The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 17, 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, June 17, 1943
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Service Men Ahd AtgonA Colftg* of fait Week Condensed Fof Service Men.'Clty and Mail tn Next Letter to the Boys. Established 1865 New pastors arrive . . .to Good i Mope Methodist church corners Rev. Ralph Kittefman from Boston, Mass. To Algona Baptist church, ReV. Robert Klttrell of Madalta, Minn;., arid to Algona Trinity Lutheran, Rev. Luther H. Loesch of Lake City Iowa. ... Ralph Kannerlafider, fiorn ;ih Berlin ahd 1 Mill, a citizen of deffnany, sure seemed pleased to join up with the U. S. Armed forces. . . . Reports', from Cpl. Lloyd Green in North Africa states soldiers are well fed and many baseball games are"'in" progress on rest days. . . . Rationing Stamp No. 17, the first stamp giving privilege of purchasing a pair of shoes, is now tfast history—value date expiring June 15th. ... A Father's Day thought—by now our soldier or sailor sons in the Service will re- Call some of Dad's 1917-18 War stories were not so badly stretched as. they once thought. Remember the one Dad used to tell about the German potato smasher hand grenade with a wooden handle, catching and throwing it back at the enemy from Which it came. . . . Fred Ulish of Ft. Dodge, 8th District American Legion Com: mander and with the Iowa Safety Commission, showed movies "on saving , rubber" at the Kiwanis, G Mb luncheon, last Thursday. ..( Soririy Sorensen, whose home is at .-,,. rFargbv;,, N. >Di| pedalled 500 miles on Ms'bicycle awd is visiting relatives' in Algona.-. .: Flag Day, June 14, 1943, brought thoughts of those who are offering and risking their, lives to defend the flag and those who have fallen in its defense. A marvelous day for thoughts of Americanism of the kind Which calls for Winning the war speedily, winning, a .lasting peace and keeping our government of, by and for the people. . . . Mayor Frank Kohlhaas welcomed the WAVE recruiting personnel and display car last Friday afternoon. All city officials turned out ,for the occasion. .". .Gov. B. B. Hickenlooper issued a proclamation asking Iowa citizenship to some way plan their time to help in some way with the farm harvest .work. ... Art Bringle, popular : American Legionalre of Estherville, received word his son, -:Clare, was cited and decorated for aeroplane activities in the Yang. ste, China, area. ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1943 Neighborhood Kids Stage Parade and Circus For War Stamp Sale Reading left to right—"Butch" Strayer in his fighter plane. Standing first row, Carroll Thompson and Marilyn Reynolds. Second row, Marilyn Thompson, Jennie Thompson, Guy Reynolds, .Dick Reynolds, Ronnie Shadow, James Ostrom, Terry White, and Eddie Thompson. Holding the steed, June, is Tommy White, and astride the steed is Dick Strayer. These are the neighborhood kids who recently staged a parade and carnival in the Interest of War stamp sales. The carnival was put on at the.corner of East Oak and Wooster streets. How To Get Your Next Fill Fuel Oil Ration Allotments for next fall's fuel oil ration to home owners will be made by mail by the local War Price and Ration Board when the regular applications for renewals of the ration have been received and processed/ this 'month; Wv .P. LEO M. SAUNDERS, BANCROFT. DIED FRIDAY MORNING Was Banker, Town Clerk and Secretary of School Board; Was Well Known In Algona ahd Vicinity One of Banproft's leading citizens succumbed to a heart attack early Friday morning of last week in the person of Leo M. Saunders, cashier of the Farmers and Traders Bank. Funeral services were held from St. John's church Monday morning at 9:30 with Rev. R. J. Saunders, a nephew, in/ charge. Interment was in St. John's cemetery. ' Born In Iowa Deceased was born in Story county, Iowa, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Saunders. His father preceded him in death five years ago. He came to Bancroft when a young boy with -the family. On August 15, 1919, he i was .married V; and^tq tlfce^yKBre. Red Cross Notes By T. H. Chrischilles / at it is physically _T/tlje oil companies "._•.. . the summer orders .jmers wait until Sep- T>".- .ad October. Rations by July 1 , e. Office of Price Adminis- on boards are making every ' to have the coupons for the :4 fuel oil rations in the yttands of the consumer by July 1. v / Any delays in getting in the ap- ^ plication are certain to create ' « serious' delivery bottle-necks when cold'v^ea.ther arrives. /•In', ^reviewing the applications the board will consider the householder's last year's request which is on file. The amount ,of this year's allotment will be determined by a revised table whith has ,been sent ;tb the local board by theORA.; Mr. Sr., 407 Maxwell Miller, Jr., Is Given Promotion Maxwell M. MUJer, r Jr., soi) of MaJj^l/M^Mmfer; jjatt^treet, Algona, was one of 53 whoreceived commissions as second aJeutenahts in the ,8«th graduating class of the Armored Force Officer Candidate school at Fprt Kp9x. Ky., last week: Another sph of the "Millers, Bruce, of the army air corps, and stationed at Douglas, Arizona, has been home on furlough 1 the past week. He left for Arizona Sunday morning in a car driven by Gor* don Hawley, of Appleton, Wis., also a member of Bruce's company and who had an equal, furlough at home. , . i ifioriaa^VHSEfStOfflrtfThomas, Al- "gorta; Mary Alice, John and Gene at :horrie. Surviving with these are his wife and his mother, Mrs. jprlina Saunders. Surviving also "are, four sisters and three brothers, Mrs. C. M. Baker/Bancroft; Mrs. Walter Welp, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Marie Skilling, Windom, Minn.; Mrs. A. J. Cogley, Algona; Gordon of Chicago, Russell of Britt and Frank of Cedar Rapids. \Vas Popular Citizen. Mr. Saunders' was a popular citizen of'Bancroft and enjoyed as well a wide acquaintance in Kossuth county,' He had been associated with the Bancroft bank many years. He .was, at the time of his death, trcSwtfcac of the Catholic Order of Foresters, was secretary of the' BSncfoft "'school board and had :been town clerk since 1932. TOWNSTOSETUP REGISTRATION FOR FARM LABOR At a /recent meeting with the County Farm Labor Committee, representatives from town community clubs indicated their -will- Although there has been little publicity regarding the work of the local Red Cross of late, items have come in regularly showing that this fine organization is functioning in true war fashion. In these busy, rushing, war days, no one seems to have any time to give credit or accept thanks for favors done. Various items have come to my desk which have been neglected because of lack of time. These are piling up until they will have to be disposed of. They show the fine work -going /; on among clubs and with individuals who are giving of their time and energy to the work of winning the war. The Kossuth Red Cross Chapter is appreciative' of all the efforts of 'the citizens of this community in furthering the, war effort. If they fail to acknowledge thanks for any C9ntribution. it is only because some human agency has fallen down. That will probably be .me.: Lone, Rock Man.,, Helps,,..: :,.;• , '- ' '' " Lone Rock Boy Critically Hart In Cycle Spill • linger Jensen, 18, Son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Jensen, farmers living four miles northwest of Lone Rock, is a patient at the Kossuth hospital suffering from a basal skull fracture sustained when his motorcycle struck a dog In the road Tuesday afternoon. He was on his way to Lone Rock and when near the Bert Qulnn place two miles north of Lone Rock, a worker in the field waved at him and Roger returned the wave greeting. In the meantime a dog dashed into the road and Roger's motorcycle struck the dog throwing the rider from the machine.' He was picked up uncon- . sclous and hurried to the hospital and up to Wednesday evening remained in a comatose condition and for a time it was thought his injuries might prove fatal. This morning (Thursday) he seems to be improving, however. : K Lt. Mary G. McEvoy Serving at De« Moines I MARKETS No. 2 white porn, new .., $1,06 Np. 2 yellow corn, new 95 No. 8 mixed corn, new ...,..., .91% 30 Jb, wWte, oats $ No, 8 barley 85 No, g yellow soybeans HOCS Heavy batchers, 180-200 ....$13,80 P«*ing sows, 37M0Q 13.10 sow?, 86Q.40Q CATTLE ingness to lend a hand in harvesting and otherwise helping farmers during emergency periods. It was generally agreed that this could best be handled by each of the towns setting up a labor center of their own and also conducting a registration of their own. To Indicate ,Tiine In this registration the business men and all others available for emergency help, will indicate the days as well as the time of day that it would be most convenient for them to go out. This, information, however, will be kept in- the hands of their own employment' representative and will not be available- tP the regular employment agencies. • In this county our responsibility is producing food. It is our con^ trtbutioQ to the war effort and we all obligated to see that no •*In Lone- Rock;' ''Georgfe " Pettlt ;w.hft is too crippled ^thTcafthiBfi to .do, much mariual-7abor, is making wood-^rk -jewel and makeup_ boxes and giving the proceeds to the' Red Cross. Thus far this year he has sent in $10.00, and the more work he gets the more the Red Cross profits. 'Wood work o'f, this nature has been very popular of late and in the exclusive city shops it commands a high price. By giving Mr. Pettit employment the war effort is helped and every one profits. ,The Thimble Club of Algona, a local sewing, organization, has contributed $5.00 which they wish used for the local milk fund and the. Four. Corners Mothers arid' Daughters Club in rural Algona has 'sent in $10.00 for the Red Cross. ........ i Iowa Boys in London Almost every other day I receive .cUppings from the national Red Cross organization with items of local interest. One such is a dispatch from London about a dinner recently attended by 23 lowai boys at the Red Cross Mostyn Club, to which greetings were sent by Gov. Hickenlooper. Among those present at this "Iowa Night" Daughter of Mrs. Katherine McEvoy, former county clerk here. Lt. Mary G. McEvoy is now stationed in the station hospital at Fort ,Des .Moines. .She joined the Army.;;, Nurse,; Corps : ,j, early? iri-vthe •£^7T3»»7sr,w:rT.»"^"^£!r,!j>:*^j •»•"?«"«& for overseas, duty: and hopes to be assigned to work across therlwa ters s6on..>£>he': likes! her'-work >at-J?es Moines, says that: people down there have been very, fine to the army .nurses.- She is amused at some of the titles.applied,-to members of her corps, for instance, one noon in a-cafe a group; of them were having lunch ahd a lady approached with- "Pardon: : me, f but at oXu 1 ,'table we were having an argument abqut .you. girls. One lady said you were navy nurSes, another claimed you were Spars, but* you are Waves, aren't you?" ican Legion members and Postal Telegraph carriers, and we get a bigskick out of some of the titles our., uniform brings us," writes the lieutenant. • Shoes Without No. 17 Stamp While it was necessary for all of us to have a No. 17 stamp in order to keep our feet shod up to June 15, one Kossuth county boy bought a pair of shoes Monday and he made the deal without a stamp, too. It was Cletus E. Kramer, of Burt, member of the merchant marine corps. He is home on leave and he wanted a pair of white shoes to go with his white summer uniform. He had no stamp No. 17. But he visited the rationing board and told his story. While on duty on the high seas his ship was torpedoed by- a Nazi sub. He had no opportunity to save a single stitch of his outfit and when picked up he only had what clothes he had on. A Red Cross unit bought him shoes in an eastern port. The government saw to his getting outfitted with a uniform, but no white shoes were issued to go with his white outfit. He had a statement signed by his captain to the effect that he had lost all of his outfit. The local rationing board gave him proper credentials and he bought his new shoes Monday. Norton Machine Works Takes On job For Government Plant This is a partial view of dhe Norton Machine Works showing the brick addition to the rear in which the machinery will be . placed in order that the heavy valves for war plants, which the Nortons are reconditioning, may be properly handled. LOCAL WORKERS SELECTED FOR SCOUT PROGRAM "Friends of Scouting" Campaign on June 29; 54 Algona Men Will Take An Active Part in Promotion Algona ' Boy Scout leaders and heir friends are active planning for the annual "Friends of Scouting" campaign to be held\ Tuesday, June 29th. J. D. Lowe, 'chairman of the annual drive, has announced that more than 120 nen'will be directly and indirect- y participating in the campaign. p ifty-four men have been appointed to working and soliciting committees. Special Gifts Committee Watch Your Quota Of Canning Sugar The local rationing board suggests that people watch their quota of canning sugar. Every person is eititled to 25 pounds for the year. If the t quota is used earlier. in the season and the housewife finds she hasn't enough for fall canning, she will have to forego the canning—25 pounds per person is the limit and when that is used up there is no more. in the special gifts are G. D. Shumway, Enlisted ommittee , AT. A. Foster, W. W. Sullivan, Win. 3t. Clair, A. E. Lauritzen, M. P. Weaver, W. A. Lorenz, Ralph Miler, C. R. LaBarre, Antone Johu- on, Judge Stillman, Bud Barnard and Joel :Herbst. i~ Committees ~ was Raymond E. Walker of Algona. Another clipping concerns a Miss Isabelle M. Baurer, who has arrived in North Africa with 34 Red Cross workers and will be assigned to hospital secretarial 'duty. She is the daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. Ernest Baurer of Sterling, but a pencil notation on the bottom of the clipping notes "She is known in Wesley, Iowa." • ' ' ' crops, go in for lack of help Warehouse For Sargent & Co. Here Sargent & Co. are adding a new 40x60 foot warehouse to 'thei building near :the NorthSyestern tracks on State street- Part of th building will have a second"stprj which will be used for cleaning oats. A new feed mixer is bein added which will double th capacity ,of the plant, enabling them to put out 3 thousand ton per -week at top production. It i expected that the buiJdfng wii be completed by the first of July Homer Andersoh is manager of plant, 54 Women, 15 Men — ' ^ ~. , * * to frp" ceremony, «n e Institutional U*er» 88* Of their blood for ^r J WIF^'J ^^•^ww f^at illBSS. MRS. BRUNDAGE HEAD OF LOCAL UNIT AUXILIARY New officers 'for the ensuing year were elected at the regular meeting of. the local unit American Legion Auxiliary at Legion hall Monday night. Preceding the election Mrs. Eugene Nelson gave a very interesting talk on "The World of Tomorrow," Following the election Mrs. Hovey's division served refreshments. New Officers Mrs. G. D. Brundage was elected president of the group; Mrs. Bob Padgett, first vice president; Mrs. Lloyd Robinson, second vice president; Mrs, Harold Lampright, secretary; Mrs. J. D. Burns, treasurer; Mrs. Ernst Thiel, chaplain; Mrs. H, E, Stephenson, historian; Mrs. John Fpth, sergeant-at-arma. To the bofird of directors were elected Miss 'Antoinette Bonnstetter, Mrs. JoHiV Dutton and Mrs. Henry Becker, --Forty-one irien have been select- d to _work as a general campaign ommittee, divided into groups under the leadership o'f majors nd captains, as follows: , Major Albert Granzow, Captain . C. Rice and Harry Godden, om Holmes, Jr., and Fred Kent. Major Frank Zender, Captain . H. Borchard and John Beiser, Vm; Giossi and Paul Wille. Cap- ain Joe.Bloom and Fred Shilts, ob McCullough and Vern Lovely, aptain Art Cogley and C. H. wanson, Fred Timm, Dn.,W. D. Vndrews and F. Pierce. Captain Gene Murtagh and Robert Loss, Leo Immerfall and John Wheelock. Major John Kohlhaas, Captain C. B. Murtagh and Otto Laing, Frank Kohlhaas and Jos. Bradley. vMajor L. S. Bohannon, Captain E. H. Hutchins, Holman Anderson and Robert Williams. Captain H. R. Hutzell and Henry Bunkofske, Chris Reese and Earl Sprague. • , -—-—K— . . Temperature Past Week Above Normal Believe it or not, although the wet week seemed unnecessary, the temperature the past week was 3.1 above normal, according to Harry Nolle, weatherman. The Wesleyan Loses His "A" Book Privilege Because he drove his car at a speed of 55 miles per hour on the highway John A. Eisenbacker, of near Wesley, lost his "A" book privileges until August 1, so decided by the local rationing board at a hearing Monday night. Eisen- backer and a companion were driving eastward on high 18 the evening of May 26th. He passed a string of several cars and it so happened that one of them was Patrolman Hutchinson, who later picked up Mr. -Eisenbacker and filed information against him in Justice Delia Welter's court. Eisen- backer pleaded .guilty and was fined $5 and costs. Following this the state OPA notified the local board and demanded action in,the case with the hearing Monday night ^resulting. Eisenbacker is employed at the present L time -by diet. record: Thursday, June 10 . ........... 78 Hi Low 82 Friday, June 11 Saturday, June 12 ............ 76 Sunday,- June 13 .„: .......... 85 Monday, June 14 ..:, .......... 86 Tuesday, June 15 ........ :...83 Wednesday, June 16 ..... ...79 Cpl. Don M. Reese, Camp Abbot, Visits Wife, Parents Here Following his promotion to' cor? poral at Camp Abbot, Oregon, last week, Ppn M, Reese, son of Mr. Mrs,, Chris Reese, Algona, ar: 55 60 62 61 (17 64 59 During "the week there was a total of 1.46 precipitation, rain falling every day but the 10th The first 16 days of June saw 1 of tyem with precipitation, fou days were clear, 6 were partly cloudy and five were cloudy. Thi soil temperature was 65.9 and i week ago it was '71.8, ; and- las year the reading was 7B.2i More warmth 'in the ground is needed to bring the proper growth 'to crops, according to Mr. Nolte. , rived here Friday joy » fifteen Visit with, hjs Wg w*fr Wl»P is nuk witti the Reese?. On S«nt daughter wes porn " ' Whittemore Girl Now Presentation Sister On last Thursday, June 10, Mr and Mrs. Charles, R, JCollasch. daughter Ethel and sons Arnold and C}em, of. Whittemore, attencp ed a ceremony of religious prjb fession gt Mount Loretta Chape^ Dubuque, in'which eigljt novice^ were -prQfesse4 a^ Presentation Sisters, Among; them was Sister ' —9 Mariei a daughter pf Mr, Mn^ Koiiasebr A -••' ,«RWStS was Algona Lawyers Tp Spirit Lake Program ^tewim- , W$; fra™w ,Ifec &&:*&« y-j" SECOND BLACKOUT TEST B EXPECTED IN NEAR FUTURE Algona civilian defense directors today reported their hundreds Of volunteer workers in a state of preparedness for a second test blackout, which is expected in the near future. Fire Wardens, auxiliary police and firemen, medical corps, messengers and all of the related branches are well informed of the assignments they must take over when they receive the warning. The blackout is. expected soon, but the civilian defense administration is keeping the actual day and hour a closely guarded secret. Blackout Homes To comply, all Algonans are requested to blackout their homes, shops and business; to keep away from the telephone except in emergencies; if they are driving, to stop their cars and draw to the curb wherever the alarm finds them; to seek the nearest shelter, if they are - out of their homes afoot when the sirens scream. Three signals will be used in connection with the alarm: Alarm Signals First*—the sound of the alert. This, will be done through the blowing of sirens and whistles continuously over the city for a period of seven minutes. The alert is the warning that a blackout is about to get under way, that every one is to get ready. Second—the action signal, which marks the beginning of the blackout proper. The action signal is the same-as- the alert with the blowing of sirens and, whistles for seven minutes. The period "between the alert and the action signals wJll not*be announced but may be as long as 80 or 30 minutes. ,rd,-rrthe all clear, which means the blackout is over, an4 t» signal for it will be ringing oi church bells throughout th- city. AJsp atreej lights, being turn ed. ,w agaiq wP signal the all JUSTICE COURT ACTS ON DRIVING VIOLATIONS Three cases having to do with motor driving violations were disposed of in Justice Welter's court the past week. R. O. Jasperson haled before the court because oi driving without an Iowa license was fined $2 and costs. Kenneth Rasmussen, of the Wesley neighborhood, was charged with driving when his license had been revoked by the state department. The law governing this violation fixes a two-day jail sentence the minimum penalty. Justice Welter continued the case'for thirty days. Chas. Rose, trucker, employed by the contractors building the hemp plant, was brought into court for having improper registration on his truck. He was fined $1 and costs. Price Panel Board to Receive Complaints The formation of a price panel to receive consumer complaints on violations of retail price regulations and orders was announced today.by the local rationing board. The panel members are official government representatives in the community who .will serve retailers and consumers in keeping wartime prices down to the official maximum. The board is being -^gujpped^to - receive investigate 'each dase -and ' make a report of the outcome to "the complainant. _The. identity•'" of the complainant will not be revealed. The panel is empowered to rnedf- ate and adjust cases. Deliberi't violations will be reported fo legal action to the' 'OPA distric office. Consumers who' come t the panel 'will' be pr6vided 'wit the necessary forms and will b advised on their rights to sue fo treble damages or $50 for every proven case of unfair dealing. Thi is a part of an enforcement driv against black markets in meat butter, poultry, tires"and every other commodity that has to be controlled effectively if the war against rising prices can be car ried to a successful conclusion. ; ; -* Gene Zender Enters Pre-FIight Training > Although Gene Zender,, sgn o Frank Zender, city, enlisted in "the LOCAL CONCERN TAKES ON BIG WAR RECONDITION JOB ' Norton Machine Works ,,Ii Handling Many Tons a ftf Valves For Large War |a« dusfry Plant " n t When the huge Geneva Steel Works now being built for ,tha government near Frovo, Utah, fa completed and starts operation* the latter part of this year it win be, by far, the largest integrated steel mill west of the Mississippi, and it will'contain-thousands .of valves, reconditioned and ,mado ready for use, by the Norton Machine Works, of Algona. The plant is one of the most modern in th« nation and will cost better than $150,000,000. It is being erected by the Columbia Steel Co.,'tT. S. Steel subsidiary, for account 1 <dt Defense Plant Corporatiorr, a governmental agency. The plant is to provide steel for war shipbuilding needs of the Pacific coas^ An immense Plant . The tremendous sire of ,th« Geneva mill may be visfonedf 1& tfte fact that < it covets- IMft acre» of ground. It'has! four,J ' of by-product ovens, each' containing 63 ovens, the-, blast furnaces will have »- c ty, each, of 1200 tons of daily. When the mill 'is c it will be one continuous 3750 feet long. Seventy miles 1 conduit pipe are /a part of th« slabbing and rolling mills. Mor* than 65 miles, of. railroad trade* have been laid within the plant site for servicing the mill " ties. Local Plant Has Part In this immense steel ;! the Norton Machine Works,, At- gona, has a part in the When they furnish all valves, reconditioned,! ^lor plant. That means tons*4tij<f of valves, ranging in veto, % inch up to 22 inches^!* be remembered that no riew v ,v£|ve* can be bought at K thls tiroeL~ cause of this situation tl ' ment buys up valves which have been closed,V— — plants which are not engaged _ preferred manufacturing. -, AM of these valves must be recondition-. ed, worked over to operate 3Qs$ new. And that is what the Norton WTaohinp' Wnrlre fa rfrtinVr " * TT; Machine' Works is .dojni , A-l Workmanship •' The "government Engineers," & Zimmerman, " ' A' 'letter."addressed..Jo,'___.. Norton praises -the workni navy air corps reserves -before Christmas last year, he .continue* with his studies in Loras -College Dubuque, through the school year He came home several weeks -ago following close of'the school year On Wednesday, June 9th, he was called to Minneapolis for <physica examination and which he passec and on. the lottf was assigned to St. Qlaf's college at Northfield, Minn,, for-his pre-flight training course. Harry y. Beeson New Express Agent Here With the transfer of Jos, F, Pelisek from the local office fa the Tama office of the Railway Express Agency, Harry V. tBeesoa, of Cedar Rapids; has taken over the Algona office. Mr. Pelisek had served as agent here-the past five years, Mr. Beeson has been with tfte Express company for 26 yearp and more recently with, the terminal at Cedar Rapids. He-, expects to mov^, his family to Algona as soon as suitable quarters ckn be secured. "—--T-, „„, oS.the Norton shops,, and stales hat .th< Norton 'Machine Worfc» is given first consideration abov« all .other. jnaxihineL shops in tba . country. This is something- of which Mr. Norton may well jfeel proud a'nd* certainly also rebound*' to the credit of Algona workmen employed in the plant. A new brick adoption, 60x60, It being erected just west and sis' « liart of the present Nortoa bt£Qa«« ings. All of the machines equipment will ' be moved the • old building into- these' quarters in order that space may be acquired for the storing handling of incoming the. average.Qitizen an a valve" is the instrument w turns on. and off the water ej the-kitohen, air4c. Not soothe valve* which ~ ' tiomng • fT r *r» j » «v &,**»«, »«** •worked upon was and .weighed 9 toji Local Employees. While-the jworhiog the Norton Machjn* " mally seven' men, through " fourteen the plant. With the wo, these are all „ most" of them having taw* o and .been taiined exfert nists in the hom? plant. The Norfon Machine * IMS only Algona i\ , work. The recor an exceptionally . go surely. the ?6n^m Algona and 'Roasuth plant one .and local- Biirt Girl Q( lffr f «nej Mrs. J"oe/ t Jiving about fq» i|,Pf lurfc W8s\bfc '^idayv r-.x^v ^x,' Jt; .»•;•,-,, ff • 'w? tf or ane^lf,, :**< Irvington Resident. Low Nephew In War 'Tjy^fjfptfa. Egel pi wio was rf pflrf m. on May ?9th in was % nephew of i. Egel, >los , who was ; Sheriff Called to S^ FMfoiiMi $*- 'SSt ^;M^I1 PJ . J» W$3 charge W9 — tWV abo« tanw -t" SJfW* ^y»? . I — Ji.-f — '*. ,*, j^s- ' "- * * ' '- • -

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