The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 5, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, August 5, 1943
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Clip Column KBtowth and AlgfortA beings of Past Week Condensed For Service Men. Clip and Mail in Your Next Letter to the Boys. .Vice President of the United States, Henry Wallace. Visited Al- gbrm friends and with Kossuth County farmers on Frftiay, July 30th, . . . Col. L. W. Ainsworth, 6£ Spirit Lake, after a tour of .American army camps, predicts that Germany will be licked or rriay be licked, in 1943. . . . On July 28th at the Algona Hotel ap-<- peared Iowa War Chest Inc. offic- ' ials, Carl Weeks and Robert Coldwell, of -'Des Moines, and paved the way for the 6th District U.S.O. War Chest scheduled for October. ... Most American Legion Ladies Auxiliary Posts in Kossuth County will sponsor Molly Pitcher Tag Day for August 7th and for the Hale of Bonds and Stamps. . . . Threshing is under way in full foftce. on the farms—town people are getting their first sweet corn and tomatoes' from the gardens, along with digging lots of potatoes. . With coffee rationing past history the Algona coffee gulpers can really smear' in cbfflee and go.back to drinking out of the Saucers. . .. . Recent Boy Scout drive for funds in Kossuth County &iows a total of $2020.50 with Algona giving $1140.75 of th&t amount. .... Staff Sgt. John Hopkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hopkins,'.^ miles northeast of Algona, writes from Africa.-. . . Don" Clapsajddle, son ot Mr. and Mrs*. H. D. Clapsaddlej, is now a cJMet in' the airforce stationed al San AntoniO, Texas. ... Calvin M^Bristow,'son of Mr. arid Mrs. Clyde M. Bristow, Burt, is now a ityper Established 1865 AJLGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1943 Eight Pages VOL. 72-NO. & commissioned officer. Richard Lavrenz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lavfenz, Burt,"is a priso'ner of the Italians and is in a German camp. . j . Three Boy Scouts, Charles Officer, Burt; Donald Nelson, Lone IldCk; Dick Schutter, West Bend, With field executive Elson Fisher, left for a 30-day outing at Philmont Scout Ranch in New Mexico. WISCONSIN HEMP EXPERT EXAMINES KOSSUTH FIELDS Says Many Fields Here Will Yield Close to Four Tons , Per Acre; Very Little to Be Abandoned. Hemp growers in Kosuth will be interested in the check-up on .. Hemp, growth and condition in sieur John Kirk c> fc_ williams - . - MOLLY PITCHER DRIVE WILL BE ON HERE SATURDAY . Local Legion Auxiliary to Sponsor Sale of Molly Pitcher Tags; Will Have Eight Booths On Street. Iowa, including Algona, Will be invaded Saturday. The force will include only women, each eqiup- ped wiht a pitcher. They will not be used to belt you to the ground but they wil be used to hold the change you have and with which you purchase a war savings stamp or stamps. It will be Molly Pitcher day on a big scale. And the lo- cal'' unit of the Legion Auxiliary is'putting on the drive here. The booths will be set up in the main Street all day and evening. house-to-house canvass will A be made by the ladies and it is hoped every citizen in' Algona will be contacted. . 3,000 In Algona It is hoped that at least 3,000 stamp sales will be made in this city. The goal in the state is 800 r 000. -The drive is built up. on the order of the famous Poppy Day, except in this case you are not donating, you are buying, a stamp. In return for your purchase you will be given a red while and blue Molly Pitcher tag, showing that you have done your bit toward making the sales quota. Fifty members of the Algona Legion Auxiliary will take part in the drive here Saturday. Elan to meet one of them and buy your stamps help to make the sales outstanding for your home town. __^ Golfers Will Play Two-Ball Foursome A two-ball foursome will be held at the Country Club Sunday afternoon starting at 3 p. m. Prizes will be given for golf and cards. Dinner will be served at 8 o'clock. The committee in charge includes Messrs, and Mesdames L. E. -Linnan, George Smith, H. J. Cowan, F. E; Saunders, F. E. Kent, D. P. Smith, K. J. Smith, Albert Granzow, William Fuller, Edward DeZellar, Karl Hoffman W. A. this county made by Leo rian- d man, field supervisor for War Hemp : Industries, and formerly '' ' ' of the Atlas Hemp ;'~*sMr. -Har: lay,/in§» ban a dozen fields in''var^ ~'iobs stages of growth. Of > the,12 , fields visited three were classed .as excellent, five above average, two 'below average, one half above and one half below and one recommended to be abandoned. ..,. , , 'Compares Hutchins Field ' , 'When asked to compare the Carl Hutchins hemp field just east of town on McGregor - street with some of the hemp fields'in Wisconsin, Mr. Hartman said, ''You won'V find any better fields in Wisconsin, nor any place else." He judged the Hutchins field would yield close to four tons per i acre: This field will be watched, ' and results published later. Another excellent field inspected was that of Robert Loss, east of Algona. • The tonnage per acre was estimated to be about that of- the ; Hutchins field. Crop Outlook Good I..M. Olson. --K- ftWWHIESIQR ftffl; RUSGtt, 76, AT LOTTS CREf Had Lived In \Yfittemore Corn Purchase Program Defined Due to harvest, shortage of labor, wet weather, etc., corn movement to markets has been slowed up considerably. In accordance with announcement of June 20th by the War Food Administration, producers who sell their corn .between July 1 and August 10 inclusive, will be protected by the Commodity Credit Corporation in the event the ceiling price of corn is Increased. If the farmer commits sale on or before August 10 to local elevator and Is uri- able to deliver then he will be given ample time in which to make delivery beyond Aug. 10. the corn quota which Kossuth has been assigned to sell is something over 1,000,000 bus. Up to Saturday last, there had been bought by elevators a total of 305.821 bushels and' nf this 240,362 bushels had been shipped to markets for war products processing. This indicates that there is much corn yet to be moved out of the county. FOUR PAID FIELD EXECUTIVES NOW FOR PRAIRIE GOLD Officials at Session Saturday Night Provide For the Addition; Four Kossuth Scouts to New Mexico. At the Prairie Gold Area Boy Scout Executive Council Meeting at Walther League on Okoboji last Saturday evening it was unanimously voted to add another boy scout field executive. At present there are only three for the work in 19 counties. Beginning September 1st the area will be served by four paid field executives. Storm Lake Meeting Approval of arrangements to hold a two day "University of Scouting" on Sept. 5th and 6th' at Buena Vista College at Storm Lake was also made. An espec- cially-fine list of talent from the boy scout headquarters will be present. The Storm Lake Chamber of Commerce Has offered to .provide' housing for those who at- Twelve to His Wife's DeaJ^Three Years Since; L-'jrge Funeral '"T^i' 1 Whitterr^-Among those who tendedj'tJie funeral of William Rusch frf76, from here Sunday aftem Luthe .According to Mr. Hartman the outlook for good grades in Kos. suth is very favorable. There paying crop. Where a field i be abandoned it is very like hemp will not reach. a hej 36 inches. Those fields; iv, f ar are surely the exception, ttfre an very few of them. The growers o hemp in this county feel encouraged by virtue of Mr. I"' estimate of hemp crop c -j ditions Birth Announced iff Africa Mrs. Merlyn J. Wejb the former Helen Louise /bhnson; received Saturday they u jy joth issue of the "Africftj stars .and Stripes,;' weekly af my p aper published in Africa. 1^ jt appeared her husband's name/p fc . Merlyn J .Webb, and the,' name an(} Wrth date, of their, fe on, Merle Duane Nin the "Blesj&d Events"' column. I MARKETS No, 2 No. 2 No, 2 30 No. No., • corn, new .:. $1.08% barley >w corn, new " corn, new pats .......... m .91% ,62 •SO •eliow soybeans ...,.., 1,68 $2.78 ....$13.40 .... 12,50 12,10 yearlings .... ........... i2.50i43.&0 , Stock steers •,...^.». V ,-. T }Q.OO 43LOO Vpsl wave* ,.;;.^V~M- 8,004400 -ffct ' -* flax. avy butchers 200-270 . Packuig sows, 270-3dO ,. Packing sow, 360-400 CATTLE 13,00^4.00 JJxtras ........................................ .40 Mediums ..... . ................................. 37 Dirty 8P4 checked eggs ........ .33 C46H CBEAM Sweet ..... „ ....................................... 52c 1 .. ,.Slc held at Immanuel's fi church .at Lotts Creek, r. and Mrs. Herman Mey- er fipd daughter Gertrude, Mr. ai^Mrs, Arthur Heidenwith; Mr. ajjjj' Mrs. Edward Greinert; Mr. .in'd Mrs. John Marte and daughter; Henry -Haag, • Louis Braatz, *Mr. and Mrs. Chris Meyer and son Walter; Mr. and ..Mrs. Richard Potratz; Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Behnke; Mr, and Mrs. George Balgeman; Mr. and 'Mrs, Clarence Johnson; Mrs. W. F. Dau; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schumacher; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Meyer and son Gayle; Mr. and Mrs. August Vaudt; Mr, and Mrs. William Roeber; and Mr. and Mrs. William Lauck. When Mr. and Mrs. Rusch retired from then- farm in the Lotts Creek vicinity they moved to Whittemore and lived here for 12 years until the death of Mrs. Rusch three "years ago. For a time \ he made his home here and for the past two years he had been living with his daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Meyer. tend and the college has giyeri 'use 1 of their facilities If Is iOp,e» tb scoutmasters, committee members and any scouter or cubber. 1 Boys to New Mexico ... .. , For the month of August ; dur local Field Executive, Elson Fischer, has charge of 17 boys from the Prairie Gold Area in attendance at Philmont Camp, Cimarron, New Mexico. Boys in attendance from Kossuth District are Dick Schutter, West Bend; Donald Nelson, Lone Hock; and Chas. Officer, Burt. " It is hoped that after these boys return a District Scout meeting may be scheduled at which the boys will tell of their wonderful experience at Philmont. . Those from here attending the council meeting were Antone Johnson, district chairman; A. E. Laur- ritzen, commissioner, and John Nelson, delegate at large. Scouts Vacation at Walther League Camp The three Algona Boy Scout Troups returned Saturday from Walthe.r League Camp, Okoboji, where they spent a week. All three group? were rated honor troups Frank Jenkinson of Troup 29 was given the award of honored camp 7 er, He was chosen out of a group of 47 boys who were in his cabin for the honor. Pick Strayer was appointed junior staff Officer and was an instructor in archery, About 180 boys, attendee} the camp. T. H. Hojtaes,' .Jr., and $arl Sj>rag W e, two o| t the. Jofal scoutmasters,, mere in, attendance at the camp: flt different times during the weei, ' •- July High With RAW IB the weat t yejrj h» rainfalls N0«e, that in art 69 years only tJaree rainf tor June and July, the rein fall "-'-- 11,35 inched. Jn 1935 it , was f 1807 t was n.87. The nprnwi rajnfjiH is 749 inches. fb& w «^% f .«eor fc: KOSSUTH NEEDS RURAL TEACHERS BY AUGUST 30TH There is a decided ( need for rural school teachers according to County Superintendent A. E. Lauritzen, who states that there are between 10 and 15 county school which are still without a scnooima'am, am. school starts in about three weeks or on August 30. Wages for the teachers are running this year at from $100 to $115 per month, Under the war emergency it has aeen made possible for a person who has once had a rural teaching certificate to make application for a war emergency certificate, which must be signed by the applicant the director , or president of the board of directors of the school t>. be taught and by the county superintendent. The certificate will entitle the teacher to - serve for only One year and she must teach in the school for which she has applied. The certificate is not transferable and will be issued only after every available teacher has been obtained. Blanks may be obtained at the county superintendent's office. A revised state course of study for rural schools has been set up which will be distributed this year amqpg the teachers. The new course provides' for longer periods and more supervised study as well as a combining of classes, Mr. Lauritzen, recently attended . a meeting «f the north central djs- trict. county superintendents' as- VICE PRESIDENT WALLACE VISITS ALGONA FRIDAY Touring State For Farm and Crop Conditions and Check On Problems Now Confronting Farmers. Deeply interested in the problems now confronting the farmer os regards especially live stock production and feeds and his efforts' to increase the food for victory output, Vice President Henry .Wallace is making a tour of the state and contacting the farmer individually, getting information directly from the farmer. He reached Kossuth county last Friday forenoon and slopped in Algona for dinner, the guest oi C. B. Murtagh. While the notice was rather short Mr. Murtagh managed to gather a small group of business, professional men, and farmers and representatives of the AAA to have lunch with the vice president. The group met at the Algona Hotel. Discuss Problems There were no speeches made at the gathering and there was no element of politics entered into during the meeting. Mr. Wallace asked questions and they were answered by those present and the questions all had to do with the sale of brood sows, cattle for slaughter, feed, particularly corn on hand, prospects for increase in corn production, and food croos in general. He expects to make an informal report to interests in the nation's capital which have to do with decisions concerning the nation's bread basket during the war emergency. Honored Guest While the vice president was in the city several hours it is nevertheless a distinctive honor to entertain the country's second highest official. And especially that official also being an Iowa man. Present' at the dinner were Art Murray, Bancroft; Art Schissel, Lakota; Julius Kunz, Wesley; and Larry Brennan, Emmetsburg; GeOrge Hawley, Laurens; Arden McKee, Cresco; Jake More, Des Moines; and C. B .Murtagh, Duke Kinsey, T. C. Hutchinson, Garrst Welhausen, Bob Loss, Roy Brown, Luke Linnan and Chris Reese of Algona. " • Kossuth Scout Executive and Boys Off to N. Mexico and Pfogjem;: discussed by p ?\£ 8, fWSA supervisor of .*W* state department of public instruction. '" ' Fined For On Motorcycles WQ yowtb* from the neighborhood were Arrested day by Constate E/sst " ^ P, L DREMMR, 67, PHONE OPERATOR AT BURT, PASSES Had Served Telephone In Home Town 37 Years; Injury Suffered June 2nd Responsible For Death. Burt—P. L. Dremmel, who had been chief operator of the Burt Telephone Co. for the past 37 years, died at the Kossuth hospital Monday afternoon from an acute heart attack while undergoing an operation. Mr, Dremmel had been confined to his home and bed most of the time for the past tw,o months, suffering from a streptococic infection about the kidney, arising from an injury he received when an 800-lb. telephone pole struck his back on June 2. • Born in Iowa. Peter L. Dremmel was born October 2, 1876, at Harper's Ferry, Iowa.' Here he grew up. He worked for the Standard Telephone company, in that vicinity for several years. On October 2, 1900 at Caledonia, Minn., he was married to Nelle Coats. They made their home . in Caledonia until March 14, 1906, when they came to Burt and he began his work as chief operator of the lo» cal telephone company. FORT DODGE, IA Sixteen northwest Iowa Boy Scouts and two leaders left Thursday for Clmarron, N. M., where they will camp for a month on the Philmont ranch, senior scout center. Shown above is part of group packing preparatory to departure. From left, Joe Weber, Sac City; Hubert Carroll, Fort Dodge; Dick Schutter, West Bend; Field Executive Elson Fischer, Algona, and Alvln Mauer, LeMars. Cut courtesy Des Moines Tribune Survey Shows Kossuth County to Be the Garden Spot of the World According to a survey by the United States Department of Agriculture 25.2 per cent of all the grade A 1 land in the United States is found in Iowa. Think of it, one quarter of all of the nation's area of good land is in this state. These figures were obtained from government agencies by Harry Nolte, local United States weather observer. And Mr. Nolte has delved further into this interesting phase of what Kossuth possesses in the way of grade A 1 land. According to a breakdown of statistics and figures covering land areas in other countries, Kossuth county, because of its size and because ot the large percentage of grade A 1 land it possesses, is without • a doubt the garden spot of the whole world. We Have 498,500 Acres Kossuth county has, according to the 1940 census, 604,212 acres in farm' land. After deducting roadways, building, etc., there is found a total of 498,500 acres of land suitable for cultivation under best soil conservation practices. All of these acres are graded os A 1 productive farm land. Arid thus 'the county, because of its area, becomes the outstanding garden spot of Iowa, and, seemingly, of the world. All of this is something of which Kossuth residents may well be proud. Mrs. Nick Fisch Has Letter Erom Relative , In Axis Prison Camp ,One of the .first prisoners which the Germans took when they invaded -Belgium in May, 1940, was Lieut. Leclere, a brother-in-law o Mrs. Nick Fisch, of Riverdale township. He has been a prisoner in German hands the past three years. He is a veteran of the firs world war and has served in the Belgium army for thirty years. Last week Mrs. Fisch received a letter from him. It was written December 15 and reached here through the Red Cross. He -writes that the morale of the Belgiums eyen jf prisoners, is unbreakable and that they are glad the Americans are coming in to free them of the Nazi yoke. Mrs. Fisch came from Luxembourg- to Kossuth in- 1916, being raised near the city of Trome, one of 'the border sites between Belgium and Luxembourg. The letter was written in French, which she speaks fluently, the language being taught in the Luxembourg schools. RETAILERS SELL Survived by. Three Sons. , Three sons were born to Mr. and Mrs. Dremmel: Paul, of Algona; Floyd, of Aurora, 111.; and Ray, of Burt; all of whom survive .him. \ He is also survived by his wife, by a sister, Mrs. Justine Rosenbach, Scof ield, • Wis., by seven grandchildren,' and several nephews and nieces. Funeral services are to be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the Presbyterian church, with the Rev. Paul Figge conducting the service. Burial will be in the served pn cemetery. Mr Dremmel had *»*4-t *-»* ^»»**«4V* UaU 3C*VC14. V** the town council for a number oi years, He was a member of Kossuth Lodge No. 540 A. F. & A, M,, and also of Kossuth Chapter No, 201, O. E. S.. , Ed Stewart, son of D. M. Stewart and son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Rr F. SHvidge, was recen promoted to the rank of cap at Camp S,wift, Tex. ~ Schwietert Home From Iowa City .Scbwietert, several months he TS&iwietert farm hom? ,„,, Titonka was. destroyed bjf, fire., . returned Friday from w|jere he has spent the past «ev- ENROLLMENT FOR LAMB FEEDING PROJECT NOW ON Enrollment in the Western 4-H Club feeding project to be conducted in Kossuth County, is now under way. All enrollments should be sent in by September 1st, so that arrangements for getting the lambs can be made. , The project gives practical experience in buying, feeding, grading and marketing western lambs, according to William H. St. Clair. The experience will be of help to every young person who expects to farm, he said. Any boy or girl, 10 years of age and who has not reached 21 on June 1, 1944, and who has feed and facilities for 16 market lambs may take part- No member may feed more than two Units, one unit consisting of 16 lambs. Instructions by Ames Feeding and management is according to general instructions by Iowa State College, Extension Service, An Accurate record of feed costs and other items is kept and turned in to the county extension office when the lambs are sold. Good quality high grade western lambs of uniform quality weighing about 65 pounds will be shipped to-d nearby poin^, and buyers •" '*-— A OVER ALL COUNTY While Not All Towns Have Reported Indications Point to Every Kossuth Community Over the Top. According to reports so far received it appears that the Retailers drive for. sale of stamps in July has gone over the top. Algona merchants, with a quota of $5,000, sold $6,458.53 worth of stamps for the month. Swea City reports sales of $159.95 in stamps and they also solo" $3,000 worth of bonds, C. J. Appelquist handled the drive there. From Fenton Wilfred Stoeber reports stamps sold in the amount of $135. C. H. Downs, Titonka, says that $1,032.20 Worth of stamps and bonds were sold in that town. Assuming that the other towns in the county did equally as well, comparatively, then there is no question about the county and towns going over in this retailer's stamp sale drive. RED CROSS SENDS 400 SERVICE KITS TO OVERSEAS MEN Local Man Writes Soldiers Are Well Pleased to Have Kits As They Embark For Overseas Service. I?oiU)r hundred ,khaki colored service kits were packed and sent from the Kossuth County chapter of the Red Cross to headquarters this -week where they will be distributed to all overseas men. These kits, which have proved' very popular with service men, are -given to both the army and the navy and are in the form of aprons, which may be tied around the waist and make them a very convenient item for men while they are washing, shaving^ -or,, pressing. ,, . , - r i contains the follow- Jim Mahoney Selected Section Leader At Tennessee Air Field James E/ Mahoney, S 3/c, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Mahoney, Algona, has been appointed a section leader at the naval air technical training center at Memphis Tenn. He recently reported there for enrollment in a 16-weeks course in aviation radio, following which, he will be promoted to a petty officer rating. As leader he las supervision of 35 of his shipmates. Jim graduated from St. Cecelia Academy in 1942 where he played basketball, baseball and sang in the choir and glee club. ?rior to his enlistment- he was em-r iloyed with the Streeter Amet Company, of Chicago. and pins; cigarettes, Writing paper and envelopes; pencil; razor; blades; small book of fiction, shoe polish with shining cloth; soap in oil-silk bag; playing, cards; greeting cards. Included also in the kit was a personal note of welcome in the form of a mimeographed sheet, showing a farmer, leaning against his tractor in his corn-field and gazing down on his farm—a typical Iowa rural scene. Above the picture are the words, "To Our Fighting Men" while below the illustration are these words, "From the Kossuth County (Iowa) Chanter of the Red Cross—Greetings. From the fertile prairies of Iowa, from farms, homes, business men—greetings through our Kossuth County Red Cross. Our thoughts are ever with you: we are backing you up on the home front—God Luck and God Speed." This personal touch was the idea of the women of the local Red Cross Chapter who thought something in the line of an intimate message would cheer the departing over-sea men. The work was done by T. H. Chris- chilles. Giving this service-kit idea an added local interest was a letter from Technical Sergeant Campbell Humphrey, in a letter to his wife, just received this week after a silence of over a month during which he was crossing to an oversea base, said that these kits were distributed to each man as he boarded a steamer' and the men were all delighted and well pleased with them. It gives women of the Icoal Red Cross Chapter encouragement thafc their efforts have not been in vain and that their labors will be appre- WAR ACTIVITIES GROUP APPOINTED FOR THE DURATION Twenty-five Men From the County Will Constitute Committee to Designate Quotas in Drives. With the appointment of the war activities committee a set-up has been completed in Kossuth which will take over the supervisory work of all war drive activities in the county for the duration. It will be the effort of this committee to unify all drives. In place of having a different one e&ch week or month, there will be but the one and at which time donors will kick in to cover- all of his donations for the year. This is With the exception of the Red Cross which usually has its drive in the spring. The committee has the approval of the officers, of the Iowa War Chest, Inc., which is affiliated with National War Fund. To Establish Office The local group, headed by Alf Kresensky, chairman of' the Kossuth War Chest, arid Ralph Miller, chairman of the war finance committee, is arranging to estabr lish an office here with a secretary employed permanently , in which records of the activities will be kept, a record of every Citizen in the county, alphabetically filed. All business of the committee will be transacted through the office. First Meeting -Monday The first meeting of ,£he war activities committee wiir be held at the Algona Hotel Monday night at 8 o'clock.- At this meeting various •sub-committees will be appointed, budgets will be set up, expenses will be -computed, and- preparations will be' made for the first drive of the Iowa War Chest, ^and committeemen will be instructed as to the part .they will take in future..war-'.activities. It is-the purpose of. the committee to . so conduct the October drive that; in each community the work may be completed in one -day. ' For the Duration The -war activities committee has bBen' appointed to serve for the; duration. This- ! too, will be' of great hejp in keeping the activities of war bond, stamp and kindred war driyes unified at I all times. Then, "too, each member of the committee, will have, at ..'his , .. .lambs. Further rr . . k . ., ,„-. about the western lamb (feeding project can be obtained the county extension office. _ , fc r^-^ Did YQ« Lose Yam? Auto Ta* Stamp? *^7^W i weeks receiving ineqfcil »*-1 fflung wrt M*U»M <* tM§ office. — " • " - • • • • That gfatimn cost someone IS. It ^p*^BT W^fl(RW" Y^T!« apf WfW "f* * Tf- WJBP VI was broufhi in bar j Kosr HuuelL w ^B* ^r* "ji^inpif ygf oc» ^/apyp. JPT4*U •u-T-ffKt The owner «if the ffcmp may He and Mrs. been st Iowa present si§; PQULTBY 4, Ibs ......................... 82c Slood Donors May Get Certificate* Those who donated of their blood lor plasma June 29th may nOw get the certificates for , the donation by.calling at the former States Cafe building, according to Mrs. Ted Larson, who had charge *>f the blood donations. The building is open daily from 1 to 5 p. m. Durwood Baker Broadcast* Over WOl Durwood Baker, who is a 'seiv« ior veterinary student at' }owj| State fcoJUege, and another as? l>widc»st pver WOl Tuesday ^heltubjeft «Jowa State Q^, goes to TSfif-'' They told jhow . young men taking veterinary niedieine are preparing selves Igf wffiri m tt^« lorcef.' Jhjrwoft'a jJKQtbgr . UsjSung ^ no? realize til anrfgai,inOT^p$ r was the Re fftd faotber na ngglctnnta this ™* J W^t-i^Jiy ill w -_^a elated by all the army and navy servicemen who receive this useful and practical gift. Civil Air Patrol Discussed at Rotary Members of the local Civil Air Patrol were guest speakers at the Monday meeting of Rotary. Present were Dennis Pratt, Dr. W. D Andrews, Lloyd Gerber, Milford PJatt, flyers, and Miss Jean Kinsey, observer, Two members of the Fort Dodge group, Lieut. A. Gustafson and Lieut. L. Kirkberg, were also guests, arid spoke concerning the activities of the Patrol. The official title of, the patrol is n.qw Army Air Cprps Auxiliary, the flyers and their equipment 'M feeetr ,tak§n. pwr b.^, and , . under the jurisdictiop olj&e army,"The corps now, h.a§' some 500 numbers patrolling the easf ' west coasts serving with con-, and patroling for submarines. drance, is accomplished. And; 4ooJ when-a contact is made the second time ',with donors or purchaser, as the case may be, there is a' better> understanding 'and naturally- a better co-operation is receive^. But.at that the waiyac- tivities, committee has a job ahead of it, and it is the intention ', at the membership to see that; : that job is taken care of. The Committee The war activities committee appointed and which has the rec-< pmmendations of. the state officers is made up of the following: Bestenlehner, .Whittemore,, the* Farmers State ••Bank;-Alex. Bonnstetter,. West iBerid, -farmer; Wm. Boyken, Titonka,. Titonka Savings Bank; G. S. Buchanan, Lu Verne, farmer; W. E. Carlson,. Swea City, State Bank of Leyard; H; R. Cowan, Algona, president' Algona Federal Savings and Loan Association; N. L. Cotton, Lone Rock, Lone Rock Bank; M.J H. Falfcen- hainer, Algona, Insurance and chairman ; Red Cross; Howard . is agreed that this . . « activities oi this practical _ civilian organisation has been inetriunentai in curtailing the 1 ' off French, Titonka, lumber; John Hutchinson, Wesley,' Exchange State Bank; T. C. Hutchison, Algona, attorney and state representative. Farm Bureau President Wayne Keith Algona, farmer and Farm Bureau president;" A. W, Kennedy, Bancroft,- merchant and banker; Fred • E.- Kent, Algona, automobiles and chairman of Civilian Defense; A. E. Kresensky, Algona,/ merchant and chair-' man Iowa War : Chest; Julius Kunz, Wesley, grain and real estate; W. E, Ley, Lakota automobiles and farming; Robert LOSS, Algona, farmer and chairman of AAA; R. H, Miller, Algona, bank, ing and chairman War finance committee; C.'B. Murtagh, Security State Sank; W, A. Murray, Bancroft, grain, live stock and farming; J. A. Nelson, Lu Verne! Farmers State Bankj H. E. Bach- ut, Biirt, Burt Savings 'Bank; J, A, G, Smith, Fe,nton, First Trust and Savings Bank} Wm. Wiemer, Ledyard, State Bank of Ledyard. Harry Greenberg Made Ut Lieutenant Harry Gyeenberg, eon ol : , and M ra ' Joe ~ ly

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