The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 8, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, July 8, 1943
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Service Men it) Column kossuth and Algona Doings of Past Week Cdfldensed ttor Service Men. Clip and Mall in Your Next Letter to the Boys, Mr. Average Citizen on July 1st, enlisted in the New U. S. In-come Tax Plan, "Pay-as-ywi-go." 20 per cent of your wages over and above certain exemptions. He also purchased a $5 Yellow Federal Starnp for the car a'ttd renewed his Auto Driver's License. .,, On furlough, Cpl. Merle Welfare, home Led- lyard, now Camp Berkeley, Texas; Irvin McGowan, 'home LuVerne, s&tlor, East C6$M; 13gt. Richard E. Peterson, hotne&akota, now Camp -Bliss, Ala-VrPW^arian Harig, Al- gottdrPvt^MaWn:.;t,uedtke, Lotts Creek, bofh tff . <3S«fii" VanDorn, Miss-; Pfc". Fred E. Bierman, Al- gotia, TKJW-Carhp Rucker, Ala. . . . Alf Kresehsky first Algorta man to-g&tiut to help with farm work. Alf•ijtrultivated corn arid drove, a tfactijfi Mahy youngsters out helping ftull morning glory vines and hoeing weeds. . . . County Boy Scout drive for funds'headed by Joe Lowe, Wm. St. Clair, Antone .Johnson, L. A. Winkel for Algona and J. Kirby Smith, Burt, for the County came through as usual— scouting. membership has' grown in this sections of the state. Only 32 blood donations could be accepted here last week-—many more Had registered. American Legion' Auxiliary Ladies sponsor-' ed the occasion. . . . James O. Andrews, a R.O.T.Ci student at Anies, home ^address Titonka, reported ppointment at 'Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. . . . Congrat- ^Kfltlons, Private Rodney Gilbride, .highest score »in bowling tournn- ihent held at West Point Military Academy. . . ..Jaycee committee, 3L. W. Rouze, • Les KenyonY* Bill Barry, Jr., and Craig Smith will operate ft, Victory Garden:' fruit Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, JULY 8, 1943 HELP SHORTAGE IN CORN DETASSELING Stanley J. Patterson At English Base and vegetable exchange former State's Cafe in the juuiijtci. tJLaic a ^aic UUIAUHIB. * .- • Helen M. Murray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Murray, Algona, completed special training in WAAC Motor Transport Training School. On talking with a soldier Saturday, who had been farm deferred and holding an honorable discharge, with lots of farm work staring him in the face —the buddies all gone—already talking of going back with the old Army outfit if he can. . . . Many local Algonians volunteer help to the Rationing Office—renewal of A and B gasoline rationing books under way. . . . The 1942 Kossuth County Baseball League Championship Trophy, the Algona baseball team being the champions, has been moved to the Chamber of Commerce office for ' display. ... We like that wording, "Use your small change to buy War Savings Stamps to build the mystery ship, 'Shangri-La' to' Bomb JTokyo," Hurry, buy today! , •, * .. Pastor for LuVerne- irermore Installed •——•"••-"• ,JnBtaUed as pastor Qt the 'I/a- Verne and Livermore Presbyterian churches at a joint instellatiorr held at LuVerne last Sunday. A committee 'from the Fort Dodge Presbytery presided With Rev. C. C. Richards6n of Algona as moderator and chairman. Others who took piart in the service were the Rev. Wm. Schneck of Rolfe. who preached; Rev. Paul Flgge of Burt, and Rev. P. H. Eckhoff ,of , West Bend. A coincidence was, that all the pastors were graduate's of the seminary of Dubuque 'zirid all were acquainted. Some oT them had succeeded each other i;j various pastorates in the past. ,, The Schmitts came from Lancaster, Wis., and are making their home in Livermore. They have a son, Calvin, who is in.the.minis-' try: twin sons, Paul and Robert. - both of whom are married, Paul being in the army and Robert at Freeport, 111., and a 10-year-old son, Eugene, at home. In June they became grandparents for the first time,'a son," born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schmitt and named Curtis Gene. • Stanley Joseph Patterson,Yson of Mrs. Gusta Patterson, Algona, has been promoted to 'staff seT"' geant at a Bomb Base in England, according to word received by lite mother. Stanley has been located in England since the first of ;Sep- lember, 1942. He enlisted hi the army in September, .1941, and iis serving with • a medical cfetHch- ment. He received his basic training at* camps in Rockford, 111., Gelges Field, Wash,, Salt liakej City, Utah, and Muroc, Cati!., jprior to his ftnal assignment to FortTDix, New Jersey, and from wWirih point he was sent to England. Stanley is a graduate >ol Aligona High, 1936, tbolt a year -at'Ames, and is ! a ..graduate -of Hamilton School • of Commerce, Mason City, in 1941, prior to 'his 'enlistment. He writes that m's military -experience m England is ihtteresrthig and that about every <ofher soldier he meets, over there 'now;' Is an American. CHAS. KUCHYNKA SUFFERS SEVERE EXPLOSION BURNS Gas Is Ignited When Watei Heater Tank Was Being • Installed In the Bjustrom Basement Tuesday A serviceman for Bjustrom's Chas. Kuchynka, was severel; burned Tuesday morning in th Bjustrom basement when' an explosion occurred, while he was in stalling a new tank of gas for a water heater. It seems that the flame in the water heater hac gone out and Kuchynka had con nected the new tank On the out side and then when he went lo the Tjasement and connected th pipe to the heater unit and turned on the flow of gas from the 'new tank and struck a match to ligh the burner, the' explosion occurred, indicating that .the old gai •burner had been left on. Burns Quite Severe The explosion and flames burs out several, windows and Mr Kuchynka's'arms, hands and faci were quqite severely burned. Hi turned in a fire alarm and wa: then taken to the hospital fo: treatment.' However, the degree o the burns had not been definitely determined at this time. The fire company arrived and found littlf> difficulty in subduing the flames. Regardless of the fire burninc, at his clothing and the pain ir his arms and face, Kuchynka hac presence of mind enough to hur riedly shut off the flow of gas a the tank on the ground and out side the basement' which no doub saved the further burning of ga in the basement and which migh have resulted in much heavis: damage 1 'to the building. Cases of Juvenile Delinquents Continued; One Paroled to Lowe Judge 'Stniman lhas continued the'cases under juvenile proceecl- •against Eugene 'Setchell and the SetcheH boy's entering the srffvy ttteder» (the .17-year-old age limit, it being said that he was not old enough. If he is discharged from the 'ilavy then : his case and the TC-eneSdk case will be taken up "by the local court, it is said. In .the -case -of *David Laing, juvenile, who was charged with jiivenfle delinquency along with the -two 'other boys, Judge Stillman sentenced him to the training school' for boys at Eldora, but pa roled him to J. D. £ibwe,. of thi city. Kenefick gnd Setchell ,der ed with having taken gasoline from the Julius Kuhz-car in Wes' ley on the night of June 17th and had been bound over from: th mayor's court there, to .the juvenile court in bail of $500. Hearing on the case had been set for Wednesday, June 30. However,-.in the meantime, • the Setchell boy had joined the navy and Judge Stillman;»,continued the case because of Setchell not being present. LEDYARD flOMAN Two Farms Change Hands During Week • Mrs. Marylin Beckwith, Bpone, has purchased .the Kulow':'-unini- proved 8Q-acre farm 8% miles south of Algona from'.the Equitable Company. The sale price was $138 per acre. The farm is-now being operated by Orine Behrends. The unimproved 80-acre Kulow farm 6% miles south of Algona has been purchased by Paul S, Beckwith, Boone. The sale price wag $95 per acre to the Equitabje Company, Orine Behrendg also operates this farm- MARKETS Np. 2 white cprrj, new $J,08% No. 2 yellpw corn, new ..„ 82 No. 3 mixed corn, new .91% 30 Ib. white oate , 64 No. 3 barley 68 No, 3 ysiiflw-wypeans J.66 ,HOGS Hfeavy butchers, 180-200 ....$13.0ft Packing sows, 370-360 J2.9U Packing epws, 360-400 12.40 OATTtE rljng? 12.00^13.60 '-"• Ledyard—On Friday, Mrs.. Josephone Welse tell from the porch catching her heel 'on 'the porch floor and. throwing'her-down three steps at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Albert- Brand. She was 'taken to Dr. Sommers at Elmore for X-rav and Inter to the Immanuel hospital at Marikafto, -where it was found she had broken her hip bone just -below the hip 'joint. She is resting as-well -^s -can'be expected. _ __K Aids Food Program Using government specifications, Dr. Norman KUriath"6t. JJMora is building dehydrators for ipre- food. The. 4$%drator« tare used to evaporate the water tfrom fruits and vegetables, The devices are 30 inches long, 20 inches wide and five feet high and are wery substantially built;. Seven trays 'Of wire mesh on wpod frames .'are inside the a^bestps-Jined appliance, staggered: in position BO that heat passes over • the bottom and the top 'Qf^each land through a smal} chirnney. Small kerosene heaters can be used to supply the heat. A metal heat spreader placed above the heating un$t. Algona Man Advances To Petty Officer Maurice Taylor- Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theo.-'O. Thompson, -608 So. Minnesota, Algona, was recently promoted to the petty officer ..rating of pharmacist's mate, second class, at the U. S. naval air station, Jacksonville, Florida. He is now assigned as a dental technician at' that station. . He enlisted in the service from Mason City, Sept. 30, 1941 and attended Great Lakes training station for boot camp' and later attended the hospital corps school at Portsmouth, Virginia. Weather Resuming Normal Tendencies The past week has been the most nearly normal in temperature so far this summer, according to Weatherman Harry Nolte. ever, precipitation continues upon us yery easily, -there having been 1,03 inches of rainfall during the week, with .26 on Friday,' ,63 'on Saturday, .10 on Monday and .04 on Tuesday. The soil temperature this week was .71 as compared with ,87 last week. The record: Thursday, July 1 .......75 Friday, July 2 ;'..':.;..8i Saturday, July 3 ...-,...78 'Sunday, July 4 .._ .;...:..86 •Monday, July 5 ......80 Hi Low 54 58 65 65 62 G. W. PATTERSON BUYS TWO FARMS The 320-acre Evans farm located 3V/ miles southeast of Swea City has been purchased by Former Senator G. W. Patterson, of Burt. The price paid was $102 per acre. The farm is now operated by Harry Tish. Mr. Patterson also bought the McFarland farm of 320 acres, located four miles north of Bancroft, for which lie paid $102 per acre. This place is being operated by John Karels. Miss Lena Hoerr of Peoria, 111., has purchased the Ellingson farm of 166 acres, located ond-half mile north of Ottosen. The sale price was $140 per acre. It is now Operated by Ole and Oscar Ellingson. The three farms were sold by the Equitable Company. TOM MeDERMOTT, FORMER KOSSUTH TEACHER, PASSES Mason City Lawyer Succumbs to Heart Attack on Thursday; Spent Boyhood In Kossuth T. G. McDermott, son of one of the pioneer families of Kossuth county, died suddenly last Thursday in his law office in the First National bank building in Mason City from a heart attack. Tom was a son of the late John McDermott, who homesteaded in Buffalo township in the seventies, later moving to Algona. Tom was born in Richland Genter, Wisconsin, March 1, 1864,'the family soon afterwards coming to Kossuth county. After attending the Algona high school he graduated from the old Algona College, later attending Notre Dame University, Grinnell College, and the State University of Iowa, where he finished in law. Tom served as a country school teacher in Kossuth county for a year or so and then,located in Mason City, where he, has practiced law for the past ,43 wears,.He served as supenn- " ' ?hoblsat,Bjdtt,and sdo going to' Mason City. He was a candidate for state representative on the'demo- cratic ticket in 1916, and was recognized as one of the legal lights of Mason City. ' Tom never^.niarried. He was n good 'business man and acquired a comfortable fortune. Several Kossuth county farms belonged to him at the time of his death/The older generation of the McDermott family are dead but.several nephews and nieces survive. The "burial took place in the Algona Catholic cemetery. Tuesday after funeral' services at Mason City. , A Lawyer's Tribute Tom McDermott was- admired' and respected by all of the members of his profession in Mason City, and one of his fellow attorneys gave him the following brief but. impre.ssivb tribute, which was printed in'the Mason City GlobeJazette: "I've never knoWn him to .break any law of man or 'God.'" That told the whole story ol Tom's long and honorable life. SHANGRI-LA WAR STAMP SALE OFF TO GOOD START Plum Creek and Irvington 4-H Girls In Booth Sales Saturday With Good Results; Many Start Albums The Shangri-La war savings stamp sale got off to a good start July 1 and reports show that a large-number of stamps were sold and that new stamp albums were started for the young and old of Algona. Each member of the committee that is handling the sale for the retailers of Algona, has a certain 'section of the business district for the first check-up to be held on July 10th. Committee Sections C. R. Lafiarre has the business section from Dutch Lorenz's Service' Station to the Midwest Service station; H. D. Hutchins has from the Hub Clothiers to the Dau Garage; Frank Kohlhaas has from the American Legion hall to the Security State Bank; J. D. Lowe from the Advance along the north side of State street to the Post Office; Fred.. Timm from Joe Greenberg's along the north side of State street to the Norton Lumber Co.; Dri'.F. C. Scanlon from Brown's StUdlb east to Creamery; R. H. Miller takes from the Algona Hotel south and west and, rill out-lying business places, flirts Make Good Sales Saturday night the 4-H Club girls from Plum Creek and Irvington townships conducted booths and sold in the neighborhood of $30.00 worth of stamps as well as starting new stamp albums with the Shangri-La insignia on them. The quota for Algona is $5,000 and each man, woman and child is expected to buy $1.00 in stamps during the month of July. '' Schwielert Gaining Merle' Schwietert is responding nicely to treatment for burns 'suf- ered May 3 When his farm home mrned to the ground. He was taken to Iowa City about ten days ago for further treatment and >lastic work, and it is expected hat he will be there at least two months or more. Mrs, Schwietert s with him. H. ROBINSON, FORMER ALGONAN, Was Native of Kossuth, Son of Pioneer Family; Left Here Thirty Years Ago; Five 'Children Survive The death of Howard Robinson, former 'well 'known Algona young man, ;at "Los -Angeles has been an- Tiounoed to Algona friends, in a letter received July 4th. Particulars 'of 'His death were not given. The 'body 'has been cremated and the -ashes 'will be sent to Algona for burial in the Robinson lot in Riverview- cemetery. Deceased w;is •about '86 -years of age. Topular Here in 1900s In the early 1900s Howard was one -of AJgpna's most brilliant and •popular Voung men. He was the son 'of 'the late J. W. Robinson, SLAUGHTERERS REQUIRE PERMIT According to an amendment t( 4FDO-27 effective July 1, all cus torn slaughterers are required U obtain certificates from owners o: live stock slaughtered showing th< name, permit number, type ant number of animals, and live anc dressed weight, said Robert M Loss, AAA chairman, yesterday From now on custom slaughterers laving no permit are required to obtain such permit and must agree to obtain certificates. These permits are issued by the • County War Meat Committee at the AAA office in Algona. Members of the committee are O. L. Thoreson chairman. A. R. Cruicksh.ank^ Mrs A. A. Bishop, W. J. Hood, Dr. W D. Andrews and U. C. Pollard. pioneer ' hardware man, the tam'ily rating high in business and social 'circles. He married TVIiss "Elizabeth Wallace, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John Wallace, another pioneer family of high standing. Miss Lucia Wallace of Algona is a sister of Mrs. Robinson, who now is a resident of Orlando, "Fla. Mrs. Geo. Patterson of Des "Bjbines is a sister of the dead PRISONER OF WAR BULLETIN TO NEXT OF KIN IN KOSSUTH Contact With Your Hon* Service Officer Will Brink Bulletin Published Thin Week In Each Month The American National Red Cross headquarters located a Washington, D. C., have recentlj sent out to all of thpsa» registered as next of kin, a prisoner of wa: bulletin. This first bulletin, con sists of twelve pages and. gives ou considerable information as to thi "Letters to Prisoners of War" "The Rights of Prisoners of War" "'Relief to Prisoner's of War in the Far East"; "Packages from Home' "Food Packaging for Prisoners o War"; "Prisoner of War Camps in Germany"; "Relief Supplies Ship ped from the United States fo: Prisoners of War"; "Far Eastern Mail"; "Letters from Prisoners o War and Civilian Internees" "Christmas Packages"; "Question and Answers." Bulletin Issued Regularly This bulletin is to., be sent ou the third week in each'month an anyone having a soldier, sailoi Or marane^ wlio has noi should contact their nearest horn service officer fo ;the American Red Cross. '""..' In this county the home servio officers are: Algona, C. A. Phil lips; Bancroft; Mrs. Evelyn Deitering; Burt, Lurena Wessel; Fen ton, J. A. G. Smith; Lakota, Mts H. H. Murray; Ledyard, Mrs. Lou Nitz; Lone Rock, Mrs. Fred Genrich; LuVerne, Mrs. Wm. Moeding St. Benedict, Mrs:'Mary McKinna St. Joseph, Mrs. M; T. McGuire (Bode); Swea City, Mrs. Fern Dahl; Titonka, Mrs. Sadie Denton; Wesley, Mrs. Arlo Dawson Whittemore, Mrs. Mary Woodward. man. Father of Five Ration Calendar Mediums JJirty and checked eggs ., CASH CEEAM Tires Class A Ration: -Second inspeo tion deadline, Sept. 30, Class B Ration: Third inspec- tion'period July 1 through Oct. 31. Class C Ration or bulk coupons: 'hird inspection deadline, Aug. Commercial vehicles: Every 60 days or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. Gasoline A book couporjs No. 6 valid through July 21. Fuel Oil ' Period 9 coupons (11 gals, each) now valioV expire Sept. 30. • Period NO. 1 coupons (JO gala-, per lidit;^ vapd Ju}y J through Jan Coffee The Howard Robinsons had five children, three boys and two girls. A son, 'Stewart, is now in the navy stationed in French Morrocco; Mrs. Agnes Eastwood, lives in Washington, D. C., where her husband as engaged in war work; Mrs. Mona 'Chittington, of Savannah, Georgia; Robert, a newspaper man of TSvanston, 111., and Bruce, who is in the state bacteriology department at Lansing, Mich. ."Well Remembered Here The Robinsons left Algona perhaps tfhirty years ago but are well remembered by most middle aged Algona people. Howard, who had a fine education, has devoted most of his time since leaving Algona to writing, becoming a columnist and a free lance writer. His work in that line took him to different ppints in this country. He was engaged in literary work at the time of his de^th, which occurred in Los Angeles, Calif. |*« &, iannagt Lodes Brother at Maurice SECOND RECORD CAMPAIGN BEGUN HERE 3RD OF JULY A second campaign to collect old records, which in turn will be used to make new ones, and they to be shipped to the boys in the service, was started here last Saturday by the local Legion Auxiliary. It will be remembered that last summer a similar campaign here netted a collection of 1456 records. The American Legion shipped out 300,000 new records from the proceeds of the first campaign, nationally. Records containing a large percent of shellac are desirable. Do not bring in Columbia, Brunswick, Akeh, Harmony, Clarion, Edison, Laminated, old dictograph or Edison cylinder, paper or metal records. The Auxiliary will appreciate your co-operation in this campaign and asks that you leave your records with Miss Barbara Harvey at the former States Cafe building. Kossuth Faces Serious Problem Saving Seed 380 WORKERS ARE NEEDED TO COVER 1,000 ACRE AREA Where to Register Following are the registration centers in Kossuth for <le- tasseling. It is a vital work and if you can give even one day's time please register at your nearest office. Room 14, P. O., Algona W. A. Barry, Algona S. E. Straley, Fenton Art Schlssel, Lakota H. E. Blanchard, Lone Rock Wm. Hammer, St. Joe Myron Johnson, Swe^ City Ed Hildman, Wesley W. A. Murray, Bancroft G. J. F. Vogel, Burt J. C. Mawdsley, Irvington Fred E. Button, Ledyard J. L. Eustace, LuVerne C. O. Bailey, Seneca Wm. Denton, Titonka r. Schumacher, Whittemore Next Year's Seed Corn Crop Ruined Unless Tassles are Pulled at the Right Time; Kossuth Situation Serious "Next year's corn crop Is jeopardized unless we get sufficient help to detassel this year's seed corn crop," A. L. Brown, cotmty agent, said yesterday. He canting ued, "With, corn the vital and outstanding -farm 'crop in this county and Iowa it' is' important that this year's seed crop be takem core at. or the seed for next year win no^ be produced. It must be reman-* bered.that 95 per cent-of the com planted now" is of the hybrid variety and it is a war necessity; that we produce an. abundant crop next year i and that means, that this year's seed must not be found wanting. And one important phase in proper seed corn growing is detasseling of this year's "wip." ---- SefsoiTCoBies Apace,, • , Beginning with about Jfoflr 20 the job of- detaselhtg is on, From then'bri, ior • about thre* weeks, this job must be watched and folloi»e<K ; until every WIFE OF FORMER ALGONAN DIES AT DECORAH TUESDAY Mrs. George H. Johnson, of near Algona, was called to Decorah last week Tuesday because of the j a. f u • «.„.. ;„ !„..'. TVT,.<« anu louowflot unui evepjr areun *** death of her sister-m-law, Mis. every fle i,j ji^ Deen ^easseted, , Roy Clark, who had been an invalid the past seventeen years and the last three of which were spent in a nursing home at Decorah. Mrs. Clark was the daughter of the late Wesley Aldridge, Britt, a former prominent Iowa lawyer. She was 49 years of age. Interment Was at Decorah. Husband On Al-Can Project The husband, Roy Clark, is employed on the Al-Can highway project and was unable to be present at the funeral. The two sons, Thomas, of Milwaukee, and Edward, of Schenectady, N. Y., came for the- services. Mr. Clark is^ the eldest-son ol Mr, and Mrs. <E? "CIJirTO former Kbssuth v dents, but now living at Britt. Mrs. Johnson returned to Algona Friday night. Other relatives of near here, but who were unable to attend services were Mrs. Ray Fitch and Mrs. B. H. Potter of Algona, and Howard Clark, of Burt, sisters and brother of Mr; Clark. There are one thousand acres ot seed corn being grown M Koxsuth this summer. There are three areas,- one in the Whitteanoi^ neighborhood 'and two areas within five miles of Algona. Jt has been estimatebVttiat with help as uncertain as it. is, that -'at. least-tone thousand registrants to detessel will be required. If it were sible to detassel a field by going through it- one time, the "pjoblem would not be as seripus as it is. HoWever, thai can't be because the pulling of tassels must be done at a certain .period of ripening •and * where one hill may 6e taken job one of gradual application to the peak point and then gradual letting, down until the has been covered 1 , i «*• -^^ LOCAL SCOUTS TO CAMP AT OKOBOJI A group of scouts, members of the three troops here, plan to spend a week at Walther League Camp, 'on Lake Okoboji, during this month. It is thought that at least fifty will take part in the camping. The scouts should each sring Ration Book No. 2, medical ]lank filled out, two pairs of areeches or shorts, one pair extra shoes, two changes of underwear, ;hree pairs stockings, two shirts, scout uniform, one neckerchief, one pair pajamas, one bar soap, cnife, fork, spoon, two handkerchiefs, two towels, three blankets, one sheet, toothbrush and paste, sweater or jacket, raincoat, pencil and notebook, comb, bathing suit, cout handbook, shoe polish and advancement card. According to check ; of the regis-' tration points only 130 have) signified a willingness to take on tb.6: 1 job of detasseling. Unless at least twice that many offer to hsi|x within, the- next tw» weeks tee seed corn .situation in Kossuth isO going to be serious this year and, the effect; on next yew's, crop is bound to effect the food and this means hi a general 'wajr in the corn producing are*—" 1 "* cause the labor situation is lar throughout the corn growing states. While some 220 wodkers' took care of the county's detaasd-: ing program.last year.it most be; remembered that they worked, straight through the detasading period. This year the registrant* are, many of them, only part tima ' workers, many of them are mere' youths who couldn't equal a more- seasoned worker, 70, per cent of them are women and girls to; whom the work is really hard. \ Would Like a Thousand ' Mr. Brown'states that like to see a thousand Joins WAVES Vivian Crapser- is spending a ew' days with her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. LeRoy Crapser, prior tc icr departure for Hunter College, ^, Y., where she will enter the chool for WAVES. She was sworn in at Des Mo'ines recently. The past r ear or more she has been c:n- loyed in an I.G.A. store at Rock- ord, 111. Her brother, Russell, is staff sergeant in the army and s located at Anchorage, Alaska. Mr. and Mrs. . E. Linnan were l«*?t Wednesday Tuesday, July 6 ................ 76 Wednesday, July 7 .......... ,.84 NO, 2i (I }b,) valid July HwrtftfWS, jrid irtamp vaiy 31. » stamp valid July $ V ?!'• g red stamp yalU} J^r \\ Np- \ •>-.. - Jf.Q g ,..„....,.„.........„. ,„..., AMERICAN HEROES BY LEFF t qr perfor* |"Jwe ?3 awl was un.T able to r§Uy f Mr. gnd Mrs. Linnan baa visitea Wm previously followr the pperatiqn and fpund him 'At. tib tiflit of Ws deatfe Sir. 'Bran flt • of age. ithe register, because of the variance i; / in time that they will,be able to ,,, put in on the job. It must be re- ,-,[• membered that the fields rnu*t b<S ' '. covered sometimes as high - as ,• twenty times, and most of them, at least ten times, and all witfa&i a period of about 'three vrad Workers who are able to tafcn i the job for the three weeJka period! are comparatively tor, .., , • 4 • ^Pays'"50c An'Hour "'' Workers will be paid 58c an hour through week days and 60c an hour on Sunday?. The qsual eightrhour day may, be Iengtiie)ned by those who are willing and able to continue unjjl suntf— ——»-the jpb done is- tj Transportation fpr be proyide'd from spme' point to th,e fjelds and ' A Commimity Mr, Brown insist? of detasseling. In Kc in which evepy be interested; can not next year ,*!"•**+ ••*»-» com will com crop's! seed i* ratee^ becpmei a._ g? well Wf 'mss off Wa f *$&

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