The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1943 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 10, 1943
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V, The Algttfta tJpp*rvDes Motoes, Algona, foirtes, AJ*on«. low*, Jtiw 16, i»43 % " *'' v ''f' ''.'•>• ,.*"';;':''" u r4 /l "• ^-Vw^ ! '£: ^ - ^ '' y ^'^illfe^::!..:/.- SWEA CITY SCRAP DRIVE THURSDAY WAS BIG SUCCESS Swea City—Eight trucks manned by crews of Swea City business men covered the community iri a second scrap drive last Thursday with splendid results. Chairman Myron Johnson reports that the quantity of material gathered Is at least equal to that < obtained in the first scrap drive last year, and the quality of the scrap is better The majority of families donated the metal, directing that proceeds be given to the Red Cross. Pvt. Clarence Hunt left Friday for Camp McCain, Miss., after a week's furlough at home. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kessler have returned from a visit in the home of their daughter, Mrs. Duane Donahue,, at Tipton. The new telephone directories for local subscribers of the Central Iowa Telephone Company are being printed and will be distributed soon. Members of the Baptist church will attend the annual meeting of the Northern Baptist Association at Algona Friday. The Swea City church is entitled to send nine delegates. With the acceptance of a contract to teach high school English and history by Doris Stephens of Eldora, the 1943-44 faculty for the Swea City school has been completed. A number of last year's faculty did not accept contracts because of other plans. Mrs. E. I. Hammond and her mother, Mrs. Met Johnson, have returned from Rochester where Mrs. Johnson consulted doctors at the Mayo clinic regarding the removal of cataracts from her eyes. The operation will probably not be performed just at present. The annual meeting of the Farmers Cooperative Elevator Co. will be held Saturday night, June 12, in Legion Hall at 7:30, according to notices sent out by the company seceretary, Joe Kennedy. Three directors will be elected and other business will be taken up. Chas. Kinney is the present manager. Rev. and Mrs. Clifford McAn- Irich and their small son and Mrs McAhineh's mother, Mrs. S. T Evans, came Saturday night for a short visit in the parental A. M McAniftch home. They were en- route from North Platte, Nebr. where Mrs. Evans has been visiting in their home, to Stockton, 111. where she Will remain. The Evans family lived here for many years then moved to Minneapolis, then back to their old home at Stockton, where Mr. Evans died last year. Rev. R. E. Borg and family spent last week in Minneapolis, where the Rev. Borg attended the Augustana synod's annual meeting. Mrs. Borg's brother, Paul Sestrand, was to be ordained into the ministry at this meeting, The Sunday services here were conducted by Student Marvin Palmquist of Taylors Falls, Minn. The Sunday morning services, previously scheduled to be held on the lawn at Anderson Oaks, was held in the church because of unfavorable weather. WESLEY NEWS Mr. and Mrs. George Werling left Monday for Fort Dodge, where he has found employment in a packing plant. They will move their hohsehold goods later. Mr. Werling has been employed in the R. C. Bauer Implement Co. Ben G. Studer and daughter, Zita, and Mildred Fox left Sunday for Chicago to visit their daughter and sister, Myra Studer, R.N., who is employed there in technical work. Zita is a student nurse in the Mercy hospital at Dubuque. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sparks became parents of a son Friday in the General hospital at Algona and the youngster has been named James Howard. Their other son is Darrell. Mrs. Sparks is the former June Dimond, daughter of ;he Guy Dimonds. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Yegge and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dornbier went :o Rockwell City to see their 'ather, Nick Miller, who is past 54 and who has been in poor health, Mr, Miller makes his home with his daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kutz. Up until several years ago he lived here with his daughter, Mrs. Dornbier. BEN FELT, WESLEY MERCHANT BURIED MONDAY Wesley—Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 2:30 in the Methodist church for Ben Felt, 84, former well known and beloved Wesley merchant. Mr. Felt passed away on Tuesday, April 13, at.Rdckledge, Fla. Mr. Felt and his wife have spent the winter months in Florida since he retired from active business in 1928. They lived With their daughter, Mrs. Nina Ranck, while in Florida. Mr. Felt was born Sept. 1.8, 1858, in Portland, Iowa. He was married to Nellie Mae Coggin'on March 1, 1883, and for a time they lived Mn Wheatland, N. D., later returning to Portland where for many years he operated" the Portland Roller Mills. He then purchased a store in Wesley, Which he operated for 32 years, retiring in 1928. He became interested in the citrus industry and acquired extensive grove holdings in the state of Florida. Following his death, funeral services were held at the, Koon Funeral Chapel with the Rev. W. B. Millard, pastor of the Community church at Cocoa Beach, and the Rev. A. W. Bedeaut, pastor of the Rockledge Presbyterian church, in Charge. fh6 relhatnt were placed ifl> A feceivlnf vatill following the SefVleis until last week, whin they wetfe brought he*e. „ Mrs. Al WatnSr, who left here when her father's condition became serious, returned with the body. Mrs. Felt and Mrs. ftancfc came by .car and arrived here Saturday. Mr. Pelt Is survived'by his Wld ow, three daughters, Mrs. Ranok ahd Mrs. Al Wagner of Wesley and Mrs. Peter Haverly of Coro* nado, Calf!. Also surviving are three grandsons: Ben P. Wagner, U. S. N., Columbus, Ohio; Dwight Wagner, U. S. N., somewhere in the Pacific; Morah Haverly, U. S. N., San Diego, Calif; one granddaughter, Mrs. Donajean Lewis, Glendale. Calif., and one great grandchild, Patricia Lewis. Also two brothers, Clarence Felt of Mason City and Harry Felt of Flndlater, Canada. Honorary pallbearers at the funeral here were I. H. Gerdes, Emil Wester, Lou Hauptman, R. B, Hopkins, John Richter, Guy M. Butts, Julius Kunz, Ed Meyer, John Amesbury and H. J. Braley". Acting pallbearers were Francis Hauptman, John Hutchison, L. L. Lease, Henry Sherman, Rodney Hall and Leo Bleich. Relatives and friends from Minneapolis, Mason City and Corwith attended. Mr. Felt is the first one to be buried in the Mayme Butts, addition to the Wesley Evergreen cemetery. Rev. J. A. Riggs officiated at the services. •*»' LAKOTA PARENTS RECEIVE LETTER FROM SON'S OVERSEAS COMMANDER Lakota—Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Klocke have two sons in the service, Marvin at a camp in Texas and Glen overseas. They received the following letter from Glen's commanding officer last week: "I am indeed happy and proud ;p be able to writ^ you at this lime and express my thankfulness in having the opportunity to have n my command the calibre of men such as your son. Naturally you • were proud of him before, now you can be doubly proud that you are the honored parents of a faithful son who has distinguished himself by exceptionally meritorious conduct in the perform- ance 1 of outstanding service thru- out the past six months. "Today at 1420 hours we cherished the glad news that our job had been completed here in suffering the common enemy to surrender on his own soil. My first reaction to the news was the thoughts of our mothers and fathers at home, of those who gave their lives in honor on the battle field so that I could write this letter to you and say: Your son is living and in very good health. I am proud to be his commander as you are proud to be his parents. Sincerely, George C. Deaton, Ma jor, Air Corps, Commanding." ONLY 5 MORE DAYS TO USE SHOE STAMP 17 Your family's shoe stamps 17 are not valid after June 15th. S&L) your work- shoe headquarters, is more ready than ever with shoes built to our own rigid specifications . . . which means insist- ance on the finest qualities! Featured here are just a few of a large and complete stock of work shoes for every job. MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY Be sure to enclose stamp 17. Mail no later than June ISthl News Items of Burt Vicinity TAP SOLE ARMY STYLE No. 730 • Rubber outside tap soles • Leather inside counter pockets • Sturdy leather outsoles • Solid rubber heels • Full grain retan uppers • Comfortable lined vamps • Grain leather insole • Nailed and sewed construction • Maximum durability • An ideal farm work shoe GOODYEAR FULL-GRAIN Welt-Sewed RETANS No. 731 cord IQ!« No. 739 l*ath*r «oj* 3 98 • Full grain retan uppers • Grain leather insoles • (Comfortable lined vamps • Leather middle soles • Riveted steel shanks • Choice of cord or leather soles No. 730 cord Mlt N*. 721 iMtfatr lo • Sturdy long-wearing uppers • Fine leather insoles • Leather middle soles • Choice of leather or cord soles • Fine all-purpose shoe • A real suger-value K«tp Bw/uifl WAR STAMPS S. ; Dorothy Lavrenz left Saturdaj for Chicago to spend a week wit! her sister, Lois Lavrenz. Joleen Higgins returned Mon day from Armstrong, where shi had spent a week with relatives Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Thomas o Lake Crystal, Minn., visited from Friday until Monday at the H. O Buell home. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. John, Elmore, Minn., visited at the Ben Bahling home Sunday and also called on other Burt friends. The Lutheran Aid Society me in the church basement Thursdaj afternoon !• with Rosa Wiese and Mrs. Ed Weiske as hostesses. Lieut. Floyd Stott left Monday for Fort Benning, Ga., after spending a 10-day furlough here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wyot Stott. Sgt. Lyle Fraser left last week Wednesday for Camp" Berkley Texas, after spending a week 01 two here with his parents, Mr and Mrs. Don Fraser. A Mission Festival was held at the St. John's Lutheran church Sunday morning. The Rev. W. E Heidorn, of near Blue Earth, Minn., delivered the sermon. The Busy Bee Club had its annual Mother's Tea Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Esther Williams. A program was given and refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Freed oj Gridley, 111., arrived Sunday for a visit at the M. E. Polhemus and Emil Person homes. They own the farm on which the Persons live. The Ralph Riedels, Ringsted, the Art Riedels, Fenton, and the BETTY ANDERSON, SWEA-EAGLE, NOW GRADUATE NURSE Swea Eagle — Betty Anderson graduated from Kahler School of Curses, Rochester, Minn., in exercises Saturday night, May 29. A class of 92 completed their four year qourse. Betty, after complet- ng high school here, took one year of college work at Dubuque. She 'then entered nurses' school. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Art E. Anderson. Her parents and her brother, Bobby attended her graduation. She returned here with her parents and left last Thursday to work as a nurse in a Rochester hospital. Lucille Rath is helping Mrs. Truman Johnson with the house ivork. Seaman Russell Erickson of the navy, stationed near New York, pent last week with her wife at ihurburn, Minn., and his father here, Erick Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Harner re- urned home last Friday after a ew days visit with Jessie Heart- ock at Goldfield and Mr. Har- icr's brothers, John and David Harner, Cedar Falls. Miss Dorothy Sanders and Jean Looft are teaching Bible school leld this week in Eagle Dist. No. school house. An all day session s being held. The school is spon- ored by the Union Sunday School rganization. Mrs. Eva Harner, who is employed as housekeeper at the Ingmier Haugan home at Burlington spent the past two weeks with her daughter and family at Good Thunder, Minn., and came here last Thursday to visit her brothers, C. F. and Henry Mc- Gregors and H. E. Harners. She will accompany her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. William Christensen, and their son, Billy to Burlington Tuesday, where the Christensen's will visit their daughter, Mrs. I. Haugan. —. *-—• Miss Alice Nuss has accepted a position fpr the summer as a counselor in a Girls' Scout Camp near East Troy, Wis. * Waldemar Riedel and Andy Nauman families were Sunday supper guests at the L. H. Riedel home. The Carl Bahlings recently bought a 50-acre farm near Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Will Wagener, Decorah, visited Mrs. Wagener's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Marln, Saturday. The Wyot Stotts, Lieut. Floyd Stott, Fern Oesterreicher, Mrs. Tressie Ringsdorf and the Leo Immerfalls, Algona, were supper guests Friday evening at the Clyde Bristow home. The Lester 'Bonnstetters, Corwith, spent Sunday at the W. J. Lockwood home. Their daughters, Kaye Janice and Donna Lynn, who had spent a week here returned home with them. The G. E. Braces visited the C. F. Whalens at Lakota Sunday and attended the wedding of Elnora Poppe and James Mayne, which took place in the Lutheran church in Lakota Sunday afternoon. The Epworth League had a farewell party Friday evening at the church for Guy Richards, who left Saturday to be inducted into the army. However, he was rejected on account of poor eye sight. Sara Schroeder and Alice Esarey arrived Monday from Washington, D. C., where they are government employees, to spend their vacation here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Schroeder and Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Esarey. The Rev. Paul Figge took Bar- 3ara Thompson, Virginia and Mary Janice McWhorter, Donald Dremmel, Dean Kienitz and Billie Boettcher to Spirit Lake Monday afternoon, where they are spending the week at a Christian Endeavor Institute being held at Camp Foster. A family gathering was held at the W. A. Peters home Sunday in honor of Cpl. J. D. Peters, who was home on a furlough from Westoverfield, Mass. His wife, who has been with her parents at Charles City since school closed, was also here with him. Mrs. R. J. de la Hunt, Ames, vis- ted at the Peters home over the. week-end and Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Young and children, Osage, and Mr. and Mrs. O, H. Graham also ipent Sunday at the Peters home. GERALD BROWN Irvlngton—Charles and Gerald Brown, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown, entertained the Irvington 4-H club on May 28th. Nine mem< bers were present and responded to roll call- fay naming sortie noxious weed. This was followed by the business meeting. Dick Weber gave a talk on "The Importance of Providing Shade for Pigs" and Gerald Brown present ed the subject of "Spontaneous Combustion of Hay." A general discussion followed by the entire group pertain'ing to farm prob lems in general, The meeting adjourned by all repeating.the 4-H club pledge. Late in the evening Mrs. Brown' served the group lunch. VETERINARIAN SUFFERS MUDDY INDIGNITIES The peaceful slumbering village of Irvington doesn't provide much excitement or headline thrillers in general for the news sheets. However, such was not the case last week when an animal of the bovine specie belonging to Gerald Frankl became ill with milk fever and also at about the same time became lodged in a muddy creek. Now Gerald, wishing to save the animal, immediately called for aid from the senior member of a certain veterinary firm at Algona. Such cases are treated by injecting serum into the blood stream and in order to do so this aforesaid doctor had to get astride of the cow's neck to reach the jugular vein. The reaction was instantaneous, in fact too soon for the injector to reach dry 'ground, hence Mrs. Cow was revived and at the same time relieved herself of the burden on her back by giving one lunge and the doctor was at another place in a perfect mud puddle lying flat upon his back. Spectators have reported this episode to be one of the most exciting to have occurred in this vicinity for some time. However Doc was given clean clothes by some of the good Irvington people and he proceeded on-his way as usual. horns'frofe Mcliana recently and has b&ff visiting her,parents, the .L. H, Rents o! Burl and her sister, Mrs. Tom McMahon, here. Little Patty McMahOh spent several days last Week At the h&me of h« maternal grandparents at Butt, . * " Edward Funnefflark left M6h<- day tot St. Louis, Md. r where 1 hfe Will take.a summer course at the Institute there.- He has tafcght at Mitchell, Denver and-Afnlstrottg. Edward had joined the State Board of Health and will take a Special course'in that subject. Mrs. Harold jFlqm left Friday for dear Lake to visit her brbth- er, Tom Nelsoh, and family Before , Nel* , as Mabel Nelsoh , v « « lirge> piaflnfcd to Come home Monday from Mefc> hospital In Mason City/ where she* is training, But is staging th*efe to eare for her ffibthefy Fortmfger, who has been ge ill'the past two weeks. M«. Ffa Bleich is caring for the household duties ;at the FOfbtuffer hoirife'. Mr, 'ahd- Mrs. Jake KfltiB arid Df. and Mrs. Tweet and twlna&ns of Manly were Sunday guests fit the Chas, Rraus h6me, Mrs. Harold Brooks, the, forme* Dorothy Rraus, and daughter, Linda Kay, of St. Paul, who had 'spent several weeks at the Chas. Rraus home, acc6mpanied the folks to Manly for a short visit before going on to St. Paul. - , Ed Jdhrtson, MolncS Wat'" sical ex into tHe due to a« reeefvttt ifi^VtWV" »-'£ t\ ' * 1 WHity JJbte ftitfjittf $«?- fdf in¥victl6h, , falietRg prf*!-. _ .tftts.wjfilch he playing basketball, wattfcT IS" Wtftttiss-Wftght gov-- eWflMMit* plfirit 1ft BUffaio, N. *.. Ed Is the seeond son Of Mr. and! Mi's. Anthony JohnfiOn, and 1 Good Locating'A faniillar voice laugh of a Navy man m^he mon navy mess hall in liif i— Austfallff found for Sailor Donald Brattlon of f oledo a home'town. frl*nd, Pirst Class Peity Oftider Ralph McComas, Neither of the men knew the other was in Australia. The visit.disclosed both men had seen plenty of action in the past few months aboard their- several ships, SHOP AND SAVE THE WHOLESALE WAY Head Lettuce Solid Crisp Fresh... .'. Z For Mr. and Mrs. Glen Adrian vis- ted Tuesday with the parents of Mr. Adrian at Corwith. Adelle Lemkee and Shirley Roney are now located at Patterson Air Field, Dayton, Ohio. The [iris are teletype code operators and have already relayed messages from Tunisia. Ralph Lage and Sim Leigh have )een working the past week on elephpne lines 17 and 31, south of Irvington to the Galbraith sta- ion. Work has been halted temporarily due to a shortage of materials. Pvt. Ralph Faber arrived here Thursday from . Camp Young, Calif., on a 15-day furlough. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Math Faber. Brood Sows Oif Feed There is blight in our oats. Sows and pigs do not relish this feed. Walnut Grove service at your disposal. It is free. Let me inform you how to make the best sow ration and pig meal that you ever fed at not to exceed $40 per ton or $2 per 100 Ibs. Your feed is not complete without Walnut Grove in ttye ration. rf Write or telephone 297 M. H. S. FAIN HUMBOLDT 19-eow CHEK-R-CHIX We are now booking orders for June and July deliveries. All chicks are from U. S. Approved, U. S. Pullorum Tested flocks. Let us have your order TODAY. — Also May Ducklings — Swea City Hatchery Phone 35 Swea City, Iowa 11-tf MY FENCE PROBLEMS ARE OVER NOW/" New Onions whufor ee Yeiiow u . lOc White or Yellow. Lb. Wrapped Winesap Apples •;r 3, 2fc LEMONS SunkistFancy Large Size.. GREEN PEPPERS 4 F or15C Firm *f Meaty. Lb. UUV NEW WHITE , SHAFTER POTATOES 10u 49C EXTRA FANCY JUICY CALIFORNIA ORANGES Mod. Doz. 39c Large Doz. 49c LUSCIOUS RED RIPE TOMATOES 3 LBS. 25 FRESH GREEN TOP CARROTS 2 , Large |Cjj Bunches Ivw SHOP OUR DISPLAYS OP — GRAPEFRUIT — CAULIFLOWER — CUCUMBERS — CELERY — CANTALOUPE — BING CHERRIES — ETC. SWEET PLUMP FANCY RAISINS s ^ f 5 Lb. BOX .....2.89 2-lb. Package.... 25c EXTRA FANCY PACKAGE RAISINS Seeded or Seedless Pkg. DOUBLE YOUR MONEY* BA( 48 ox. Pkg. CONSUMERS A- JW 20 oz. Pkg. Farmer Brown was delighted when he found i he could buy the garden and poultry fence he ;J needed so badly at Norton's. i If you want to keep your farm in order, and prevent damage or loss —BE SURE TO BUY i YOUR POULTRY AND GARDEN FENCE NOW! I At the present time we have a thousand rods of Garden and Poultry Fence on hand. '\ See Us Today! F. S. Norton & Son PHONE 229 SUGAR SWEET FANCY DRIED PRUNES 25 Lb. Box. : 2.46 3-lb. Package . . . 34c SALAD BOWL FANCY SALAD DRESSING 8 oz. Jar HIGH QUALITY PURE CIDER VINEGAR 101 oz. Usable Jar SUPER QUALITY—HEAVY DUTY OVERALLS Blue * Denim T Pair Van Camps Precooked Beai Bran Flakes SSL u <*. p kg ..... Van Camps Milk S±!!!L OVALTINE KSSL—^ Minute/ Gelatin '' 13!' ^vn Large Pkg. lOKYDOL SAVE CLOTHES IN WAR TIME - t/\X\SVf\SX/%S< IVORY SOAP f^ m CAMAY SOAP IVORY SOAP Size 3 For 20c 3 For 20C 2 For 21 C F iSf.*-'M!P SOAP. «!• £1 NOODLES Medium or Broad SWEET PICKLES %*} DILL PICKLES «fr Medium or E 8 oz. Pkg...... 'N/N/W GOOD QUALITY- Macaroni or O ^ Spaghetti 0 p **'< lOc lOc lOc VE OFTEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY JUNE llth and 12th WE 1 S A'V'E Y'O'IT 'MIO N,E Y UGGS are BULLEtSI »ur Hens Are Yictpi Pefen^ W d Battle Fronts, fll tfcf eyg a highly sWf t tb?ae mbQ»twr« foods known to 24

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