The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 27, 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, May 27, 1943
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POPPY DAY SHOULD HERE SATURDAY Legion Auxiliary PlAtis Afr> tiv«s Camjp»fllgn fo Disuse Of Veterans' Emblems In This City That Bay "The poppies have arrived," This wai the word that flashed to mfembei-s of the American Ley (gion; Auxiliary to- tiay and work was (begutt-by many of them, to •, arrange hhe little red flow- .1 ers iot Poppy Day 'on Saturday, May 26th. The poppiesy 3,000 of them, Were in boxes shipped from Des Moines where they were made by disabled war veterans under direction of the Iowa department of the auxiliary. : Have Deep Meaning Shaped patiently by hand, each little flower Is a replica in crepe paper of the fldwers that bloomed on the battle fields of the first world war. Each is slightly different, but, as Mrs. G. D. Brundage, auxiliary poppy chairman explained, all have the same deep meaning. "Flanders Fields are on the other side of the world from Guadalcanal and a quarter of a century distant in 1 time but the little Wild poppy >of Flanders speaks for the dead of both battles," said Mrs. Brundage. Commander Recalls Service Men, ; who 'served in the first world war were urged to be first .flffirptit on a poppy Saturday in a message issued today by Ralph Miller, commander of Hagg Post i of the "American Legion. Commander Miller said! "Men are again being called upon to give their lives for America as'did our Comrades of 1917,and 1918. Our own boys and our neighbors' boys are among them. Our hearts are heavy at the thought that these young 'men must meet the same fate as did those other young, men we left beneath the poppies of France 25. years ago. To show thai we honor and remember the dead of both wars we have our memorial poppy. By wearing this little flower we signify' that we are carrying on in their spirit for the ' final triumph of • the • cause" for which they laid down their lives." Will Receive Contributions While distributing the memorial flowers Saturday, auxiliary members will receive contributions for the Legion and Auxiliary rehabilitation and welfare funds. All of the money contributed will go into i these funds, the workers serving without pay. Poppy contributions form an important part of the funds which support the vast humanitarian efforts of the Legion and Auxiliary for the disabled veterans,,and children of the dean and disabled of both, wars. More than 13,000,000 poppies were dis r tributed by the Auxiliary-last-year and tyie number worn Saturday is expected to be. muph larger. Harold Fitch, U.S.N., Visits Parents Here who paid the'supreme sacrifice and that 1 you will continue to fight ,in the cause for which they died. •.:>' • ^ SORENSENS IN RECEIPTS OF WASTE fATS That the housewife ,is doing her bit in the war ••effort by way ol salvaging, waste fats Is indicated in the statement by G. A. Paine manager of the local rendering works, * when he said that' they have received over nine tons ol waste fats from grocers and meal dealers in Kossuth and the east half of Emmet counties since last fall. This is a fine showing when it is remembered that most of it is delivered 'in cans varying from one quart to one gallon. Sorensen Leads The Sorensen-Grocery, Algona. leads in the number of pounds ol waste fats brought in with a total of 3,278 pounds, more than a ton and a half. Dick Sorensen is the waste fats chairman for Algona and Kirby Smith, of Burt, is the covuity chairman. The fats are delivered to the Algona Rendering Works and they, in turn ship it to eastern points for'processing. Waste fats are used for making explosives for the war efforts. Since •< the Japanese have taken over the areas in the Pacific from, which'originally were secured the materials for making these explosives the women of the United States have gone far in providing ^hejr waste fats materials toward continuation of explosives production. . . MARKETS No, 8, white ?orn, new -------- $l No. 2 yellow corn, new No, 2 mixed com, new' 30 Ib. white oats ...,„.„... No, 3 barley ,.„ — .(...,.,., No, a yellow soybean <. HOKGUi Heavy butshwfl, J8Q*MQ Packing sows, 37pT38( packing sows, 3|0;4Qn .Q7% ,91 H , 91 .58 „,.„..... -------- 4.00, 6.Q ,,.,k.4..» pees Extras .....«,.. ... fSSfWl9*r ••».•?»**•*•,*•""*" *" Mediums ------- ^ ------ 1 checked eggs ....,-.,....30? ALQQNA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1943 Eight Pages 275 TON SCRAP BROUGHT IN TUESDAY Harold Fitch returned last-Wednesday to Farragut, 1 Idaho,-after a five 'day visit here with his mother, Mrs. P. W. Hanson,. Algona and his father, Ed Fitch, Sexton. He has completed his training as fireman and - will go to sea soon. •*—HENRY ZIEMET, ST. JOE, LONG-TIME RESIDENT, PASSES Survived By Nine Children Had Farmed In Kossuth County for 41 Years; Preceded Him In 1942 Following several years of poor health Henry Ziemet, 86, longtime resident 'of the St. Joe neighborhood, passed away in his sleep early Tuesday morning at- the home of his son, Math Ziemet, at St. Joe. He was married February 21, 1882, and Mr. and Mrs. Ziemet were the parents of ten children nine of whom- survive. Mrs. •Zie- met passed away May 7, 1942. . . Forty-ope Years at St. Joe marriage. Later, they^ -moved to Humboldt, after w"Hich they canie to Stj , Joe and > farmed in that neighborhood 41 years. The surviving children are Nick of Roundup,- Mont.;" Math of• St. Joe; Mrs Christine Cruecher of Prairie Minn.; Dominic of St. Joe; Mrs Anna Wagner of Algona; Peter 'of St. Joe; Frank of West Bend; Mrs Lena 'Kemmna of West Bend Hertry of St. Joe. He is also survived by thirty-four grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. . Funeral arrangements had no been completed when this was written Wednesday evening. VOLUMERSFOR FARM WORK TO REGISTER JUNE 10 Workers For Harvesting ant .Haying Must Be Pretty Well Supplied From Manpower in the County "It seems that, the worker requirements for haying arid harvesting or for any other' seasonable farm needs, must be supplied pretty much from the manpower we now have in the county," was the statement made by A.- L Brown, county extension 'director yesterday. "Farmers as a whole will solve most of -their, labor problems by exchanging work with one another, but there will be times when extra help is required for short periods," he satd Governor's Proclamation Governor B,' B. Hickenlooper has issued a proclamation urging Iowa non-farm people to volunteer for farm work if and when the .need' develops so that Iowa as the nation's leading food producing state, will reach its. REV. L. H. LOESCH TAKES TRINITY LUTHERAN CHARGE To Be Installed June 3rd; Pastor at Luke City, Iowa, Six Years; Has Wife,.and Four Children Following installation services and preaching his first sermon lere Sunday, June 13, the Rev. j. H. Loesch assumes the pastorate of the Algona Trinity Lutheran church, succeeding the Rev. 3 . J. Braner, who had served the ocal congregation since 1931. The Rev. Mr. Loesch was pastor at Lake City since 1937. Prior to that he held pastorates in Deloit, Iowa, from 1928 and he also served two years at DeRidder, La., the latter ieihg his first pastorate. Has Four Children The Rev. and Mrs. Loesch are parents of four children, Robert 15,' Nathan 12, Lucille 11 and Rollin 9. They expect to move here on June 9. He attended preparatory school at St. Paul's College, Goncordia, Mo., following with the complete course in theology at Concordia Seminary at St. Louis. While attending school he supplied two years at Denver, Iowa i He comes highly recommended, and is held in high regard by the former churches in which he served as pastor. Services next Sunday in the Trinity Lutheran church will be in charge of Rev. L. Rischmann, of Burt, who has been supplying here since the Rev. Braner moved to Storm Lake. , mum .production* The governor has proclaimed June 10th as (he date fc-r. registration in the stale, Where T« «e«rfa*er Employment representatives 4n the,. county where. volunteers may register for' emergency farm worfc are as follows: /• , A- Barry A- Memorial For Sailors and Marines to Be Observed at 8 a. m. Monday Along with proper memorial observance for the soldier dead of our country Monday services will also be held in memory of the sailor dead. Sailor' memorial services will be held at the Rainbow bridge north of town at 8 o'clock Monday forenoon. These services will be participated in by the Scouts, the Campfire Girls and the 2ubs organizations in Algona. The members of the different groups are expected to meet at the Legion hall at 7:45. From there a line of march will be formed and the participants will march to the bridge. Services at the Bridge Boy Scout Troop No. 29, Earl Sprague, scoutmaster; Troop No. 31, Dr. C. C. Shierk, scoutmaster, and Troop No. 72, Dick Sorensen, scoutmaster, will lead the line of march. Local groups of Campfire Girls, as well as groups of Cubs, will also take part in the services. At the bridge appropriate prayers led by Rev. C. C. Richardson, and, a memorial talk by Milton Norton, will be given. Then memorial flowers and bouquets will be placed in the water appropriately signifying the memory 'held for sailor heroes- in our past wars. Wherever possible Scout members, Campfire girls and Cubs are asked to bring a flower or small bouquet to aid in the ceremonies. Music and drums for marching will be furnished by members of the high school band. It is hoped that citizens will attend these services for our sailor dead Monday morning at 8 o'clock. Mrs. D. D. Monlux To Des Moines Friday Representing Unit No. 96, U. S. W. A., and being president of the 6th district, U. S. W. A., Mrs. D. D. Monlux will go to Des Moines Friday to attend a session of the state executive board and state finance board of the U. S. W. A. MONDAY MEMORIAL ASTHMA PROVES FATAL TO YOUNG WESLEY MOTHER Mrs. John Richter, Jr., 27, Found Dead In Bed; Survived By Husband and Two Sons, Aged 4 and 2 Following two years of suffering from asthma Mrs. John Richter, Jr., of Wesley, passed away Tuesday night about 10 o'clock at her home. During the past year she had visited different parts of the country in the hopes of finding relief, but to no avail. She is survived by her husband and two small sons, John Phillip, 4, and Michael, 2. Was Young'Mother Born November 29, 1915, at Rowan, Iowa, she moved later with her foster parfe'nts, Mr. and Mrs. Will Krause, to Garner. She graduated from the Garner high school in 1934 arid later took a course in the Hamilton School of Commerce at Mason City. On October 27, 1936, she was married to John Richter, Jr., of Wesley., BE OBSERVED HERE Ex-Service Men and Patriotic Groups Will March to ' Cemetery; V. F. W. Firing Squad to Serve The Rev. John Buthman will deliver the principal address at the Memorial Day services at Algona May 31, at 10:30 A. M. In the event of rain the. services will be held in the Algona high school auditorium. The parade and the services at the cemetery will be under the auspices of the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. All organizations who desire to take part in the parade are requested to assemble in front of the' Algona library at 9:45 A. M. The parade will start promptly at 10:00" A. M. All ex- service men and present day ser^vice men are especially urged to march in the parade. After the massing of colors by the veterans' organizations and their auxiliaries and all other participating organizations or groups, they will march to the music of the Algona high school band up State Street to North Phillips and then to the cemetery. Program at Cemetery The Rev. C. C. Richardson of the local Presbyterian church will give the invocation and benediction. The Gettysburg address will be read by Dewey Shilling and taps will be played by Ted Herbst. A firing squad from the local V. F. W. Post will fire a volley in salute to the dead at the Algona services and also at LuVerne on May 30th at 2:00 P. M. , Post Sons Visit Parents In Algona Richard Post, storekeeper 3/c, leaves today after a visit of several days with his parents, Mr and Mrs. Hugh post. Dick has been stationed in San Diego, Calif-, for about? fourteen months. He will return t}»ere' from Ames, wjiere he is, meeting two friends who are Jn Jrfs division, Dick re—^- j —«— ^jy,'and Mrs. Jess e on, the beach at her father, Chas.' Ball, and five sisters arid two brothers. One of Eleven In Family The surviving brothers and sisters are Mrs. Edna Henley, Clarion; Mrs. Goldie Wanken, Renwick; Mrs. Veola Frenka, state of Washington; Mrs. Isabelle Steenhard, Hampton; Mrs. May Stillett, Mason City; Clarence Ball, Shell Rock and Orvllle Ball-of Rowan. Three sisters had preceded her in death. Her mother passed away in 1918. Funeral services will be held Friday from the St. Joseph's Catholic church, Wesley, with Rev. L. N. Klein in charge of ,the services. »fe?<$. W. ~a bein'a during granddaughter Jforman. sbou* Ai- came Satodiy and. has »t fre Post home 's visit here, She I* a Q* Alfred ACADEMY EDITORS RECEIVE HONORS FOR JOURNALISM Three Students Praised By National Society for Outstanding Work In Publish ing School Paper Bill Godden, Mary Lamuth and Betty Ann Coleman, who comprise the editorial board of "Ripples," Academy publication, were recently initiated into the Quill and Scroll, International Honor Society for high school journalists. The Rev. R. V. Sweeney presided and presented the awards. The initiates merited this honor for .their fine journalistic endeavors of the past year, for only those who have done superior work in writing, editing, or in business management will be accepted for membership. They must also be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing to be approved by the Society. Praise For Workers In a' letter to Sister Mary Constance, Ripples' adviser, Edward Nell,' executive secretary of the Quill and Scroll Society, says: "The creditable production records achieved by these people, the positions of responsibility they have held in "Jhe editorial and business departments coupled with the .ability reflected in- the neatly prepared work samples prove that they are able and/efficient newspaper workers well,deserving of Quill ana Scroll recognition. We warmly welcoms them into our. Algona P. O. Open Monday, May 31st While other business places will observe Monday, May 31, as Decoration Day the local post office will be open all day, according to orders from the 'department at Washington^ The same situation will obtain on July 5th, also, the 4th following on Sunday. FARM WIFE MAY GET POINTS TO FEED EXTRA HELP Farmers Who Employ Help For Less Than 30 Days May Apply for Extra Foot Rations The local rationing board today released an explanation of fooc rationing rules as applied to extra farm help and regular farm employees. The board^has received, a fromjftossuthv farmers, ployes are divided into three classifications, extra help for less than 3Q days, the farm hand who lives in town and goes home for the week-end and the farm hand who lives continuously with his farm employer. Farmers who employ extra help for a period of less than 30 days may go to their ration boards am apply for extra food rations to serve those employees on a basis of three meals a day. The farmer is not permitted to collect ration stamps' from such employees. Six Day Farm Hand If a farm hand works six days a week at the farm and then goes to his own home in town for over Sunday, he is not considered under OPA regulations as a permanen 1 boarder at the farm. In other words, there is no rule requiring the farm hand to give up his ration book to his employer in such cases. OPA, however, suggests that in a spirit of fair play, the farm hand offer -to his employer a sufficient number of ration stamps to "pay" for his meals. Such an agreement is strictly between the employer and employee, the OPA stresses, and no federal regulations apply .to force such an ad-< justment of rationing. The farm hand who lives seven days a week" at the farm he is employed, is required under OPA regulations to turn over his ration book to his employer. For Hungry Threshers Farm wives who have been'.worrying about how they are goinj to get enough ration points to feec the neighbors when they come over to help at ^threshing time may go ahead and plan, the usual big dinner without stripping their own ration books; The OPA has ruled ,as "extra help" this typical Iowa plan oJ exchanging work at threshing time.' This means that'' the farrr wife may go to her ration boarc and secure enough extra points -to purchase the necessary supplies to feed those hungry threshers. Lindholms, Algona, Buy Hackman Farm , Irvington—Mr. and Mrs, .Paul Lindholm recently purchased the Qeorge Hackman, .Sp.;M»rm,,two miles south of Algona on highway 109, and have,, n«W taken, (fcsses- sion. The transaction/was niade through the*heirs ol the Hapkman estate. « * Mr. Lindholm will still continue his Standard Oil business, and ranks, confident that they will tjp" gower fe UBhfiW and, stand W 4s o Tuday, Wednesday^. St. Bnedict Grader* .was. n 1880 $aj Bill came. \fe * m t'TV ^'T""m " ' - - ' i_^' Algona, located on Wi (CoMiith Student li Anw* Award W Jocal showed the|r lust Wfifik ^f^« "^^™ At «ie, eighteenth JUNIOR CHAMBER TO INSTALL NEW OFFICERS JUNE 8 Will Serve 7:30 Dinner To Be Followed by Entertainment and Dance; Goat Is Now Held By Les Kenyon At the regular meeting of the aycees, held Wednesday night, plans were made for a public installation of officers to be held at ,he country club, Tuesday night, June 8. A dinner and dance will >e given and to which the public s invited. At the meteing last night Ray Henry was elected to fill the un- expired term of Harold Walker, board member. Mr. Walker is serving in the armed forces. The milk bottle cigarette fund is growing nicely and already 'a case of cigarettes, 10,000 of them, has been sent' to the soldiers serving overseas. These cigarettes are free to the boys with no strings tied to the donation. Patrolman D. S. Hutchinson showed- moving pictures at the meeting with scenes from the Pella Tulip Festival, the flood at Omaha and Council Bluffs and shorts-of war scenes in Africa. Nine new members have been received by virtue of the membership goat.. That famous pet is now in the possession of Les Kenyon. K Arne Pedersen Wins Wings And Is Now Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Paul Arne Pedersen came Monday for a visit until' Saturday with his wife, the former Laura Smith, who is making her home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith, and with his mother, Mrs. Marie Pedersen and brother, Richard. Arne, as he is best known here, was graduated May 20 from Luke Field, Phoenix, Ariz., and is now a flying officer in the army air force. He has been in active training since the first of^ August. He ~;_i»JJ£?a|< .._ „_ training-~at 5anta Ana,, Calif.; completed his primary, at Th'underbird' Field near Phoenix; finished his basic training at Minter Field, Bakersfield, Calif.; and prior to his graduation took his advanced training at Luke Field. He also had ten days of gunnery at Ajo, Ariz, which qualified him as an expen fixed gunner. Lieut. Pedersen has been assigned to Hamilton Field, San Francisco, where he will be flying the Bell Aerocobras or P-39's. He will leave here Saturday to report at his new field on June 2, for a period of tactical training at the Operational Training School there. Arne was employed at the Algona Upper Des Moines office for over a year before going into the air force and we are mighty proud of him. He missed seeing his brother, Kenneth, by only a few days. Kenneth, who is a yeoman, 1/c in the navy, is station at Norfolk, Va., and was home for several days, returning to his post last week. ' Lieut. Harold Streit Of U. S. Navy, Talks On Panama Conditions Lieutenant Harold Streit, United States navy and graduate of St. Cecelia's in the class of '32, addressed the Academy high school faculty and student body while in Algona on his recent leave from the Panama Canal Zone. Navy life, his varied experiences in the medical division, and life.in Panama were highlights of his talk. Lieutenant Streit received his degree of Doctor of Medicine from Loyola University, Chicago, in '39, Having enlisted in the navy he was given the opportunity of a special course in tropical diseases at Columbia University, New York. He was then appointed to the Panama Canal, Zone, where he has been stationed ever since. "The frequent rains in Panama make it necessary to have heating devices in clothes' closets to prevent must," said Lieutenant Streit in speaking of climatic conditions in the Zone. "Though the temperature never rises above eighty, the heat is intense because of the excessive humidity. The jungles of Panama afford opportunities for close study of tropical Vegetation and animal life. "My return trip by bomber from Miama, Florida," said Dr. Streit will take less hours than it tooK days to go down by ship." 100 TRUCKS AND < ABOUT 500 MEN } REALLY DO JOB ' Probably the Finest Coop<t eration Ever Shown Be* tween Farmers 'and City Men On Any Project [ With the weather just fi^ht; damp enough to keep the fa'rrtvers! out of the field but not too wel nit what the town men'could'take :he dampness, and with a Spirit of cooperation between Algonax citizens and farmers whicH ' 'made; splendid results possible, 275 tons of scrap were gathered up and brought to the dump on' Phillips street Tuesday, and which made the scrap drive the most successful ever sponsored. Work started at 7 in the morning and scrap was still being unloaded at 7 p. m. OVer the Quota i According to pene Murtaghy chairman, the quota .was move than filled. During the previous week farmers had been hauling in scrap to local dealers and 91 tons were received. here.... This ia credited to the drive/quota of 300 tons, and added to the 275 tons brought in Tuesday the committee has 66 tons to apply on rthe quota for the . latter half , of the year's scrap drive. .. .-'. Some Active Committees ' The success of the drive may ba credited largely to the active'com- mittees which had been appointed, for the drive. During the past two* weeks members of these committees have been on the job. On Wednesday a week ago Chairman Gene Murtagh called in^.all of rthe committees and a meeting ,at J;he Hotel Algona proved very en.thus- iastic and at which time 'details were worked out for a proper application 1 of trucks .and ; men:on Tuesday. The enthusiasm showed by members of the committee at this meeting continued throughout the final day. The 'Committees . . Chairmen of the committees to, work from the city were: , Union, Wendell Jensen; Plum Creek,".Wrh, St. Clair; Cresco, E. V. Pierce Irvington, C. U. f Pollard,; Garfle Marc"" Bob Stebritz Member Of Crack Drill Team Joining the army air" forces Bob Stebritz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stebritz, city, left for Jefferson Barracks, Mo., on February 2 of this year. About a month later he was transferred to Sioux City, where he received his C., P. T. and college training at Morningside college. While there he was a member of the Cadet band. May 1st he was sent to San Antonio, Texas, lor classification. He passed all tests with high enough score to qualify for bombardier navigator or pilot and he chose the latter. Out of a squadron of 1,000 cadets, Bob was one of 40 picked for p crack drill team. K Weather Doesn't Suit Weatherman Nolte According to records ,the past week the weather doesn't suil Harry Nolte, weatherman, one bit but he says there is nothing he can do about it, True, it is, way below normal. 'The rainfall dwv ing the week reached M of an inch. The soil temperature last week was 55.2 and this week it was 63.2. The record: Thursday, May 20 ' .?! Friday, May 21 79 Saturday, way 22 76 Low 31 49 ALGONA CHURCHES TO HOLD MEMORIAL VESPERS SUNDAY Ministerial Union Sponsors First Annual Service In High School Auditorium Sunday at 4:00 P. M. The first annual union Memorial Sunday Vespers will be held in the high school' auditorium Sunday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock. This service is sponsored by the Algona Ministerial Union. CRev. N.- A. Price of the Methodist church, will bring the, message, "Remember and Resolve." The service will open" with a prelude by , Mrs. Sylvia Gun,n during which time the members" of patriotic organizations <will ; be seated In the reserved section in 'the center .of- the auditorium. Following the prelude will come the processional by the massed choirs Ofvfche, various churches in Algona.' "•'•., The Program Invocation by Rev. H, E. Hegstrom. •: • •' Prayer, Rev. R. F. Kittrell. -Bass solo, "The Trumpeteer," Robert McCullough. '. Hymn by all, "Faith of Our Fathers." ' Anthem, '.'God of Our Fathers," by the choir. • . ' •' t This number will be directed by Orin Spalding; trumpeteer& Ted Herbst, John Kehefick aha Dick Keith. , :.' Sermon, "Remember and Resolve," Rev. N. A, Price.' , "Moment of Remembrance in Tribute to Our Heroic Dead, 1 ' Rev. D. R. Martin. Litany of Petition -and Dedication. Collect for Peace, Rev." E. K.' Nelson. , ' j Hymn by all, "God Bless Our Native Land." Behedjption '» nd .Postlude, »J«c**«a", V* 4 ^/ f <fVi« u - ' chairmen of'Ore 'committees frotnf the townships were: -Union, Alfrqd Schenck; Pluni Creek, Wilbur Ziegler; Cresco, -Ralph f Morgan;- , Irvington, Henry Scheppman; Garfield, George Faber and Fre3 Traub; Riverdale Matt' Kirsch; Sherman, Sim_ Leigh. " The Canteen During the day as the trucks and workers brought in the scran , coffee and doughnuts or sanq^- wiches were served to the mepw This was a project sponsored ,b"y. the Algona chapter of the RedV Cross and was in charge of Mrs.. M. H. Falkenhainer, and members of the Red- Cross' nutrition class. Sixty dozen doughnuts, and 72 dozen sandwiches " "were served along with^coffee. Hamburgers and hot dogs constituted the sand.-*- wiches. /" , . , j/\ 100 Trucks * " ^ - Forty t trucks, each one with 9 complement of five men, wearer worked out of this -city. Sixty/ trucks were furnished by farmers; Algona men were assigned to the farm trucks and there'were 500 working men active on the job during the day. To prove.' tha^4<s»., tails had been -worked out to 'nth degree there were 42 trucks unloading at one time at the dump.' Harry Harris had charge of the/ dump and the unloading ol the scrap. Some Bier Scrap ^ Probably the .largest singleipieca of scrap kicked' into the'drive y"~ ~ a threshing machine turned ii John Fraser, 'Bill Runchey Ray Brown. Several other large numbers were donated as well. Virtually all of the scrap brought to the>dump ^«re was donated, in • fact Chairman Murtagb'estimates that at least 90 per cent oi it. wan' freely gjven. He states,' tbftt all 'at the townships in Cfoairmaiy Phil Kohlhaas' district, the south hall of the qounty, :eaeh kicked; & splendidly, and ttjst when_ f the weights and cards are <f ' win be found ttat the nage..was pretty evenly throughout. Chairman "" deeply grateful to the the committees and the.-cH who took ofj their coats this drive qp highly In the Good Old Days When » Hiied Hand Received $100 • ft Wilhelm Schweitert, W K of Burt , •&£• W-AI

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