The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 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, September 30, 1943
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IService Men Clip Column • kossuth'and Algona Doings of PA«t Week Condensed For Service Men. Clip and'Mall in Your Next Letter to the Boys.- • \ If'The Detention Gamp eontrae- fttrs started Work Sept, 23rd fS'OO one" story buildings to be built |and completed by January 1st. Pvt. John D. Gutierrez, vet- Peran' bf Guadalcanal fighting, [helped sell 3rd War Bonds at ^.Bancroft last Saturday evening. '..'.•'i Lester Lease, Wesley, 8th - District American Legion , Com- mriader, attended the National Convention at Omaha, Nebr. . . . Soldiers, Sailors, Marines—Civilians. "The Difference." They're fighting — we're buying. We're living-i-they're "dying, . . . < Jesse Reynolds how in Australia - - Andy Phillips home with relatives and friends Sgt. Edward Immerfall home from Camp Car- .son, Colo, Cpl. Carl Norman, stationed at Shreveport, La., home on furlough - - - Pfc. Edward Lv Lickteig of Fort Worden, Wash., helping with ' farm work at Wesley - - - Willard Sanford, formerly iftar LuVerne and now stationed at Camp White. Ore-. gon, promoted to Corporal Rank, - ~ - Sgt. and Mrs. Dale Kennedy of Midway, Texas, visited vfrith Burt relatives - - - Sgt. and Mrs Carl Ernest from Goldsbbro, N C:, visiting relatives at St. Joe - - - Pvt. John Lappe of Camo Walters, Texas, visiting parents at Bancroft. . . . DBA for this district announce. legal ceiling "pfjce on 565 items of ..food sold .'n grocery stores in TCossuth County, .. "'-•'.\ Jimmie Neville's display ad reads as heading BABIES. Lots of tfeibies this year, "I guess that IS -ihe reason we are having such a : \^et season. . . . • Boy : Scouts from over Kossuth .County did a dice job parkrerg cars 'and making themselves useful at the 4-H Club Achievement Show last week. . i'•. Mrs. H. L. Reid, President of Parent-fT e a c h e r s Association, names new officers arid committee chairmen. -Their hot lunch tag day will T>e Oct. l'6th. . . . Kossuth County 3rd War Loan Drive Tan true to form -''i -'running well over the $1,150,000 quota set. Chairmen and committeemen over the county are to be congratulated. ... Who will win the War? C—hurchill, • H—itler, RT-oosevelt, I—1 Duce, S—talin, T—ojo? ... Lt. Ellen M. Stewart, with her seven WAC entertainers are to be congratulated on the fine program they gave here and at the Victory Fair. ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1943 CONGREGATIONALISTS' Outstanding personalities and groud to be in. the Army Service. -'•>.' PRESBYTERIAN SUNDAY SCHOOL MAKESWARDS BURT FLYER CITED FOR ACHIEVEMENT ON SUB PATROLS Son of Former Senator and Mrs. 6, W. Patterson Makes Fine Record In Foreign Service. The Antilles Command Headquarters announced last week hat 1st Lieut. Donald W. Patterson, son of Former Senator and Mrs. G. W, Patterson, of Burt, had recently Been awarded the Air Medal and Oak Leaf Cluster for meritorious achievement while Citizens Discuss Youth Recreational-USO Center M. DONALD W.. PATTERSON Mason City Globe-Gazette Cut flying anti-submarine patrols .in the Carribean area. Lt. Patterson received the Air Medal for 200 lours flying time on operational At a meeting in the city hall Tuesday night, at which representatives of sixteen religious, civic, patriotic and service organizations were present, a committee of seven was appointed to investigate the problem of a recreational program for children and young people, and to find suitable quarters available as well as present a financial plan for the operation of a recreational center, and to report at. a meeting to be called within the next week or ten days. The meeting was called to order by ReV. C. C. Richardson and he was elected temporary chairman with Miss Donna Hill, recording secretary. " Recreational Program Chairman Richardson stated that the purpose of the meeting was to discuss the problems of a recreational program for the 'teen-age as well as for the soldiers now about to come to Algona by virtue of the Detention camp. It was "generally agreed at the meeting that no one group -JT organization could or should attempt to handle the situation. • Two Programs It was decided that two distinct programs should be provided, the one having the U. S. O. as a basis for the .soldiers and the other to be provided locally for the 'teenage group, that two separate centers should be maintained. A committee of two, L. S. Bohannon and Mrs. D. D. Monlux, was appointed to contact the county war activities board as ta whether or not finances for the U. S .O. couid be raised by adding a quota to cover same in the forthcoming war chest drive. So far as the state war chest headquarters is concerned this might be worked out satisfactorily. Committee of Seven The committee of seven appointed to investigate and report on the problems was made up of representatives of the public schools, the parochial schools, the Algona Womans Club, the Algona P. T. A., the Algona Ministerial Union, the Junior Chamber of Commerce and the Senior Chamber of Commerce. This committee, of one selected from each organization, will start work immediately to complete a report on every element and condition entering into the recreational project and to present it for action at a forthcoming meeting of the citizen group. The Representation Represented at the meeting by the sixteen organizations Tuesday night were the following: Chamber of Commerce—L. S. Bohanrion and N. C. Rice. Junior Chamber of Commerce— John Haggard and Gene Hutchins. Kiwanis Club—Clarence Pollard. Rotary Club—Gene Murtagh and Dr. F. C. Scanlan. City Council—Alwin Huenhold and Mayor Frank Kohlhaas. Townsend Club — Bert Miner and Mrs. Chas. Heard. U. S. W. A.—Mrs. D. D. Monlux, Mrs. Thos. Halpin and Mrs. Bruce Sandberg. Algona Womans Club—Mrs. Don Hutchison and Mrs. Campbell Humphrey. > P. E. O.—Miss Lucia Wallace and Mrs. G. W. Stillman. V. F. W. Auxiliary—Mrs. Wilbur Ziegler and Mrs. L. E. Stephen. American Legion Auxiliary- Mrs. RSbert Padgett and Mrs. G. D. Brundage. Algona P. T. A.—Mrs. John McGuire and Mrs. L. J. Reed. Wa Tan Ye Club—Genevieve Sterling and Donna Hill. American Legion—Art Moulds County Ministerial Association —Rev. N. A. Price and Rev. D. R Martin. Algona Ministerial Union—Rev C. C. Richardson. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, ALGONA e' Rally flay „ exercises .- "at the Presbyterian church last Sunday 39 awards Were given for perfect Sunday school attendance records. Of the 39 there were 28 pins awarded " to members who had perfect records pf from 1 to 4 years. Others with longer records were Alice Kresensky and Jerry Ludwig, 5 years attendance; Barbara Ludwig, Treva Bowman and Mrs. C. W. Bowman, 6 years attendance; Ardis Kresensky, 8 years attendance; Chris Bowen, 9 years attendance; pur- wood Bowman and Shirley ^Bowman, 10 years attendance; Valeria Butts, 11 years attendance; Maxine Moore, 12 years attendance. , Family Record Established Mrs. C. W. Bowman and her three children have established a record from a 'family standpoint of attendance. She has 6 years, Treva has 6 years, Shirley has JO years and Durwood 10 years of perfect Sunday school attendance, a total 'of 32 years for the group in which, not one Sunday has been missed by them during their re- spectiye ternjs of years. Primary Class Graduates ' The senior primary class • was graduated to the junior department. and the members were given Bibles as follows: Carol Finn, Mary Susan Eason, Kathleen Scribner, Donald McGinnie, Sonny Helmers, Duane Devine, Andrew Finney, Bob McConnell, Janie Hicks and Joan Kurtz. Superintendent J. C. Skow had charge of this service and made the presentations! missions and was awarded the Oak Leaf cluster for 200 hours in addition to those required for the Air Me'daL j The Citation His citation read, "For meritorious achievement while participating in both day and night long range :patrols over Carribean waters.with the possibility of encountering v iire from enemy^ ships . .').. accomplishment 'of many of- these • -a^ssiotSS" was made when unfvaorable weather conditions made flying hazardous." In^ Service Two Tears Lt. Patterson entered'the army Oct. 31, 1941 at Houston, Texas. He was commissioned a second lieutenant May 21, 1942, upon graduation from aviation cadut school at Victorville, Calif. He was promoted to the rank of first lieutenant Dec. 9, 1942, and was assigned to his present overseas unit May 1, }943. He is now a pilot at one of the West Indies air .bases guarding the vital approaches to the Carribean. , Is Burt Boy Lt. Patterson, was-born Nov. 5, 1914 at Burt.' He'was graduated from the Burt high school and received, the bachelor .of science degree in chemical engineering upon graduation from Iowa State College at Ames in 1936. Lt. Patterson pilots one of the Antilles Air Command planes' that fly daily patrols over an area extending frottP.Hhe western tip of.Cuba to the equatorial belt ACCUSED LIQUOR PEDDLER SOCKED $300; LOST WARES Local Hospitals to Have Booze For Medicinal Purposes; Etter May Also Lose Car. Because his car was\improperly equippedi,»with>libeng.e. plates t lhe local police, Cecil McGinnis and Tim O'Brien picked Up Harold L. Etter at midnight, . Friday; and found that - his Buick contained 240 bottles of whiskey. Mr. Etter was taken before Mayor Kohlhaas Saturday morning where he waived preliminary hearing and was bound over to the district court. In the meantime he was stricken with an attack of "strep" throat and spent several days Jri the hospital. He apperaed bfeore Judge Hudson in district 'court Wednesday forenoon. The court fined him $300 for illegal transportation and confiscated the liquor. The whiskey will be divided between the two hospitals here and hospitals of the state board of- -control. And at the same time proceedings were started by the state to confiscate the 1941 Buick Etter was driving. All of the liquor involved bore the Minnesota state li- FRANK SCHOBY SINKS A SUB In the Wednesday edition of the Des Moines Register appears the pictures of a group of navy fliers who had been instrumental in sinking a Nazi U-boat. One of the men is Lieut. (j.g.) J. F.~ Schoby, 23, of this county, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chet Schoby, of southwest of here. Under the picture the following Ts -printed: "Pilot of the Grumman Avenger which tangled with four subs \vas Lieut. Robert P. Williams (left), 26 of Snoqualmie, Wash. Here he discusses the teamwork used in sinking one of the U-boats with Lieut. Com. Charles Brewer, 32, of Tulsa, Okla., squadron leader, and Lieut, (j.g.) J. F. Schoby, 23, of Bode, Iowa. Williams first spotted the submarine and bombed it. Brewer,, in a fighter plane, strafed the vessel and Schoby finally sank it." So far we have no further particulars as to the sinking, but hats off to Frank Schoby. "He sank the U-boat." cense and seemingly , had legally purchased in that been state. of South America, times that of Iowa. an area 36 Helgason Farm Sold to Estherville Man The 160 acre Helgason farm, located 2% miles east and 4 miles south of Armstrong, has been sold by the Equitable Life company to Ernset A. Fedderson, of Estherville, for $105 an acre. The farm is now operated by Ole Ravn. Algona Junior Chamber Provides 337,000 Cigs For Overseas Men North Africa, 7 September, 1943 President, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Algona, Iowa, Dear Sir;' It js with extreme gratification that I acknowledge receipt of your contribution of gift cigarets io the armed forces. The shipment has just arrived at our overseas base and will be put .to immediate use. ... . / We use these cigarets for dls, tributton among enlisted men of our different organizations and ai our different stations throughout Central Africa. The. method of dis-r tipn varies, of course, bu of the more common meth ods are: as prjises 1 for bingo games, . —, «j»- r •v r«, ( "-""'"w« *.?V'4 ^^ '' j" •"IT" to, all men on special occasions, especially near the end of. month, ' .J?^ appreciate sincerely, „„_ gift. It Is one method, and a substantial pne, of helping us unijer- ftand why wdare, here. Please ac* - 1 - our porj&l thank*. rely yours, H, HC-LJUDAy, Infantry, 1 Service Officer, &¥9 letter Is one of many received |rom pffi T pf the 9tw$ forces. 8**- Service Men" campaign by placing milk bottles in the various places of business and which created a sizable fund in "change" donated by citizens, Then on Saturday, Sept, 4th, a drive was put on 'in Algona to sell the "Smokes For Overseas Men" and the results were highly satisfactory. The returns of the drive and the milk bottle fund netted the Jaycees $769,00. This bpught 15,380 packages of ChesteiAelds, or 337,600 "smokes," Of this amount $85.oo wprth pf cartons were sent direct to service men t sons,, brothers; husbands of Kossuth residents. ' ' S50,OQQ By. Ootober jf According to Bjll Barry, Jr., the Jaycees hope to have the total cigarets sen* across reach. 3.5Q,000 October 15th. Arrangements with Irvington Webers Sell Duroc Champiori to Iowa Falls Group Honors for exhibiting the grand champion boar wept to Shirley Weberj' 14, 'and Dick Weber, 12, daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs. John'F, Weber ,of Irvington township. The porker was of a March farrow and weighed 265 Ibs. This boar was purchased later by the Iowa Falls Breeder Association, a group which last year toured six states in order to find a suitable herd leader. Clarence Bundy, Iowa Falls school principal .and head of the agricultural department, and five young men, were here .Saturday and unanimously voted the Weber boar the type of animal they., wanted. Appreciative Boy Thanks For Books The third call in the Victory Book. Campaign will be made October 1st, according to Miss Beth Annis, chairman, and city librarian, Books, for the; boys in service may be left at the-, library any time. And surely the service, men , appreciate the books \srhich are provided for them' as witness a letter receive^ by Miss Ada Mer- Aigona, from a soldier in f Australia, -Men-jam's name wag. in pne c-f th,e books shfi l^ad donated /and the ^old^er writes: "I wish; t» . peoplf to sell jr carton of cig- .fpr. fivirsfiaj, shipment v for There are daily prders f 0r :hese cigarets coding to. 'Bill's of, lice. Friends, relative* pf overseas boys find }t a handy way ttj provide a pbristmajj package of smokes for the service men. The Jaycee? take care ef the mailing and a card is enclosed witfr each carton, which th» recipient signs carton wjjtgb, tfct recipient ,„ and returns to the giyer. Ho ever, fefc offer,—-"-• • thank you for the.Jwok that was dpnateo; r tp,t{je -arm KOSSUTH BOWLING LEAGUE TIPS PINS TO OPEN SEASON Twelve Teams Organize For Sport Through Season; Play Monday and Tuesday Nights Each Week. With \twelve member teams the Kossuth Bowling League opened the season's competition in the Barry Recreation .alleys here Monday night. Last season saw sixteen teams competing. However, with the younger bowlers in the service and gas rationing putting a brake on making the trips to Algona, the League has only twelve teams. With the exception of Lone Rock all of the teams participated in last season's competition. The individual members of the different teams count up about as last year with the exception of Holsum Bread, This team has three of the engineers with the Detention Camp organization tipping pins. Two high scores were made the first week, those of Henry Fiirst of the Silve? Grays with 207 and Dr. Lichter of Burt with 210. The ONLY TWO DAYS LEFT TO MEET OUR WAR BOND QUOTA Banks and Theatres Open Saturday Night For Last Minute Purchasers; Let's Go Over Top. By Eugene'Murtagh v "£ County War Bond Chairman Every person who subscribed for war bonds in the third war loan must buy their bonds not later than Saturday if Kossuth county is to meet its quota. Subscriptions received at the war activities office in Algona indicate that the county quota will be met if everyone buys bonds subscribed and the present rate of additional purchases continues. All banks in the county are being asked to remain open Saturday night to give everyone anothe chance to get their "bonds. Th theatres will also take order Saturday night. Seven Towns Make Quota At least seven towns have re ported that their quotas have been made, or will be made in the next day or two. The other towns are making last minute efforts to complete . their drives with hopes of meeting their quotas. Eight of the twenty-eight townships have met their quotas, with several more in striking distance The areas.... which have met their, quotas seem to be the ones where the greatest effort was made on the opening day of the drive, although in others the last minute push has--helped. Many Doing Fine In every locality, whether county or town, there are many who are doing their very best in loaning money to the government. At the same time there are neighbors who are getting out of doing their share with very slim standings of the week: Old Style Lager 3 Jaycees _...3 Silver Gray ....3 W L Pot. Pf was gvveix - during my,, trjp-across,' They su>§ > e }p? e4 to £8SS the time and were en- Joyed ,py all- ef us* Thank 'you, again- S, Q, Ayres," Af»Q P23, % care P. M., San ~" Bauer Imp., Wesley ....2 1 Fuller Brush 2 i Lpne Rock .,.~.i.............3 l Honeym'd Granddads \ 2 Pioneer ., „...,..! 2 Burt i g g- of P- v ,.,..».-«...,,.0' 3 Hol§um Bread „_ n '3 John - Deere Women to Last season there were 1000 1000 1000 66? 667 667 333 333 333 000 POO 0 3 000 excuses. The purchase of bonds should be on every person's ability to buy. This bond drive, or any other war effort, should be supported by everyone. Our Home Front One veteran of the last war who is working on this bond drive said: ''I wish some of these fellows who are not doing their part could face some enemy shells or bombs. Then they would real ize that every man must do hi part in resisting and overcoming the enemy.. How would one o these guys feel if one of his mate crew said he only fel First Pastor FATHER TAYLOR It was on a Saturday in April, 1858, that Father Taylor arrived in Algona. He had walked from Fort Dodge. Algona had eight houses and surveyors were laying out the townsite. He met Judge Call and had his first meal at the latter's home that evening. On Sunday he preached his first sermon here to twenty-five listeners4n'-the>'Mpoi'e cabin.-T-woi years later he organized the Congregational church with only five members.- He died February 29, 1876. / Present Pastor D. R. MARTIN, D. D. The present pastor, D. R. Martin, D. D., came from Pelican Rapids, Minnesota, five years ago. He is the district chairman for the Mitchell Association, Congregational churches, and a member of the state board of directors of the Iowa Conference. He is deeply interested, and-takes an active part in 'civic affairs and fraternal Star. Dr. Martin is popular with Algona. laity and holds the respect and faith of his 'church membership. Merrill Bacon Splinters Forearm In Feed Grinder Merrill Bacon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bacon, northeast of Algona, got his arm entangled in a feed grinder Wednesday forenoon when he was about to put the belt on the machine after they had finished the grinding. The arm, from his elbow to his wrist, was all in splinters. The bones were split in six different places and the bones in his wrist were broken. It was at first thought that the arm might have to be amputated, but it is now in a cast with five of the bones back in place,- on ft four Pierce to Open 3tete§ Cafe Again ^nrr — T Pierces is understood f Ytew back tn AI, The « fojr Overseas Soyf projej?* has proved «Jje ajMJ. we feypr flr. gona, and. Mr. EJsrc^.wTiJJ open a pestsurant in "-- «*?-*ra vcut wHerfi h& DJ tr** J7, ****r Jr*. Ff-'i-i-i-ff-^isn* - IT ?—-T-»•«<-•• tbf States c&e, The Peres? .have b«$n Uvinj; to Mega, Ar&pna, Where |jf, pipe* was WHWJIHB'afey. ftf* women's teams bowling through the. season. They plan, to enter again this year. A meeting for wpmen bowlers wi» be held at ttie Legton hall here gt T-W Tuesday, evejung, Qclpfcer &$, AU ng the tl 8? or not like passing two shells today 7 With the enemy attacking, he would know that he had to do his pert, Just because he is three or four thousand jniles from the, battle front te no reason why he should not tend his money to furnish funs an4 shells and planes fpr the fellows who are risking their necks fpf Buy ^ Pon4 For S«^g|iy A Kossuth farm boyi,npw , nftvy flyer, Frank Schoby,'got a German sub the other day. For him, and all the other boys,-fighting for us, let's buy anojher bond. Bpnds will send more planes, more guns, more ammunition to pie fighting fipont, and br4njf yic, tory that much, closer. Based on reports Wt must buy ItfjWpwonn le last three days of i this week. Avoid the last minute rush whlcl^ is 4we}opj|'E^-- *** bpnds the last bonds 3rd Bond loan Ends Sat, X - i / « 4 / "~-.A i * i /* ^ *f., - •*, *. *- ' . ufc. **r SEPTEMBER TEMP PROVES SWELL OVER LAST YEAR While we have suffered cool and windv and wet days all :hrough the summer the month of September came across with about as decent temperatures, generally, as one could' ask for, and especially as compared with the September of last year. The past iveek saw two days well into the Os. And, wonder of wonders, here were ten days when we did not have a drop of rain, the long- st continuous dry period for th •ear 1943 so far. While hte tern ierature the past week averaged 60.6, it was still 1.5 below nor mal. But the same days in Sep tember of 1942 were really colt with an average of 40.9, just 19.7 below those of this year. September 26, 1949 It may be remembered by many that we experienced the first snow of the season on September 26, 1942, and on that day enough snow fell so that Donald EischeH •7, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Eischeid, 5^ miles east of here, had rolled a- snowball of some proportions.- And it was the earliest snowfall in the Wstory of .the county. And the temperature on Iftat day, was 4$ high and S v2 low, wluie this year it was ?/§ high and 40 low, ? SPil-' temperature for tlie week averaged 90.9 and it 45.8 Jast year. The record: Thursday,' Sept. 23 -....68 Friday, Sept, 34 72 Saturday,' Sept. 25 65 Sunday, Sept. 26 ...., 75 Monday, Sept, 37 'M Tuesday, Sept 29 8" Wednesday,'Sept. 29 7 '«ss the the"ton in ^27? _™J* 1*9* ' BOYS IN LIQUOR STORE TOP DRIVE WITH $140,087 Have Sold Almost Half Million In Bonds and Stamps Since December 15, 1941; Some Record. Up to last night, Wednesday, the boys in the Algona liquor store had reached the sum of $140,08 in bond sales during Septmeber, o rather in the third war bond drive That is a record which we ques iion any other liquor -store in the states 175 can reach. And w are certain that no town the sizi of Algona can equal that mark. Nearly Half Million Since the store started the sali )f war bonds and stamps Decem 3er 15, 1941, the boys have sole nearly one-half million dollars worth. This is also a record tha very few of even the larger city stores can equal. Their biggesi month's business was that of laui April when they disposed of a otal of $134,839 worth of bonds, And this has now been topped by 'tetter than $6,000. Manager G. D. Brundage, Bert 3 almer, Cleve Barton and Joe Bestenlehner have proved themselves bond salesmen of the first order, as witness their sales run. ning sometimes over $10,000 per day during a drive. Surely the $140,087 sales in this drive will go a long ways toward making the city and county quotas a success in the drive closing tonight. ALGONA CHURCH IN OBSERVANCE OF ANNIVERSARY Program In Celebration Through Week of October 3 to 10; First Service Sunday Morning at 11 O'clock. Members of the First Congregational Church, Algona, are this coming week celebrating the 85th anniversary of its founding in this city. It was on August 15, 1858, that, the church was first organized herewith a membership of five, Father Taylor, his daughter Harriett E., (Stacy), Mrs. Eugene Rist (Smith) and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. D. Wheeler, of south of Irvington. Regular services and continuity of activities were started in the following October and since that early day down through the near century the Congregational church in Algona has been continually active up to the present time. Services Sunday The first service in recognition of the 85th anniversary will be held Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock with Communion. In the evening at 8 o'clock an honor service will be held for the 52 men and women pf the church who are now serving with Uncle Sam. With special music and ritual, Miss Kathryn Mills as lay reader assisting • the pastor, Rev. D. R. Martin, and'a candlelight background, the program and service should be outstanding in impressiveness. ' •' Men and Women In Service The First Congregational church has an honor roll containing 52 names of its men and women, in the armed forces. They are Lloyd Green, Wm. Ferguson, Lewis Ferguson, John Ferguson, Douglas Frazee, Russell Crapser, Robert Ditsworth, T. R. Chris- chilles, Jack Chrischilles,. Hubert Deal, Ray Jones, Paul Hutchins, , Robert Harrington, Campbell Humphrey A. L. Pulllanv MRS, SWANSON COMES HOME! Mrs. C, H, Swanson, who has been in the Broadlawns hospital in Des Moines for the past three weeks, is corning ' home today. She has been having medical treatment in Des Moines. Carl James Merryman, Leighton .Misbach, Lawrence • Misbach, Bob' Neville, James Neville, Harold Neville, G. C. Naudain, Chas. 1 D. Paxton, Richard Pool, John R. Spencer, James R. Spencer, W. K. Raney, Richard Palmer, Ctyen Nichols, Robert Spencer, Wayne Ziegler, Russell Hutchins, Jackson Long, Eugene Larson, Kenneth MerrymaH, K. Setchell, Eugene Setchell, James Kenefick, S. R. Cowan, Max Bartholomew, Richard Ditteworth, Harold Cosgrove and Burns Nugent. Three women, Florence Dehnert, with th& WAGS, Vivian Crapser, with the WAVES, and Margaret Ditsworth, with the Marinets, (Marines) are serving their country. . Historic Program F On Friday night an historic program will be presented at the church. A 6:30 dinner .will be- served followed by an historic address by Hon. L. J. Dickinson^ Des Moineg, former congressman, and United States senator, and. for many years active in Congregational church work here. ' On Sunday, October 10, the anniversary 'sermon will be delivered by •. Dr. R. J. Montgomery, of Grin- ' nell, state superintendent of Congregational chujrches. ' ' ' JUSTICE COURT HASFOUR Justice" Delia Welter's court disposed of three 'overload and one improper license case .the past week. Bill Green anij Japjea Nelson, both bf Kansas'City, Were picked up Monday by a, highway commission officer arid charged with overloading. Justice Wejter ined them $10 each antf costs. The Algona Rendering Works ruck was ajso picked up .by'the ame officer Tuesday and Justice Velter fined the firm $5.00, and osts, Matt Krebsbach, Whittempre, was picked up by the highway ommissipn -official Monody .for Having his'truck improperly 1|«, ensed, "- •••--••*-•-^ oats. Vincent Volteler and

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