The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 19, 1943 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 19, 1943
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ff ft 6 "** flftKfrttM. Stoteas; Algottft, ti»*ife August itf, BLOOD POISONING FATAL TO FORMER FENTON RESIDENT Fenton—Mr. and Mrs. John Menz received a telegram Sunday morning from Rapid City, S. D., stating that Mrs. Menz's nephew, Roland Hayenga, 46, had passed away Saturday night from blood poisoning caused by a blister. Roland is the son of the late Rudolph and Mrs. Hayenga, the latter now living at Owalonna, Minn. The Haycngns left here many years ago. Roland is also a nephew of the Peter Hayengns, William and Art Voigt and Mrs Carrie Voigt all of Fenton an'j vicinity. He is survived by his wife and five children, and ;i sister, Vcra, and his mother, of Owalonna. Funeral services will be conducted Tuesday afternoon at Rapid City with burial there. SHOWER FOR CLARENCE BERKLANDS; 85 GUESTS Sgt. and Mrs. Clarence Berkland, of Topeka, Kansas, were honored at a shower Friday eve- ning at the parental Andrew Berkland home. Various games were played and a social hour fo lowed. Guests Included 85 re atives of the newly-weds. Th Berklands came here lost wee Wednesday for a week's visit wit relatives before going to Topek where they plan to make thi home. Ellen Sears, of Chicago, spen all last week here visiting he friend, Mrs. Forrest Hanifan. Shirley Gill is visiting at tn home of her uncle and aunt, Mi and Mrs. Joe Currans, Ruthven. .-Mr. and Mrs. Marcus McCusku ind Jean and Mary Catherine visited Sunday evening at the A : I. Krause home. Miss Helen Ford and Jean anc Wary Catherine McCusker, of Whittemore, visited at the A. II trause home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Denker, of ..ester, cume on Saturday night nd visited until Sunday evening at the parental W. J. Weisbrod home. Supt. and Mrs. V. J. Tatum and Carol Sue left Saturday for Nora Springs and Waterloo where they will visit at the parental W. IT. Tatum and George Moothart homes respectively. A COLLEGE OF EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITIES Courses offered in LIBERAL ARTS TEACHER TRAINING ENGINEERING BUSINESS TRAINING • Waldorf is an accredited junior college which has served the state, the community, and the church for more than forty years in the field of Christian Education o IF YOU ARE HARD OF HEARING You Should Investigate The New . WESTERN ELECTRIC AUDI-PHONE That wonderful hearing aid developed by Bell Telephone Laboratories World Leaders in Hearing Aid Research Use the Coupon for details about genuine Audi-phones WRITE FOR THE FREE BOOKLET "The Key To Hearing Happiness" AUDI-PHONE CO.-G11 Fleming BIcl ff .-DES MOINES, IA. Please send me free booklet. NAME ADDRESS This coupon from the Algona Upper Des Moines with PAT O'BRIEN RANDOLPH SCOTT »NNI SHIRLEY WA1IH REED Fun for the Family Saturday TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24-25 Wed. Bargain Matinee, 10c-25o TEROUCH THE SKY WAYS- TO GLORY! PMffF MRSJ.A,STRAYER FORMERLY UNION, PASSES IN ALGONA Union — Many friends her mourn the passing of one of th highly thought of ladies, Mrs. J A. Strayer, who was a residen of the township for so many years. Perhaps Mrs. Strayer, win was not a club member, didn' mingle as much with the other ladies of the township as many do because her precious time here on this e.-irth was spent in caring for and rearing a large family one of the highest credits which can be bestowed upon a woman She did this non-hesitatingly. ier family, which is a credit to he community, was raised with- >ut loss of one of them; Her ime was devoted to her family nd to her home in Its entirety, o higher credit can be tendered 0 a woman in Mrs. Strayer's lot 1 life and we are sure she will eceive the reward which is due er. Hosts of friends and neigh- ors attended the last rites held i Algona Sunday afternoon at :30 o'clock. Mrs. George McVay left last riday to join her husband who stationed near Omaha, Neb. Marie Brandow, Cresco township, daughter of Mr. and Mis. cured to teach in District No. the coming school year. Lavonne Bacon, Seaman Har Ian Lnshbrook who is home o leave, Fae, Carroll and Robei Lashbrook, Elaine Kinsey anc Kathryn and Robert Bode enjoyec an outing at Bayside, Clear Lake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Blair, and two children, and Mr. and Mrs Newt Bolin, of Granada, Minn, came Sunday to the Walter Heerdt home to help Walter, Jr. celebrate his 18th birthday. A Jirthday cake and dinner was en- ioyed. Walter, Jr., registered foi .he draft on Monday. He assists lis father with the farming. Mrs. Laurence Tripp and child•en, Robert and Judy, came down from Lakota last Friday for a visit with old neighbors and friends. Vlrs. Tripp was formerly Cloye /entner and resided on their farm vith her father, Sam Zentner, for everal years. The Tripps are banning on making their future ome at Belo'it, Kansas, in a ionth or so. A peculiar incident happened ast week by the passing of Mrs. A. Strayer on Friday, August Walter Brandow, has been ss- 3lh. It was the birthday anni- ersary of her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Keith Strayer. A few years ago Mrs. Keith Strayer's mother, Mrs. Ben Gould, passed away on the birthday anniversay of her son-in-law, Keith Strayer. Needless to say these anniversaries will long be remembered in the Everett Witham Injure* Hand While Wiiidrowiftg Fla* Four Cottiers—Everett Wlthmtt suffered a painful accident las week Tuesday while windrowirit flax. A sickle guard cut nearlj all the skin off the .back of hi hand and severed a large vein He Was hurried to Whittemore tt a doctor who closed the gap will four clamps. Everett was very weak for a couple of days from loss of blood. Mrs. Earl Miller and children who have spent the past month at he parental, C. N. Robinson home eft last week Thursday for theii home at McCook, Nebraska. Phyllis Rich spent last Friday night with Margaret Valentine at Algona and attended the birthday >arty for Miss Helen Winkel at he home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Winkel, Mr. and Mrs. Rex Swanson, of 3es Moines, moved back to their louse on the parental John Sabin arm last Friday. Rex is to be nducted into the army and Mrs. swanson plans to live here while e is in the service. The Swansons moved to Des Moines early last spring where Rex has been studying radio work. Keith Strayer family WESLEY PUBLIC AND PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS TO OPEN SEPTEMBER 6TH Wesley—The public school at Wesley will open Monday, Sept 6. Supt. Chas. Mullins will lead mathematics and athletics; Mrs Mullins, commercial: George Hagan, junior high and high schoo subjects; Mrs. Vincent Kleinpeter, English and Latin; Mrs. G L. Olson, the first five grades Miss Violet Boone, of Clio, Iowa a recent graduate of Simpson College, Indianola, junior vocal music. high anti Threshing Starts In Portland Township, Rain Injures Quality Portland — Farmers arc now hreshing oats and flax but the quality is not quite as good as n other years due to too much •ain. Much of the grain is being ;hipped out as fast as it gets to he elevators. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Egel and son Stanley, of Irvington, and Viola Trenary, were Sunday dinner guests at Martin Beckers. Virginia McWhorter is preparing to enter nurse's training at Rochester, Minn., on September 1. She was a 1942 graduate at Hurt and was an honor student. Mrs. Edward Sheehan and Mrs. Lewis McWhorter, both of Algona, were Sunday dinner guests at Ray McWhorter's. Mr. and Mrs. Bert McCorkle were Sunday visitors at McWhorter's. evening The Parochial school will open September Gth according to the present plans. The same Sisters have returned with the exception of the music teacher, Sister Margaret Mary, who will teach at Franklin Park, a suburb of Chicago. Sister Beatrice will have charge of the music in this school. The Catholic Missionary Society will not meet again until September 8th. Mrs. Vee Mullin left last week for Omaha where she was called by the illness of her mother, Mrs N. M. Perkins. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Wald- LOCALS Private ttelen C. Schnltz, of Irvlngton, has begun training at the WAC training school at Des Moines,. Naomi Telhjimp spent last week with her parents at Lakota. She is employed at the Kossuth hospital. Harold Kuchenrcuther has put- chased the Mrs. J. 0. Paxson h6me on Call street and expects to move there soon. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Krcsensky and two daughters, Ardis and Alice, are spending this week in a cottage at Okoboji. Mrs. C. G. Richardson and children went Saturday to Marshalltown to attend the funeral of Mrs. Richardson's uncle. Mrs. Dorrcnce Gicer and Mrs 3ob LaB'arre and their childre are spending a few weeks at th -aBarre cottage at Clear Lake. R. A. Harvey, who Is now living Mrs. Hugh Herman's farm, ha purchased an acreage near Bur ind will move there the first o her tonsils removed at the eral Hospital Tuesday, and she is coming along just fine. Jeannle Welncr left Wednesday morning for Omaha to spend a few days with her brother, Jim. She will also Visit Cecelia Miller, who is attending the Eleetronic- Radio-TeleVision Institute. Jean^ rie 'was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. William Weiner. Mrs. W. W. Gillcsple went to Iowa City Wednesday to be with ber husband, who is in the hospital taking medical treatment. they expect 16 fetitrh together 1 next weariesday after Web- is charged from the hospital where he will have been a patient two Weeks. • " ' • . Mr. and Mrs* ftajr Inghara are coming this week-end to; visit friends. Mr. Ihgham has been Stationed in Washington, D. C,, and his wife has been with him. Ray is a yeoman, 2nd class, in the navy. The Inghams formerly lived here and Roy was manager of the Graham Store until he enlisted. Thurs., Fri., Sut., AUK;. 19-30-21 Sun., Mon., August 22-23 LAS13N6 THS AXIS! TECHNICOLOR! Mrs. Thees Schnakenburg writes that the daily newspaper plant in which she works at Las Vegas, Nevada, has five linotype machines and a rotary press which turns out 5,000 papers an hour. She started work there last week. Merrill Stott plans to leave Friday to visit his brother, Liem. Floyd Stott, at Fort Banning, Georgia. Paratroop training is part of the work at this base and Merrill expects to witness some jumping from planes. He will return for the school term at Burt ivhere he will be a sophomore. TTOrflllliniililWIIiiiaLHillUllli'iUilJIBnirtrai Could You Use $ 1OO Bet you can think of many uses for it! Well, you can get $50 - SI00 - $200 or more in IMMEDIATE CASH thru us. Money to pay store bills, doctor bills, insurance, buy coal, clothes, food, livestock — easy monthly payments. (Special Plan for Farmers.) L. S. Bohannon schmidt, of 'Fort Dodge, were week end visitors at her parental, Ben G. Studer, home. Pfc. Lyle Hirner was recently 'ransferred from Camp Van Dorn Miss., to Camp Carson, Colo. He 's the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. jeorge Hirner. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jarvis, of Witchita, Kansas, came Monday norning for a week's visit at her parental, Alf Studer, home. Mrs. Tarvis is the former Julia Ann tuder. » Mrs. Ed Downs, nee Elaine Stuler, and daughter Charlene, of Hayfield, Minn., spent from Sat- irday to Tuesday night at her parental, Air. Studer, home and vith other relatives. Mrs. Ben Felt and two daugh- ers, Mrs. Nina Ranck and Mrs. Al Wagner, returned home Sunday from Canistota, S. D., where they had been a week for medical treatment. Mrs. Ed Meyers accompanied these ladies. Mr. and Mrs. Art Haverly and son Elmer of Bloomer, Wisconsin, came Saturday night for a few days' visit with his mother, Mrs. Agatha Haverly, and other relatives here and at Algona. They are former Wesley residents. The C. D. of A. will have a silver anniversary party Wednesday evening, August 25th. Each member is to bring a guest and a pot luck lunch will be served. There will not be a meeting of the C. D. of A. this week. The next meeting -will be 'Wednesday evening, September 1st. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Goslin, of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Schmidt, of Buffalo Center, were Sunday callers at the Art Leason home. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Barth and children, of Havelock, were Sunday dinner guests at the J. L. Miller home. Mrs. Martin G'reise and daughters spent a few dnys over the week-end , with Mrs. Greise's mother, Mrs. Mary Dundas, at Armstrong. J. P. Trunkhill visited the J. T. Heaneys at Kiesler, Minn., Sunday. D. L. Godden accompanied him as far as Scarville where he visited his daughter, Mrs. Lormnr Hattle. Laurence Chipman arrived Saturday from Camp Phillips, Kansas, to spend a 15 day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Chipman. He recently received a T-5 rating. Thclma Bristow left last Wednesday for Readlyn after spending a couple of weeks' vacation here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bristow. She operates a beauty shop at Readlyn. Mrs. W. W. Boettcher and daughter, Marilyn, Rose Marie Ringsdorf, Dorothy Stewart, Margaret Ringsdorf and Mrs. Charles Schemmel, of Swea City, are spending this week in a cottage at Lake Okoboji. Supt. and Mrs. W. B. Officer and daughters Mary, returned Margaret and Saturday from Woden, their daughter, Carol Mae, and her husband of Des Moines attended the Catholic bazaar and chicken supper here Sunday. Mr. Goslin had attended the funeral of his brother-in-law, Mr. Johnson, of Des Moines, Saturday. He died on a train while coming from Chicago. Mr. 'Johnson's wife, who was Maud Goslin, died several years ago. She was State Child Welfare chairman of the American Legion Auxiliary. I'hnne 10.1 Algona, la. Swea-Eagle News SEVENTY-FOUR YEA OF 18APERSH1P. FOUNDED IN 18o9 Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Platho arc parents of a son born recently. The Plathes have two other children, b ihtogsrl.thar thesthth children, both girls. Miss Daisy Funderburk, of Cincinnati, Ohio, who is employed as stenographer there, is spending her two weeks' vacation at the home of her sister, Mrs. Irvin Link. The McGuire grading crew of Algona brought their machinery to Swea township last week where they are grading farm lanes at the Martin Molinder's, Truman Johnson's and Dick Furgeson's farms. Rev. and Mrs. Oscar Johnson and children, Mr. and Mrs. A. Liffert and children, of Duluth, Minn., were last week visitors at the home of the women folks' brothers, David and Arthur E. Anderson. The six-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest De Vary became very ill last week and was taken to the General hospital at Algonn where he underwent an operation for strangulated hernia. At last report he was recovering nicely. Lieut. Emory Bergeson, a recent graduate from officers' candidate school at Camp Berkeley, Texas, visited at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bergeson, and Private Kenneth Anderson from a camp near Los Angeles, Calif., was at the parental Clifford Anderson home the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Treat and children, Shirley Lee and Max, visited last week Tuesday , and Wednesday with Mrs . Treat's brother, Wilson Spittle at Fort Dodge. Mrs. Treat's father, W. Spittle, of Illinois, and her brother, Pvt. Alfred' Spittle from an army camp in North Carolina. were also visiting in Fort Dodge. Diagonal, where they had spent a few days with relatives. The girls had spent most of the summer there with their grandparents. Mrs. J. H. Graham and daughter, Mrs. Don Graves, E. O. Chipman and Mrs. Lillian Sheldon were Mason City visitors Friday, where they were dinner guests at the John Emmert home. Helen Graham, who had been visiting her sister, Mrs. Emmert, returned home with them. Seaman First Class Joe Higgins, of the Alabama, spent Saturday and Sunday here with his family. He was in this country for the first time in six months. Mr. and Mrs. George Higgins, of Titonka, and Mr. and Mrs. Con Higgins, of Whittemore, were hare to see him Sunday. Ray C. Dremmel took his wife and children to Osakis, Minn., Saturday, where they are spending this week with Mrs. Dremmel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sperrv Shirley Edel, Randalia, has been hired to teach the 3rd and 4th grades here this year. The Burt school will not open until September Gth. Word was received by Burt relatives of the death of Elm<>r Nelson, brother-in-law of J. G McDonald and Mrs. R. F. Elvidge He died Sunday at Oakland, Ca'l., where the Nelsons had been living since last October. The body is to be brought to Burt for interment but it is not yet known just when the remains will arrive. Vlarch. Hattic Wilson returned to -he ome in Springville Wednesday fter a few days with Algona riends. Miss Wilson is the normal training teacbor here. E. S. Kinsey and Lloyd Elston managers of the hemp plant, and their secretary, Eilene Nelson, anc Casey Loss attended a hemp meeting in Mason City Tuesday. Miss Ellolne Sharp resumed her work Monday at the Kossuth hospital after spending a ten-day vacation at Sioux Falls, South Dakota, where she formerly lived'.. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Wallaukait of Humboldt spent Saturday here visiting the former's brother, Chris Wallaukuit, and family. Matt is the county clerk at Humbol'dt. Miss Esther McGayhe returned to Victor Sunday after spending her vacation here with her sisten Mrs. Lloyd Pratt, and family. Esther is a student nurse at Victor. Mr. and Mrs. Kalph Miller left Wednesday for Excelsior Springs, Missouri, in the interests of Mr. Miller's health. He has been having an uncomfortable time with the shingles. Jean Gross returned' to Iowa; City Wednesday after two weeks! with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Alex Nielsen. Jean has just finished her first term of ntirse'f training at the University hospital Mrs. Grady Phillips and daughter, Sandra, went to Mason City Monday for a few days' visit with friends. Mrs. Gilbert Hargreaves is taking her place in the office of Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer while she is gone. Sfft. Clifford R. Teeter, stationed at George Field, Illinois, has recently been promoted to staff sergeant. He has served in the armed forces two years. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Teeter o£ Algona. Mrs. C. C. Shictk, Sr., left Tuesday for New York state where she will visit her daughter whose husband was killed in an airplane accident last winter. She has been visiting here at the home of her son^'Dr. C. C. Shierk. Mr. and Mrs. .Levi Preston and two children, Bruce and Barbara Jean, are spending this week at Winterset visiting their parents while Mr. Preston is having a week of vacation from the Pioneer Hi-Bred Corn Co., where he is accountant. Mrs. Martin Jensen returned last week from Des Moines after undergoing a major operation at the Methodist hospital. She is still quite weak and has a special nurse. She is confined to hei bed now, but expects to be up some time next week. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Pratt anc their daughter, Betty, returnee Saturday from Rochester, Minn, where Mrs. Pratt and Betty weir through the clinic. Betty had CALL VS FOR COWS GIVE OWN WEIGHT IN MILK A good dairy cow gives more than her own weight in milk every month. To do this she must have proper feed and care. If she is fed liberally on a good ration, the increase i>i milk productiqn will show an appreciable increase in net income over cost of feed. BIG GAIN SPRING PASTURE 32% DAIRY CONCENTRATE is especially made to answer the dairy cows' need for vitamins, proteins and minerals. It is designed to boost your profits in dairy farming, and to keep your cows in the best condition the year round. Mr. Harold Schoeman, Cedar Falls Iowa, Pure Bred Guernsey breeder, has one of the highest producing dairy herds in the state of Iowa, and the highest in Black Hawk county in official testing, over all breeds, with an average of 504.4 pounds butterfat per cow for a 25-head average. This record herd is being fed BIG GAIN SPRING PASTURE 32% DAIRY CONCENTRATE exclusively as a supplement. Mr. Schoeman uses BIG GAIN QUALITY FEEDS for all his livestock. Ask your dealer for a BIG GAJN milk chart. It has convenient mixing formulas on it, and it is free. Whittemore Produce, Whittemore K * H Oil Company, Burt J. F. lx>renz, Wesley Ulfers' Stockyards, Al/jona FURNACE R E P AIR S? Dependable service, reasonable prices on repairs {or any make o! fur- nice. Well help you be sure your furnace Is kept in good ahape. The factor/ provides us with 24-hour•-day service on genuine repair parts for Green Colonial furnaces. NEW FURNACES? (I your present furnace Is beyond use 01 •ep«Jr. you can still buy l niw Gresn ;olonial. A«1r u« about It. Laing & Muckey Phone 464 N. Dodge St ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE FERVID Save For A Home of Your Own ah assurance of lifetime happineess and security for your family. It is within your means — easier than you think—with our help. AN ALGONA FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION mortgage lifts itself, enables you to snap up one of the splendid values that are available today, in a home. Your monthly payments,. like rent—pay it off and your home is yours, debt free. Come in and spend a half hour with our friendly mortgage consultant. He'll show you. how easy II ' is to own a home,with the rent you now pay. Visit our popular Savings Department. Let us explain a SAVINGS PROGRAM THAT ANSWERS THE PATRIOTIC URGE AND MEETS THE INVESTMENT .NEED OF EVERYONE. A courteous, confidential and quick service in 1 writing bonds awaits you. Service by mail if desired. The Algona Federal Savings and Loan Association Home Loans and High Earning Dividends Since 1917 Algona Phone 55 • Iowa CHANGED Time has jnellowed my once fiery t disposition. I am now at an 'age where I do not question anyone's right to do and think as ^hey please, provided they "are 100% U.S. A. ; . .:;''''f"* ;<'•';'. '-.-•." : - I found out after several lively engagements the way to get along -with my wife is her way. We are partners, she is the big part. I am ( the silent partner. When a fussy, supercilious customer comes in the store, instead of quarreling with her I just let her go. After she has looked all over town and is good and tired it is easy to slide down her cellar door. If a snake sticks his head out of a hole when I am passing I figure that hole belongs to that snake. I keep on going. If a neighbor starts a loud speaker at 6 o'clock in the morning when I want to sleep until 7, no use fussing, for'after all, it is his radio. This spring I even let my neighbor's dogs play in my Victory Garden. Hard on the garden but the dogs enjoyed it. Yes, I have changed. The world is changing. The way of selling shoes has changed. Sixty years ago ladies' shoes had 18 buttons. In order to get " at them you had to pry up a heavy petticoat and a dress with which she had swept the sidewalk. She was afraid someone would see her ankle. Now days all you have to do is slip on a pump and with legs free of all entanglements watch out that you do not get kicked in the face. By the way, right now I have three beautiful lines of pumps and ties—Patricia Pats, Myers quality shoes, and a cheaper line at $2.25, also a full line of sport oxfords, including the new suedes in saddles ' or plain. Lest I forget, the new Cinderella stockings are here. They are beautiful, and a bear for wear. You can go places when wearing a pair of Cinderella hose, and Patricia Pat pumps. The Cinderella gin gets her man every time. JIMMIE NEVILLE The Shoe Man NO FOOLING! These last few chilly days have made you think about the heat you are going to have in your house this winter. We have that new WARM MORNING COM/ HEATER—that amazing coal heater that holds 100 pounds of coal and heats all day and all night without refueling. It burns any kind of coal, coke or'briquet —no clinkers. Let us show you this fine heater. It is. the answer \Q your heating problems^-right in the palm of your hand. Phone 274 The Algona Hardware . Q. P. Peterson

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free