardware. During his stay he has built an attractive store, carrying high type merchandise. He and Richardson and their .three eB^^Rdnald.^toilyn^ an* jaron, expect toMTcate in McAllen, Texas, wheWi he has several tentative plans under consideration. They expect to leave after June 1. Mr. Spilles needs'no introduction in Algona business circles as Algona, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Will, MARKETS | honey proved exceptionally good. And when his brother, James Nolan, a scape-goat, played by Dean Kohlhaas, appeared and proved to be the husband of Marie Stafford the dramatic situation was splendidly presented by the four. The ending prove to be as usual satisfactory in that the scapegoat passes oh and Marie and George p'Brien will probably get married and all ends well. Between the Acts St. Cecelia orchestra played two numbers during the evening, "Please Think of Me" and "Mother Machree" and between the second and, third act Joan Hoffman and Mary jp Esser sang "Pear Little Mother With Silver Hair," he was engaged in the hardware business here for several years in partnership with John Kohlhaas, when the firm was known as Kohlhaas & Spilles. Previous to his retail business here he traveled for one of the hardware firms. graduated June 2, 1942. Here lie was recommended as a mechanic specialist and was transferred to Westover Field, Chicopee Falls, Mass., as special mechanic. L^ter he was transferred 'to Santa Ana Calif., a flying cadet and completed his five weeks' pre-flight schooling. Primary training was received at Ryan Field, Hemet, Calif., and his cadet training was continued at Gardner Field, Talt, Calif., and Air Force Advanced Flying School at Luke Field, Phoenix, Ariz., and from which school he graduated recently and received his silver wings and was comissioned a flying officer. He is now located at Tonapah, Nevada, 362nd Fighting Squadron, B and G Range. He is piloting a P-B Bell Aircobra, the type which has a cannon shooting through the pro- pellor hub and carries six machine guns. No. 2 white com, new ....,...$1.07% No. 2 yellow corn, new - .W No. 2 mixed cprn, new BOVt aa IB, white oad....,.,,. , 58 Np. 3 barley .,.,...,..,— ., ,UO Ws. 2 yellow soybeans a»y butcher* , 180-?og .,..$14.oa K>ws,.?fi!HflO --------- CATTLE 12,§(M3.j6Q Patrons Co-operate In Correcting Post Office Directory About 1,000 slips were sent to patrons on the city carrier routes Monday of this week which pro* vide4 for correction of names, ad?•• foj? the post office through- W * hid been * »,pc^nerat$toth«proT, sreyer, $ajae pegtecteg fe i give^n mjMffii of members of . . mily, also neglected to give street address and the names of members of the. family in the armed forces. It is hoped that a)) of the slips will be returned, prop erly filled out, within the week "»ter the rural patron? will be Citation For Liquor Store Bond Sales; Fourth In State "A treasury citation, signed b Secretary of the Treasury Morgen thau, in recognition of the achieve ment in selling $134,839 worth o bonds during the recent drive, wil be given to Algona. Liquor Stor No. 13," said M. L. Curtis, chair man of the Iowa Liquor Commis sion, today. He termed the servic remarkable for a city of less than 5,000 population. Algona in Fourth Place The Algona store took fourth place in the state's 177 liquor store in the amount of bonds sold during April. Davenport, Des Moines No. 1 and Marshalltown were the three stores which beat the recort of the local boys. With Algona in fourth place with $134,839, fifth jlace was taken by Oelwein with J84.150, which was $50,000 less :han the Algona boys turned in When it is remembered that Al- ;ona ranks 46th in population and hat only .three cities in Iowa sur- >assed us in bond sales it is something of which our citizens may well be proud. Jowa's. liquor stores sold $2,116,325 in bonds during April, a record. And in this Al- gpna was fourth from the top. off to Manager Brundage and his boys, Former Lone Rock Boy Writes Friends From Middle East Priendj? o* Cpl, Roy Heins will be interested to learn that he recently wrote the Willis Cottons at Lone Rock from the Middle East, where he i§ serytog with, the armed forces. A preyteys, letter .was re-* cejveji from Wm from Arabia. Heins, who is'in the »ir corps, was J foM?n • - '- • icrv HsTfyateitiiat %p ItsJian pjfa werf'.^kjfli bread -- " C1GARP ipffiJQR SERVICE MEN BY JUNIOR CHAMBER In co-operation with one of the cigaret manufacturing concerns in America the Algona Junior Cham- Jer of Commerce is sponsoring a milk bottle fund campaign to buy cigarets for the boys in foreign service. Beginning May 17th the Jaycees will place milks bottles in the business houses here and asks that the citizens drop a nickel, dune or whatever they wish in the bottles. Through arrangements with the cigaret people the Jaycees may purchase smokes for the boys at five cents per package and they will be shipped across the waters. Free distribution of the cigarets will be supervised by the- war department. A label will be attached to each package carrying the message "Best wishes of John Doe, etc., Algona" The Jaycees want to keep the nickels rolling and the boys across happy. We should all do our bit toward this fine gesture. PLAN TO RE-ROUTE CREAM HAULERS TO SAVE MILEAGE Cmimery Managers, Haulers, Patrons, Meet at Burt To Appoint Committee To Work Out System Creamery managers, creamery patrons and haulers,'in a meeting at the Burt Hotel last Friday evening, April 30, named a committee from their group to perfect a re-routing plan for Kossuth County and which plan is to be presented to the O. D. T. for final approval. To this committee were named K. P. Andersen, creamery manager at Burt, as chairman; Wm. L. Tobin, Swea City, a producer and J. C. Menke, Bancroft, a hauler. This committee will also work with committees from neighboring counties where creamery areas involve two counties. O. D. T. Represented Robert Loss, chairman of the County Transportation Committee, acted as chairman of the meeting at Burt and Mr. King of Mason City represented the O. D. T. Others in attendance representing creameries in addition to the committee selected were Gerald Voigt, Eugene Huskamp, Bruce Eckhart, Wm. Baker, Ralph Fandel, Russ Medin, H. A. Smith, A. A. Fangman and Harold Glinke. It is the intent of this committee, as well as the O. D. T., to develop a transportation plan th.-it will effect a saving of travel and yet work no hardship or injustice to any producer or creamery. It will require, of course, that some patrons may have to change their creameries, but price adjustments will be included in the plan so this should cause no trouble. Schedule of Canning Demonstrations In Nay 'called ' to and met Beginning with a canning dem onstration held in LuVerne Tues day of this week, Miss Aim Schultz, County Home Demonstra tion Agent, announces that ter canning demonstrations are to b held in different parts of th county within the month, com pleting the program at St. Bene diet on June 2nd. Also within th Algona area a demonstration wil be held, date and location to b announced later. freed of Canning Because of the urgent need 01 the part of the civilian population to put up more fruits and vege tables this year than ever before the demonstrations will be held and lessons given concerning can ning of fruits and vegetables b; both'the hot water bath and pressure cooker methods. Beans ant rhubarb will be used in the ho water demonstration and corn wiJ be canned in the pressure cooker Along with the vegetable demonstration methods of preparing strawberries in the fruit category and asparagus in the vegetable line for freezing in refrigerator lockers will also be demonstrated. All Women Invited Miss Schultz wishes it distinctly understood that all homemakers, rural and urban, and school girls who may be interested in helping extend the output of canning this season, are invited and urged to attend these demonstrations. The job of providing food for victory is a big one and the women of this country are going to make a fine effort in this direction by contributing to food production by way of canning more of fruits and vegetables than any other previous year in our history. ' Improvised Equipment The demonstrations will include the use of improvised equipment where homemakers do not have the modern utensils to work with. At each demonstration new 1943 canning calendars will be distributed. They contain time-saving suggestions for homemakers in putting up their summer's canning. The demonstrations in the different communities are being co-operated in by the O. C. D. block leader chairmen, who provide locations and working materials for the extension representatives. Assisting Miss Schultz in year tne demonstration program will be /lWas |Mrs. E, J,:,Hermanson. of, Algona. l^-jf-~r-s:^f~^-r -• —-rpTT—Wiw^lKiWW•fW.->--^.-«i-^^^V^f'^j^^ri'^*fci^Vtt*«*«t*'-'•>"•'<".!J^l fisort City 'Wednesday •,' fen Active Dates• ?••>•*•••>.' with Fred C. Butcher, •••LA I K AMI "Duke" Kinsey Is Manager of Algona Hemp Processing The Algona Hemp Plant will be under the management of "Duke" Kinsey, now serving his 7th year JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET AT HIGH GYM MONDAY EVE Program Was Built Around Hawaiian Theme; Dinner War Hemp Industry president, and was appointed to the managership of the local plant. Duke" will resign as county auditor as of June 1st. In the meantime he will go to Fon du Lac Wisconsin, the latter part of the month for a ten days' routine instruction and inspection of plants there, following which he will go to Chicago for instruction in the practical angles of plant management. His assistant was also appointed at the Mason City session, in the person of Lloyd Elston, formerly a banker at Burt, but now at Gilmore City. The first of the series of county demonstrations was held at Lu- MISS ALMA SCHULTZ Verne Tuesday or this week in the school house. Mrs. Lille Hess was the active O. C. D. assistant. Bancroft—May 11, at the Fores- :er hall, 2:00 to 4:30 in the afternoon. Mrs. Frank Carmice is the O. C. D. chairman. Burt—May 12, at the public school, 2:00 to 4:30 in the afternoon. Mrs. Albert Stahle is the O. C. D. chairman. Lakota—May 13, in the city hall, 2:00 to 4:30 in the afternoon. Mrs. . E. Wortman is the O. C. D. chairman. Fenton—May 14, location to be announced later, 2:00 to 4:30 in he afternoon. Mrs. E. C. Weisbrod s the O. C. D. chairman. Lone Rock—May 19, in the Pres- lyterian church basement, 2:00 to :30 in the afternoon. Mrs. Willis Gotten is the O. C. D. chairman. Wesley—May 20, in the high chool gym, 2:00 to 4:30 in the aft- rnoon. Mrs. Dieckman is the O. D. chairman. Titonka—May 21, location to be nnounced, 2:00 to 4:30 in the_aft- rnoon. Mrs. Schram is the O. C. . chairman. Whittemore—May 25, location to e announced, 2:00 to 4:30 in the fternoon. Mrs. Mary Woodward s the O. C. D. chairman. Ledyard—May 26, in the city all, 2:00 to 4:30 in the-afternoon, idrs. L. A. Nitz is the O. C. D. hairman. l . f T^.,»-vrv?*3yv~..:.z~^v- j R*.*•";"^***** •»«•*" • * * *Nfc irickson nome, 2:00 to" 4:30- in the fternobn; 1 Mrs.'Ed' Erickson, Jr., 0 the O. C. D. chairman. Followed by Dance; Enjoyed Affair 160 Following the custom which has pertained in our school for generations the junior class of Algona ugh school ^entertained the senior :lass at a dinner program and dance in the high school gym on ilonday evening, The invitations, the menu and the program, as well s the dance numbers, were built round a Hawaiian theme and the 62 students thoroughly ^enjoyed the affair, The menu, cooked and erved by mothers of the juniors, committee of which Mrs. Ralph irown was the chairman, consisted of fruit cup, chicken supreme, vhipped potatoes,! green beans, pring salad, relish plate, rolls, offee, sherbet and wafers. The mothers surely aid themselves roud in xceilent a aring aM serving so BILL HAWCOH TO HEAD LEGION POST HERE NEXT YEAR At the regular meeting of Hagg Post No. 90 American Legion Wednesday night the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Bill Hawcott, commander: Dr. R. L. Coburn, LuVerne, senior vice commander; Ralph Miller, junior vice commander; V. V. Naudain, adjutant; Rev. John Buthman, chaplain; Roy McMahon, finance officer; Glen Jenkinson, sgt,-at- arms; Joe Lynch, service officer. Installation of the new officers will be September 1st. It was also decided at the meeting that Memorial Day observance and exercises be held on Monday, May 31, this year because of the 30th falling on Sunday. Father of Fred Kent Passes at Indianola Following a comparatively short illness E. C. Kent, Indianola, passed away in a hospital in that city Saturday night at 10:30. He was the father of Fred E. Kent of this city and-had visited here many times. He was near 80 years of age and had enjoyed good health up till recently. lie is survived by his widow and three sons and three daughters. The funeral services were at Indianola Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock and aU tending from Algona were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller, Mr. and Mrs. ALGONA LIQUOR STORE BOYS SELL $135,839 IN BONDS Big Day April 29th When Total Went Over $50,000; Boys Appreciate Co-operation of Citizens Having been challenged by other liquor stores personnel to reach a high figure in the second war bond sale, the boys in Algona Liquor Store No. 13 really went to town during the drive just completed and when the totals for the month were added up the local store hacl sold $135,839 worth of bonds and stamps during April. There can be no question but that this will be the highest figure in the state in towns of 5,000 Or less. Locals Always Tops' It will be remembered that the boys in the local store have been tops in stamps and bond sales over towns of Algona's size during the past year. In fact they have often out-distanced towns and cities with more than double the population. This indicates that they are good salesmen. However, they all agree that the co-operation on the part of Algona and vicinity citizens has been very fine. Also Credits Kossuth It is believed that the high figure of $135,839 will be a figure to shoot at by many of the counties in the state, even where more stores are located. Then, too, it must be remembered that no doubt many Kossuth citizens purchased their bonds and stamps from the West Bend, Livermore, and Britt stpres and towns 4n other neighboring counties which should be and could be credited to Kossuth. Manager Brundage feels that were these sales credited here this county would be one of the top ranking in sales. Bljf Pay April 29th The two biggest days in sales during the drive were April STOLEN SPADE IS CAUSE FOR TRIAL IN JUSTICE COURT A stolen tile spade was the cause for a hearing in Justice Delia Welter's court Monday night when Benedict Gisch filed information against Ray Sankey charging the latter with larceny. Both men ar.e from the Irvington neighborhood Upon evidence being presented the justice found defendant Sankey not guilty as charged. Chas. R. Peterson, of Titonka, was picked up by a highway commission officer and cahrged with overloading and the case taken to Justice Welter's court Wednesday afternoon. Defendant was fined $7.70, which was suspended upon his increasing his license; Academy Junior-Senior Banquet Held Tonight Rev. Father Mallinger and Kev. Father Sweeney will be the guest speakers at the Academy Junior- Senior banquet tonight, Thursday. The program .will follow a two- course dinner served by mothers of the juniors. Ruth Gisch, Colleen Parks, Jeanne Weiner, Bill Godden and Camilla Frankl are also on the program. Following the dinner and program, dancing will be enjoyed until midnight. Chaperons are Mr. and Mrs. John Weydert, Mr, and Mrs. Edward De- Zeller and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Kohlhaas. SKILLING, REED ' AND KOHLHAAS TO 1943 BOYS STATE ' Legion, Rotary and Kiwanis Each Sponsor Member to Grinnell Session Week of June 6-13 ; The committee, Bill St. Cla'ir, chairman,, representing the Legion, Otto Laing for the Kiwanis and Dr. F/ C. Scanlon for the Rotarians, has made the selection of three boys who will take part irt' the Hawkeyes Boys State to ba held at Grinnell College, Grinnell, the week of June 6 to 13, inclusive. The selectees are all juniors. The reason for this is in that thpy will thus furnish leadership in their schools during the coming' year Three Selected Bob Reed, son, of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Reed, Algona, 17; junior ia Algona High, will represent Hagg Post No. 90, American Legion. Robert Dewey Skilling, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Skilling, Sr., at Irvington, will represent the Algona Rotary Club. He is 17 and a junior in Algona High. Dean Phillip Kohlhaas, son of Mr. and Mrs.. Phillip J. Kohlhaas, Algona, 17, and a junior in St. Cecelia Academy, will represent the Algpoia Kiwanis Club. , Program When the boys reach Hawkeye Boys State they will be assigned' to membership in one .of two* mythical political parties and to residence in a certain city and r county. The entire membership- will be the mythical 49th state'or the Union and will functidn' for eight days on the basis of'Iowa' law. 'Party caucuses and conventions will be held, and a full set of officers will be elected for -the stater and for each county and city. Members of the supreme' court;' state .'legislature, county, boards ct supervisors, city councils 'and lower court Will also be elected. AH appointive offices and boards wilt be filled. The highway patrol *••« '^ 4 :4 police departments will be organized. A course of .study will be given for those who .want to.prac- tice law, and they will be required! • to pass bar-examinations'. Algona's Mary Kain> | In Army Nurse Corps j Algona's Mary Kain is agafni doing her part as a nurse in world! war II, She is now a Second Lieutenant in the army nursing cprpsv Not content with her record as a civilian nurse when she received a commendation for bravery from, the navy during the Dutch Harbor attack last year, she is now anxious to be sent overseas with thej army. She was in Algona Thursday of last week to visit her mother, Mrs. John Kain, a patiertt at Kossuth lospital. She was on a flve day leave and came to Algona with her sister, Mrs. Karl Stellhorn,' of Waterloo. . Mary enlisted in the army at Portland, Ore., last January and i» now stationed at Fort Riley, Kan- , sas, The nursing unit with which she serves is to go overseas. Sinca returning from Alaska and before entering the army she'has been on;, .' private nursing duty in' a Kaiser XI shipyard at. Portland, , , 8,234 Kossuth Men and Boys Register Fpi Draft Since 194 0 Walter Lprenz and Bob James. The Kents are still to his mother, with when $27,118 worth of bonds were. sold and again the biggest day on April 29 with the sales reaching $52,422.50. Most of these were the E and Q type of bonds with errt treasury bonds being wcludt ed. Manager G, p. Brundage, Bert FaJmer, G. C. B^rtpn «nd Joe Bestenlehner, the personnel in t local store ^ are decidedly Sttye for flie tended them by the drive, in fact durng the is fry virtue oTthis; Since the first registration with the selective service board on October 16, 1940, Kossuth men and boys to the number of 8,234 ve registered, according to a checK- up of announcements made since that time. There have been seven registrations since Oct. 16, 1940, one of which is that of the 45-05 age group. The tetter registration, to $?& Wf ^w* 0 * i» men between the ages of more air-i with the air corps in,- „,.„ army and. na.vy branches, ill tr«e that inany^f the, r 00 sent simitar slips for correction. W is W«Wy corrections be and cheefaed .eggs : CASJJCBEAM , • „_ , 52c "***%"$'*"'""""*"•***••'""*"•" ""W ., _..Jlc , because of the. «rf ration, fcjpk 1* a "1SfWaWT* fl ,Tvy" -n«^«*w«i« If »49c Qf tfeese ' service, Two Kotsuth Boys Graduate Air Forces The ?r#f r*m particular gJ« dinner; Mai, Dewey gujrtei; and, whle the Paw, Jahue Hedley, the gwarteti .AJphi, Bob &£% Jean ?h«rps. Members •"* www^mif q? thf their wive?, as well as. Pere of the ~ 8f to survive on it as for i^nS sales a high outstanding one in the state. for many their BucMfiy Fiel4< Saturday

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