The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 12, 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, August 12, 1943
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Service Men Kosauth and Algona Doings of •*wlt Week Condehsed For Service Men. Cllji and Mall in Your Next Letter to the Boys. Merle R. Eggleston, now stationed at Norfolk, Va., home this week on furlough with Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Eggleston, LuVerne. . . . Lyle R. Anderson, son of Mr. •and Mrs. O. A. Anderson, Algona, promoted to .sergeant arid now sta- , tlorted in HaWaai area Cor"p- 'oral Lewis Priester now on f lough with parents at Whittemore, stationed at Washington, D. C. . . . Corporal Jesse F. Rey,, nolds sends us a new change of address which has an APO number. . . . Ruth Payne, second lieutenant nursing' service station ot Waycross Georgia, visiting par- •ents; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Payne, 'Algona. . . .Returning soldiers woh't this time be content to be • 'apple-sellers or with applesauce. They'll demand jobs. . . . The Algona Retailers sale of war stamps '•• has been successful and has helped bring out many partly filled stamp albums which eventually will buy bonds for future savings. . . . How many things we are finding we can do without. . . . Standard Red Cross food i parcels are provided weekly for each captured American in the European area, in addition to the regular prison diet. . . . Our Kossuth County Chapter of the American Red Cross has recently made up 400 khaki colored service kits. These kits are very popular with service men and are •tor all service men leaving for Hfector Knary, of LuVerne, Motorcycle M, P. In England ;**erseas duty. . . . Much Credit is *nue local Civil Air Patrol mem- jbers, heade'd by Dennis Pratt, "TMaurice Bartholomew,' Dr. W.- D, Andrews. Many hours of time, labor and money is given in keeping the Algona Airport up to regulations. Merle Duane, Webb, son born to Pfc. and Mrs. Merlyn Webb made the" birth announcements in the weekly issue of the African Sfars and Stripes. . . The Gamble Store is displaying 22 model planes. Ship models are 1-72 actual size. Planes like these are used in our U. S. training schools and camps. . . . E. L. C. White, head of the Clay county war chest association met with and helped- organize the Kossuth county. war activities committee on Monday evening at Hotel Algona. '.; JQHNSPONGBERG WRITES FROM ITALY Harry • Spongberg, Algona city mail man, has lately received a card and short letter from his sOn, John, who has been in an Italian prison carnp since last 'December. The letter dated last December .4 eight months ago, has When Hector'Knary, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Knary, LuVerne, joined up with Uncle Sam in April of 1942 he only trained in this country four months and he was then sent .to England and has been there ever since. He is now serving as . a motorcycle military police and only recently he served as escort to Bob Hope, Francis Langford and Jack Terry, when these famous actors were entertaining our boys in the English camps. He has also escorted two" of the highest generals while there and he says that is a job which keeps him on the go. He recently met a lieutenant from Des Moines as well as one from Clear Lake, in fact there are many lowans over there today. Hector was born and raised in LuVerne and is a graduate of the class of '29. MRS. HOUGH ASKS CITY $1925 FOR ANKLE INJURY One Of Two New Cases Is That of Ruby Arrowood Asking For Divorce From Burton Arrowood. Two new cases have been filed in the office of Clerk of Court Helen White during the past few days. In one case Mrs. Mary Hough is bringing suit against the city of Algona in the total sum of $1925 for injuries sustained, loss of time for herself and husband, pain suffered and doctor bills incurred r,s the result of a broken ankle which she suffered on March 22 of this year. In her petition she claims that the city was negligent in that it had allowed the soapstone slab sidewalk in front of the Earl Griffith home on North Thorington street to become out of repair until there was a depression where two slabs came together with one being one and one-half inches lower than the other. She claims in her petition that the depression was filled with water and slush at the .time' of her accident and was not visible when she stepped into it and fell,', breaking- two bones in her left-leg above the ankle and tearing the ligaments in the same ankle and leg. Asks Divorce In another petition filed, Mrs. 20 BOYS LEAVE TO JOIN FORCES The following enlisted reservists returned to Camp Dodge this morning for active duty in the army: Algona — Verle F. Fraser, James Mark Fosnaugh, James Oliver Kenefick, Stanley H. Muckey, Bruce D. Sandberg. Wesley—Eldon George Attig. Lakota—Albert Borma, Jr. Ledyard—Howard.John Dyer. Bancroft — Kenneth Jamss Mulligan. Swea City—Albert H. Paulsen. Lone Rock—Ivan R. Schmidr. Transferred — Fort Dodge, Robert Cornell Knudson, Hot Springs, S. D., Richard W. Batt. Those who have already reported for active duty in the navy are: Algona—Floyd Fay Minard, Robert Paul Laing, Max Lutz Carter, George E. Bahr. Titonka—Merle Korte. Fenton—Leslie Voigt. Lakota—Erwin R. Weaver. Knitting Rooms to Be Open Only On Tuesday and Friday The Red Cross knitting rooms over the Iowa State Bank will be open only Tuesday and Friday af- .ernoons beginning next week, mless some emergency arises. The hours will 'be from 2 until p. m. The ladies will be glad to have donations of bits of different colored yarns in any amounts. The yarn will be used to make blocks for afghans for hospitalized service men. •.'•.-' V . .tre Red toilet articles, ;, lysolj iodine, :e ovaltine, milk, ;y Corned beef, - choco- ' ./'/'Send, me a little news. ,"/ '> to all. Did you hear •a the war department? ,'ill be permitted ^to write you weekly. Don't worry, 'ou can't gain ; anything by it. Haven't, heard from you since September 20 and its just three weeks before Christmas. Let's pray for the war to be over soon. Well, dad, I shall close for now- Can't help you with the .. Christmas mail this year. John." The card is dated March 23 and says. ' . "Dear Dad: Been six months going on seven since I have heard from you. Your last letter was dated Sept. 20, *»*•• 1942. I am feeling fine. Always, John." For some reason it seems that the father's letters, written twice a month; have not reached John, who by this time may have been removed to a German prison. Lavon Gerdes of Wesley Enlists in Waves; Awaits Call Wesley—Lavon GJerdes, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ihno Gerdes, has enlisted in the Waves' and is awaiting her call to officers training. She graduated from the college at the University of Minnesota last spring. Last week she was .bridesmaid for a schoolmate at Two Harbors, Minn. L. Lease Named , .strict Commander merican Legion Wesley—L.. L. Lease attended the State Legion convention at Des .Moines from Sunday till Wednesday, where he was installed as eighth district commander. The local Legion post had a membership of 31 for 1944 at the last report on Monday. War Victory • B?'^'** Hemp Notes (By Kinsey & Elston, Mgrs.) MARKETS No,J2 white com, new ....,...$1.08% No. 2 yellow corn, new ,92 No, Z mixed corn, new 30 lb. white oats No. 3 barley ......... ..62 2 yellow soybeans ............ 1,6« flax 8.77 HOGS ' Heavy butchers 20Q.27Q ........ |i3.po ^^ £8 "— 12.90 18.75 The first swath cutting around the hemp field will be the hardest. So let us again stress the necessity of a .good clean border, Where hemp was not drilled i'i you are likely to find tall, thick, straggly stalks of hemp around in the border of the fields. These coarse, stalks should be cut and burned with other refuse cleaned from the border while the other crops and weeds are still green, so as to eliminate fire damage. Fire being the worst enemy to the hemp industry the greatest care in prevention of fires will be taken in all steps of handling and processing' the hemp. Matches carried in the pocket or in any other way by employes will be will be against mill rules. Disregard for rules governing fire prevention will result in dismissal. One hemp area in Illinois that was 'inspected by Leo Hartman supervisor, had not received rain for jifty-three Bays and a good even' average hemp crop has resulted. With this information as to the amount of moisture needed to raise good hemp it easy to understand one reason why we have some short and uneven hemp in this area—too much rain. ' Names of growers who have excellent fields of hemp will be listed in this column for comparison as inspections are made. Excellent fields inspected the past few days are those of Carl Hutch- Ruby Caroline Arrowood is asking a divorce from Burton Ralph Arrowood on the grounds of habitual drunkenness. The couple was married in Emmetsburg February 6, 1932, and has since lived in Algona. There are two children, Jacquiline 9 and Roland 8, of whom the mother -asks custody. She also asks for alimony in the amount of $100 per month for herself and the two children. RITES FOR MRS. MARY RUNCHEY HELD WEDNESDAY Fall Three Months Since ' Proves Fatal to Algona Woman, 84; Services Held Frem M. E. Church. Mrs. Mary Runchey, 84, died early Tuesday morning,, August 10, jSt the Kossuth hospital.lwher<Mhe had been a patient for;three months following a fall-at her homeVi May 11 in which she fractured lieSthip. Until the time of her Accident Mrs. Runchey had lived by h'erself in her home on Woo^ter street and done her own housework; enjoying unusually good health for one of her years. Mrs. Runchey was born Mary Abigail Holdren, daughter of Math-j ias and Elizabeth Holdren. H«r birth took place in Lee county, Illinois, on October 28, 1858. She was united in marriage to George A. Runchey on November 21, 1876 dt Compton, Illinois. About 25 years later, or in 1901, she and her husband moved to a farm in Riverdale township where mey lived until 1914 when Mr. Runchey passed away. Mrs. Runchey then moved to Algona which has since been her home. She is survived by three sons, Robert of Algona, William of West Bend, and Ellis, former Algona grocer, now of Diamond, Mo. A fourth son, Jesse, di^d in infancy. Also surviving are seven grandchildren and four great grandchildren, as well as a brother, Charles Holdren, and two sisters, Mrs. Clara Fairchilds and Mrs. Lilian Short, all'of Compton, Illinois. Mrs. Runchey was a member of the Methodist church and even in her later years participated actively in its affairs. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon from the Methodist church with Rev. N. A. Price officiating. The remains will be taken to the Brooklyn Cemetry at Compton, Illinois, where Mr. Runchey was buried. Pallbearers for the service were W. A. Foster, A. A. Bishop, E. R. Rising, D. L. Leffert, H. E. Morgan and E. C. Potter. Out of town relatives attending were Z. T. Holdren, a brother, and Ada Bean of Clear Lake, who is a cousin. COURT ACTS ON DIVORCE. DRUNKEN DRIVING CHARGE Mrs. Bertha Michel Wins Divorce; Judge. Assesses Cabellero $300 But Suspends $100. Court was in session Tuesday with Judge G. W. Stillman presiding. During the day he granted a divorce to Mrs. Bertha Michel from Archie Michel on the grounds of desertion. A private property settlement was made. Mr. Michel was at'one time city engineer here but is now serving as a major in the army. Drunken Driving Charge In another case which came up for hearing Judge Stillman fined Cleofas Caballero $300 and costs for operating a motor vehicle upon the public highways while undar the influence of liquor. Suspension of $100 of the fine was made during good behavior and Caballero ' was.' paroled to Mrs. Bert Westeott ;bf Ledyard. Upon failure to .pay the fine, it is ordered by'the court that Caballero ,:be cbmniitted to -the ^comity vjaij'tfor- BO' days." And it was further'or- aere'd; that his license to operate a motor'vehicle be suspended for a period of 60 days. Appeal bond was fixed at $500. WAR ACTIVITIES GROUP MEETS TO MAKE NEW PLANS Additional Committees Appointed to Establish the County Quotas In Coming War Finance Drives. The executive committee of the recently organized War Activities Group met Monday evening to hear E. L. C. White, former Spencer newspaper man, discuss the war activities offices set-up in Clay county. Mr. White is devoting his full time to organization work of this kind and was here to assist with any of the local problems. In Charge For Duration The executive committee will have in charge ail war activities for the duration. A permanent office will be set up to keep records for the entire county. A. E. Kresensky was appointed temporary chairman for the Kossuth War Chest drive which will take place in October. He will soon announce the chairmen for each township in the county. Ralph Miller will have charge of the War Finance, which will be the selling of war bonds and stamps., He, too, will shortly announce his township chairmen. In both groups the township chairmen will have authority to organize their own townships and make their own appointments. •• Budget and Auditing Each of the two chairmen announced a budget and auditing committee to establish township quotas. Mr. Kresensky's War Chest Committee includes G. D. Shumway, M. H. Falkenhainer and C. A. Phillips. Mr. Miller's War Finance Committee includes H. E. Gilmore, E. A. Schemel, Robert Loss and Leo Immerfall. These two committees will set the quotas for the various townships, as soon as'it is learned what amount is expected from the county as a whole. Vice President Wallace Visits With Kossuth County Farmers Reading left to right: Lawrence lace, interviewed farmers in Kos- Emmetsburg, AAAjsuth county concerning agricul- Palo Alto county; tural conditions, particularly the D. Brennan, chairman of Vice President Henry A. Wallace; C. B. Murtagh, Algona. A visitor in Algona Monday of last week, the vice president of the United States, Henry A. Wai- livestock problems. This picture was taken following a dinner at the Hotel Algona just before Mr. Wallace left for Britt where he continued interviews with Hancock county farmers. lllRS,J.W. SAXTON, DIES IN FAIRMONT Swea City—Mrs. J. W. Saxton, 57, who died July 30^at Fairmont, was buried in Harrison ..cemetery August 1 following funeral ser- most case s the exchange will take vices at the Methodist church, in Place in the center school of the *C^<-.•!«_« n _i. H/T__ rt i T»' *> _ I fTMirfie1*iii"» •?•»»«»vi O tf\ A *% »% H/T^n RURAL SCHOOLS OPEN AUGUST 30. NEED TEACHERS Book Exchanges To Be Set Up In Townships; Parents -Asked to ; Get Correct Books. 'Kossuth county rural . schools will open Monday, August 30, according to anonuncement made by County Superintendent A. E. Lauritzen. The first morning will be spent giving the pupils their text book needs, arranging seating and other preliminary work, Monday afternoon the following township boards of education have requested that a second hand book exchange be set up for the convenience of parents and pupils to buy and sell used books. In TWIN DAUGHTERS BORN, LIVE ONLY DAY. RITES SUNDAY Father, Robert Mellville, Is Sergeant in North Africa. Mother Resides With Her Parents at Burt. Burt—Tw.in daughters were born Saturday afternoon to Sgt. and Mrs. Robert Melville at the Kossuth hospital in Algona. The babies lived only a few hours. One died late Saturday evening and the other early Sunday morning. They were named Elizabeth and Christine. They were buried in the Algona cemetery at seven o'clock Sunday evening, the Rev. Perry O. Hanson Jr. conducting a short service at the grave. Sgt. Melville, father of the babies, is somewhere in North Africa. Mrs. Melville is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. J. F. Vogel, with whom she has been living this summer. Fairmont. Mrs. Saxton was Ve'i Merrill, daughter of the late .Mr. and Mrs. Don Merrill, of north Seneca township, and was married to Jay Saxton in' 1912. The husband survives, together with three children, Marie Saxton Linke, of Davenport, and Lyle and Neil, of Fairmont. There are two grandchildren. Mrs. Andrew Berg, Swea City, is a sister-in-law and Sheldon Merrill, of Seneca township, is a brother. The Saxtons spent most-'of their married life farming in northwest Kossuth. " For a brief period they lived at Wilmar, Minnesota, but for the past seven years they had occupied a farm just east of Fairmont ~" '.. ins, Robert Loss, Carl Swanson, Joseph E. Ejbert, M. L- Steussy, Paul*Phillips, John Hoppe, Hollis Benschoter, Clifton Benschoter, Ray A 1 . Ha4sen; George Merkel three-.fourths; Lewis Merkel and J * _* would flu* town « *- flans for a • _ .*„ a 1 * « made ... ^ war jn on the mgr T Dirty and checked eggs •>, ?5 Sweet No. 1 No. 2 CASH ....52c ^ -- ^- ot Wesley, has « beam#u}*t*ble cloth made by herself an4 parents from hemp SW'te grown ,a»4 processed qa thfiw fwra. In tbe 014 wheh she was a child.. Rope made from hemp must be had 'for- oup fi&lnji nieB to Swea City Votes to Erect Roll of Honor J Swea City—Members of the city council voted unanimously last week in favor pf erecting a community honor roll board at some selected location in the business, district, A proposal sponsored by the Viking club was put before the council but was voted down. The measure called, for ereption ot & scenic board with neon lights, to cost around $30Q. and to. be set up in Reyjnqjds —i. mui_ prp j ect( 4 | apprpved; he,en financed from fund surplus. Phyllis Parsons to , Wyoming University ; Phyllis Parsons has resigned her position as secretary in the Linnan & Lynch law office, effective A'l from 2 to 4 p. m., Mon- August 30. Persons having books to sell or purchase may attend" any one of these exchanges. Parents are requested not to ask teachers to buy or sell their books'for them as the load of setting up an account system is too great for a teacher already very busy with opening of school activities. Townships.. where book ex- -chahges have been established by board action are >as follows: Garfield, Lotts Creek, Cresco, Eagle, Buffalo Rural Ind. No. a, Fenton, Buffalo Ind. No. 7,'Greenwood, Hebron, Lincoln, Ledyard, Springfield, Wesley, Union, Plum Creek. In order to avoid errors in purchasing text books, parents are urged not to purchase text books until they have secured the Monday gust 24, and September 1 will with leave abou Delia Frank tevoreC by for Laramie, Wyoming, where plans to attend the University o Wyoming. Delia will teach^hyg leal education; at the University as she has the past few years with the exception of last year.' Fideli Otis, of Wesley, and Ruth Yqung- wirth, of Whittemore. are takinj, Phyllis' place at the law office, County Warrant Considered Curiosity "Jim" Sheridan, Bancroft's genial pioneer business man, who sells real estate and insurance, was an AJgpna visitor Monday and Was showing -his friends a warrant isued to him by Kossuth county for insurance premium. check wasJtor $1,72 and was ered, mpre pr less qt a cuvi- from the fact that^jn Miedkes to Move vice, an<| is jO«t W necessary as bullets. Buy stamps and war bonds, to _, Mr, «n4 Mrs. Ralph Miedk^ and young son, Pfijej?, expect to, moye back to Algpna about September 1 or as soon. 94 a tousj pan be fpund. formerly who >f th|t .was Hotel, is to tar 9 trayeHif . fftuSfbf'&in^^ *beek feaj^-jpd-hui* ojj ,$ —" J of his office in Bancroft. Roses Bloom Again Algona rose fanciers are appre 7 some, of these , reins whether anyone else is or sjotottve fw to Ib* ..................... ...28c Haas, un4er 4 Its. ...-' ............... .20c the Mrs. have planned to Their roses are bleomiog again as we receipt of two bs ooe frojo Mr. ao4 feld, and one Grefson. The pto list .from the teachers morning, August 30. * There is still a shortage of rural teachers, a recent survey revealing.,that ten or fifteen are needed. Teachers who have had a certificate at one time may secure a war. emergency certificate by contacting the county superintendent's office. The teacher must teach in the school for which the certificate was secured and must therefore have her application signed by the director or president of the board, herself and the county superintendent. ^n- all county rural teachers meeting preliminary to the opening of school will be held at the county court room, Algona, on Friday, August 27, 8:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. At this meeting there will be an explanation of the text books, to be used, necessary supplies will be issued and in- Stnfctions given the teachers concerning the use of the new Iowa State Bourse' of Study. FORMER ALfiONAN DffiS AT CURLEW Mrs. H. B. Ward, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joel Taylor, pioneer settlers of Kossuth county, died at her home in Curlew, Iowa, last Friday at the age of 64. Mrs. Ward leaves her husband and four children, Clifford, of Des Moines; Harold, Emmetsburg; Mrs. Clarence Johnson and Joel of Curlew. Funeral services were held at Curlew at the Methodist church Wednesday and were attended by Mrs. Ward's brother, Ed Taylor, and his wife and daughters, Mrs. Lewis .Buhr and Mrs. Merle Webster, also another daughter, Mrs. W. B. Rae of Mason City. Charlie Taylor, recently deceased, well known Algona business man, was also a brother of Mrs. -Ward. She had been ailing for several months but her death was unexpected. Loyola O'Brien Is Now a Sergeant Word has been received from Loyola O'Brien, who is stationed at Kiska, Alaska, that he has been made a sergeant. Loyola is a brother of Tim O'Brien, local police officer. His wife is the former Marie Bahling, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bahling, of Burt. They have a little daughter, Judith, who is grandparents while Molly Pitcher Day Nets $6501 Sales In Drive at Wesley Wesley—Molly Pitcher day was observed in Wesley Saturday by the sale of $6501.75 worth of U. S. stamps and bonds, $6325 for bonds and $176.75 for stamps. The drive was sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary with Mrs. Edna Flom as chairman. Members who sold were Mrs. Myrtle Kouba, Mrs. Edna Flom, Mrs. Joe Meurer, Ruth Mary Edno Flom, Ruth Mary Bauer, Mrs. L. L. Lease, and Mrs. Helen Johnson. 'GLADS'WILL BE EXHIBITED IN STORES AUG. 14-15 Display Keeps Algona Glad Association Qualified to Entertain State Show ot Later Date. Algona's business district Will be arrayed with gladiolus Saturday and Sunday when the Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the Algona Gladiolus Association places the blooms on exhibit' in the display windows of the business houses up and down .the street. Help For Arrangements Saturday morning women and Boy Scouts will be on the streets to help arrange the flowers in the windows. This means of display is being used this year to keep the association active and qualify it to again entertain the state gladiolus show here as it did two years .ago. Local men . who are active in the Algpna association and in charge of arrangements for the display Saturday and Sunday -are W. W. Gillespie, F. A. Bunting, John S,ch|nimel, A. W. Behr'ends and W. A. Fpster. First Prize Awards Prizes in war savings stamps are being donated by the business houses in whose establish-. ments the glads are shown. The prizes will be one dollar in war savings stamps or one dollar's worth of merchandise. Only first prizes are offered. Each store has been assigned a certain glad or glad arrangement for his window. Roepke Funeral Is Friday, August 13, at Methodist Church When the ice man called at the lome of Geo. Roepke in the Third .Yard last Monday evening • he 'ound the body of Mr. Roepke "ying dead on .the enclosed porch. -oronor Bourne, after an examination, pronounced that death came from heart disease and said apparently death had -vcome early -^Monday, ;*No. inquest ' was held. Mrs, Roepke was visitine Minnesota, leaving alone in the house. MRS. GINGRICH DIES AT HER HOME Mrs. Addie. Gingrich, beloved pioneer Jady of Kossuth county, was found dead at her home in Algona last' Friday morning by her neighbor, Mrs. Ernest Thiel, She had been living alone since the death of her husband eight years ago, and lately "had been Jn more or less poor health. Only last week she had visited at the home pf her. son, Loyal, in Lakota and was not .f.eeling well, but it was not thought to be anything serious. Mr?. Gingrich was 78 years old, arid ; was born Djecemi V\A*» Q . 1O ft A., 'i.4/ T ;«T>~'_1.'« .*-* * i__ir;l» i .. _. »* Jauhgter in icr husband . Mr. Roepke, who was 68 years of age had served as assistant sexton at Riverview cemetery for some time. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 at thp Methodist church with the Rev N. A. Price officiating. Interment will be in Riverview with the Masonic grave service conductec by the Livermore lodge. Don't Delay APO Air Mail Letters ,The post office department sires to inform the public APO mail going by airmail quires six cents for each ounqe or fraction thereof when going to the following postoffices: New York City, Miami, Florida, New Orleans, La., San Francisco, that re- half California, Seattle, Presque Isle, Me. Wash., and The mail is 5«rgicaJ Qrewing Room* |b with her her mother is putting in hours for her Iowa beauty license. She has a California license, and as soon as she obtains her Iowa license will operate a shop in Fort Dodge which she has leased. Her sister-in-law, Mrs. Merwyn Bahling, and son Eugene, age 11 months, and her own little daughter will join her there and they will make their home together. Mrs. Merwyn Bahling is at present making her home in Lohrville. Merwyn is a civilian mechanic for the Lockheed Company in Belfast, Ireland. War Plant Workers Visit at Swea City Swea City—Mrs. Monford PeU erson's sister, Mrs. Mons Olson and her husband were expected to arrive Sunday from San Piego for .ft two week's vacation. The Olsons, who are employed in a war plant, made the trip by train. They expect to spend part of then; time here and with bis parents at Lake Mills, and the re- delayed for some time if the proper amount of postage is-not affixed because the writer must be notified or the letter returned for the additional postage. Ordinary air mail requires only six cents per ounce, but the APO air mail to the place mentioned must carry postage at the rate of six cents for each half ounce. . Gingrich at Vinton, April 7, i 1886, and- in 1889 they came to Kossuth county w/here they farmed till 1920, when 'they retired and moved to Algona. Three sons were born, Clark, Rawleigh and Loyal. Clark died in 1909, Rawleigh lives on the Gingrich homestead near Lakota, and Loyal lives on a farm in the same neighborhood.' "'••'. Funeral, services were held at the Algona Methodist church in Algona Sunday, with Rev. Priced in charge and the remains were taken to. X,akota for burial in the' family lot. . ; • . Resigns As National Tea Store Manager Mrs. Ray Aldersoh resigned her position as manager-of the National .Tea Store last week and left Monday with , her ' husband for Kentucky where the latter is stationed at Ca,mp Knox. Sgt. Alderson'-had bee,n here/ on a', short lurlough. Sherwood Potter, of „ Tort Dodge, employed in 'the Na- lonal Super-Market there, is act- », ng a.s temporary manager.. Mrs, Potter and little daughter are also here visiting with-her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ; Hugh Raney, and Sherwood's mother, Mrs. Pearl Potter. Van Ness, Attorney, Celebrates Two Score Years in Kossuth Law Temple .-•— •• •— — -~ * " ^. "fjfi —w "*"*;'•*, ~" he ne*t meeting will be held '™M»v August Ifth, The' ' the HeJ Cross wish :t lw^lPr the which were kin winter and spring. Fined For Druuke«ness J. B. Scbiltz, of Swea'City, was irrested charged iwfth drunken^, madncser with her parents, — J Wte. Albert Kressin, at Wts *. Mrs, Qlson is the /ormer ,b,u$» Kressin »n4 -was, -primary teaeherat. Fenton and LMe MUia before her marriage few ago. Another sjster, Mrs, - Ohm, her husband, and 9 Katberine, all of WaU were to come Sunday to .tft&te vacation visiting wsJ* at VSriqiis places ui Kos* The Ohms formerly lived E. J. Van Ness, president of the Kossuth County Bar Association and dean of the Algona attorneys, last Thursday observed the 40th anniversary of the day he first put put his shingle to practice law in Kdssuth'county. In observance of the occasion he and his daughter, Katherine, entertained at dinner five men who have been friends of his since he first sta'rt- his practice in Whittemore. The guests were Dr. J. W. McCreery, of Whittemore and Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer, C. B. Murtagh, H. E. Hist and Paul Wille, of Algona. Practiced at Whittemore When Mr. Van Ness started bis practice at Whittemore he ; had a partner in Algona by'the name of Chas. Cotant, but the partnership lastexj only a few years. In MarjSh, 1011. ''Van" mfaaat *n Aln»n« «~ 19M, "Vaii to Algona to , ,. of North Texas, came " a? on § f • risft his pajsote,' preside as county attorney and eerve4 in that capacity until 1915.' Nine years later he -*w«sr again elected-to that'office- $nd served WBftl the end, Ctf J92fl: ' 'After, mm- toflk. into paTtnersi^'c TOUJ, who was ft'wwswf «rw« ffrra Maw «v? year? ago. whejj he was eteet«l to, fh* judgesj^ in this, the fourteenth j^ScM r djS Brunaon IB , »"«W'Ty'^r ^v ~9k Mr, Van Ness has four children. Robert, the oldest,, is a. major in the army and' is stationed in Washington, D. C,, where his „, wife and children are with him, ,*| Katherine, the only daughter, is to teach in the Algona schools, beginning this fall. She recently built a home on South Harlans street where she and her , father live. She holds on M. A, 'degree, and taught'for several years m Des'Moines, John is employed by a large va|ve grinding cencem m LOS, Angejes, is married, and has one child, a eon, whp is after his grandfather. Rodney, the youngest, is Jan so* countant, living in San AutonlOi Texas. He and his wife have children. Ajv<tbei-"- Pai *S ' to u *&**&<$#£. -r- r™ on the observance Jf W« aMyw* sary. Mrs. her New, «?» #|?«8 iv>f*

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