The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 4, 1943 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 4, 1943
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The Algona Upper De* Moines, Algona, Iowa, November 4,1943. BALL TEAMS AT ACADEMY IN WntAMURAL TILTS (Academy Rippfes) End ball, the game so popular among high school girls, furnishes Hhe Physical Education classes plenty of competition. Teams have been organized and several intramural tilts have brought victory te the senior girls. Evelyn Elbert was elected captain of the senior team. Mary Hil- l»ert is captain of the juniors. The seniors' ability to throw the ball Wgh and far, which is one of the «ssentials of End Ball, together •with expert guarding has made them victorious in all interclass games. June Forsberg, outstanding baseman, piled up the score 22-3 for the seniors in the first game with the aid of Eileen Thul and IKarianna Magonegil as fellow basemen. Leta Reynolds, Evelyn Slbert and Cecelia Coleman cooperated in the guard court. Lopsided Score Lillian Cink, Beverly Stebritz and Mary Hilbert are the basemen «f the junior team while Dorothy Reynolds, Vera Mae Semon, Julia Weir, and Esther Eischied make up the defense. Despite the skill of these players the seniors won the second game with the lopsided score of 33-H. Retaining the same basemen and guards on both teams for the third game the seniors defeated toe juniors 24-9. in the latest tilt the senior guards included June Forsberg, Evelyn Elbert, Eileen Thul and Marilyn Allen with the basemen Cecelia Coleman, Marianne Magonegil and Eileen Wingert. The juniors were at a loss as to what to do with the ball. After they did acquire it, which was very seldom, they either knocked it out of bounds or allowed their opponents to recapture it. As a result of the juniors' errors, fumbles, and fouls the seniors defeated them 40-15. Sister Mary Constance coaches the juniors and seniors and Sister Mary Evangelista inslructs the freshies and sophomores. WESLEY RED CROSS IN ANNUAL MEET Wesley: The annual Rod Cross meeting was held Monday afternoon in the Red Cross rooms. John Hutchison was elected chairman; Mrs. Arlo Dawson, cochairman; Mrs. Vee Mullin reelected vice-chairman; Mrs. A. M. Lease, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. L. L. Pfeffer was named sewing chairman. The annual report was read. Following the business meeting scuffies or carpet slippers were cut out. The ladies sponsoring the war chest drive met at the H. M. Dyer and Brack homes Monday and Saturday, respectively. Plans were made for furthering the drive and lunch was served. On Saturday at the Brack store tne ladies will hold a baked goods sale. CERTAINLY You Can Afford To Insulate Your Home! No longer need you feel that insulation is a luxury that only the wealthy can afford. Zonolite —the fireproof, rotproof, all-mineral insulation— actually pays for itself in fuel savings! Insulate now, with Zonolite, and enjoy year 'round comfort as long as your house lasts. Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 256 Jim Pool HARDWARE Coleman Lanterns $9i45 Kerosene Lanterns $1.75 Breeching Harness $92^0 Heated Chick Waterers, 5 gal. $4.95 Self Polishing Floor Wax, pt 2ftc Dry Dip, 15 Ib. Pail $2.15 PAINT There is still time to do that paint job, and our paint still has the original pre-war ingredients. Get an estimate on your needs. Kohlhaas Hardware KOSSUTH FARMERS NOT THE FIRST TO GROW IOWA HEMP One hundred years ago hemp was grown In Iowa, In Scott county, and history says they raised some good crops. One hundred years later Kossuth goes into hemp raising on a big scale, 4,200 acres being planted to that weed this year. For many decades Iowa has ranked first among the forty- eight states in agricultural production. Her rich black soil and salubrious climate coupled with the industry and enterprise of her farmers combine to maintain the Hawkeye state in a position of leadership. World War II has placed grave responsibilities on the farmers of Iowa—responsibilities that have been met without flinching. In 1942 Iowa produced the largest corn crop in its history. The results for 1943 have not been tallied but the August estimate placed the crop at 565 million bushels, th esecond largest Iowa crop on record. On October 12th a special correspondent of the New York Times informed his readers that the largest corn crop and hog count in Iowa's history seemed likely. At the same time the Iowa farm income was estimated at twice the 1941 figure. It is not merely in her staple crops and livestock production that Iowa has displayed such productivity. The state has shown up equally well in soybean production, a relatively new crop. Moreover, lowans and agriculturalists generally are watching production figures on what is generally considered a newcomer —hemp—a crop imported for many years until Japan cut off the nation's source of supply. This undertaking recalls the interesting fact that hemp production was successfully undertaken in Iowa a century ago. The story of this experiment is told by Dr. William J. Peterson in the October issue of "The Palimpsest", the monthly publication of the State Historical Society. In August of 1843 the Davenport Gazette noted that several Scott county farmers were engaged pretty extensively in raising hemp. "Three out of four fields which have been reported to us, will yield handsomely, encouraging the proprietors to extend their operations the following season. We were shown last week a few samples of rope and twine manufactured by Mr. Moore of Rock Island which is considered superior to that made at St. Louis." The return of hemp raising a century later is but a part of Iowa's all-out effort in 1943. Bits About Them at West Bend] Mf. and Mrs. Bernard Schneider are the parents of a son bom Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vohs, Carol Jean and Jimmy spent Sunday with Miss Janice at Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacobs of Des Moines are visiting at the Geo. Jacobs home and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Nevius Cuplin are the parents of a daughter born Sunday at the Lutheran hospital in Fort Dodge. A. W. Jurgens will quit his milk route effective Nov. 15. He has been in the dairy business for about 25 years. The L.S.L.C. met Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Joe Amdahl. After the lessons were given the hostess served refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Anlicker ,and family of Algona, formerly of West Bend, were Sunday, visitors at the Shaeffer home in West Bend. \ The S.S.C. club met Thursday afternoon at the farm home of Mrs. Chris Christensen. After the regular meeting a lunch was served. Mrs. O. H. Maberry was hostess to the I. N. C. club Friday afternoon In-her home. At the close of the meeting refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Beneke and daughter Marjorie Ann were Wednesday evening callers with old friends- and neighbors. They are from Wl^ittemore. Mrs. Joe Anlicker of Ottosen went to Des Moines Monday to attend O.E.S. Grand Chapter. She is Worthy Matron of, Clover Leaf chapter of West Bend. The Misses Margaret Traub and Virginia Roberts, student nurses at the Methodist hospital, Des Moines, spent the week end at their respective homes. Mrs. Bruce Miller and two sons of Sioux City spent last week at the C. C. Miller home. On Sunday Bruce came and his family returned home with him. John Rabe is spending some time at the home of his son Walter and family at Fairmont, Minn. He is assisting with the corn picking there as his son is ill. The 500 club met Thursday evening with Mrs. Leo Frieden. Two tables of 500 were played. A Halloween lunch was served and prizes were awarded the winners. The Walther League of the Lu- theran church in West Bend attended a Halloween .party in Whittemore Thursday evening as guests of the Walthef League there. Dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walton De Witt Monday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Porter of Fort Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Groth and daughters, Ted Gull and Howard Bush of Colesburg, Iowa were last week visitors at the home of Mr. 'and Mrs. Edward Anderegg. Winifred Girard, Viola Nevin, Harriet Sharm, Catherine Sample and Mary Bea Montag, teachers in the Okobojl Consolidated school, spent Sunday at the Joe Montag home. Mrs. L. Hudson, Mrs. 'Albert Stabenow, .Rachel Hudson and Loren Fisher of Sheldon have been visiting at the C. C. Miller home this week. They are nieces of Mrs. Miller. The Rev. Theodore Paul, newly appointed Methodist minister for the West Bend-Cylinder congregations, spent Wednesday calling on church members in a'ndi around Cylinder. , Mrs. E. R. Cobb honored Navy mothers by inviting them to her home Wednesday afternoon in honor of Navy day. The time was spent visiting. Light refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Miller of Meservy have been spending their corn husking vacation at the home of Mr. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Miller. Both are teachers in the Meservey school. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Membach and daughter Lola of Renwick, and son, Dewitt Mimbach, seaman, second class, 'of Farragut, Idaho, were Sunday visitors at the Mrs. Chas. De W^itt and E. A. Anderegg homes. Mrs. Glen Allen, her uncle, who resides with her during her husband's absence in the armed forces, and her young son Jimmy were Wednesday evening guests at the home of Miss Esther Brooks in Bradgate. Mrs. Harrison Knapp, Jr., Mrs. Carl Knapp and Mrs. Mae Snook of Rolfe were dinner guests Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Snook's daughter 'and son-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. Fred Haffert. Mrs. Snook remained for a longer visit. Whittemore Vicinity News Items JIMMY DEZELAR IS PRESIDENT OF ACADEMY SENIORS (Academy Ripples) In the elections for class officers of St. Cecelia High School, voters chose nine boys and seven girls despite the fact that the male population is outnumbered two to one. The seniors, where the boys and girls are about equal in number, elected a complete set of male officers, while the boys and girls split even in the junior and sophomore elections, and the freshmen picked three girls to one boy. The enviable position of president of the Senior class will be held this year by Jimmy DeZel- lar. His assistant, the vice-president will be Herbert Weydert, Maurice Eischen will be secretary, while Dean Kohlhaas will be treasurer. Dunn, President Maynard Dunn, chairman of the Sodality Social Life Committee, was elected to the presidency of the junior class with Dorotliy Reynolds filling the position of vice-president. The secretariate will be occupied by Jane Mayer, while Dick Kinsey, who has held the office of Chairman of the Poster Committee for two terms, was elected treasurer. Sophomores elected two girls, Dolores Rammer as their president and Ethel Mae Arndorfer as treasurer, but balanced them with Robert Winters as vice-president and Albert Borman, secretary. Joanne Hutchison, Top Officer Freshmen elected three girls, Joanne Hutchinson, top officer, and Ramona Mayer and Kathleen Huber, to the offices of vice- president and secretary. To complete the group Harold Bode was chosen treasurer. Mrs. Milton Espe and sister, Rosella Voigt, of Algona, spent the (week end with their parents, Mr and Mrs. Herman Voigt. Mi-, and Mrs. Louis Greinert, Mrs. Edward Greinert and Mrs. Arthur Heidemyith were Fairmont, Minn., visitors last week. Peter Bauman and sister, Mrs. James Chambers of Des Moines are yisitingi-at the home of their Barents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephan Bauman. Roy Crawford and four of his; friends from Des Moines came over the week end for a few days of pheasant hunting at the home, of his father, James Crawford. The Halloween party sponsored by the Lutheran young people's society Thursday night was well attended. The societies of Lotts Creek and West Bend were invited and about 80 young people were present. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Potratz and their two sons, Edward and Richard of Lotts Creek, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer and daughter, Elaine, and son, Alden Ray of LuVerne, visited Sunday at the parental home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Schultz. Mrs. Kathleen Elbert, who succeeds John Cullen as postmaster, was one of eleven who were on the honor roll with a straight A of an enrollment of 300 at the Buena Vista college at Storm Lake this summer. At present she is teaching in the Whittemore ued Monday as Teacher H. W. Behnke attended a committee meeting pertaining to students subsidy. The meeting was held at Wall Lake and Mr. Behnke is district secretary of the students subsidy. Mrs. Behnke accompanied him to Wall Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Walker aftd daughter Shari Ann and son Gary Allen of Mason City spent tha week end at the parental tome of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heidenwith. Mr. Walker is employed at the Montgomery Ward store in Mason City. He took in Lwo days of pheasant hunting. They returned home . Monday evening. t , WESLEY, SERIOUSLY HURT BY CORN PICKER Wesley: fed Sebb' received very serious cuts, bruises and internal injuries in a corn picker accident Saturday morning at his home four miles east of town. He was operating a mounted picker and his clothes were caught In the power take-off and were all torn off except the leather belt he wore, and his boots. He was unable to extricate himself and "Crow" Bauer who was unloading corn at the crib found him about an hour later. Dr. Richardson was called and the Mo- Mahon ambulance took him to the General hospital in Algona. CECEUANS TAKE TO HARDWOOD FLOOR TUESDAY The Blue and White of St. Cecelia will take to the hardwood floor next Tuesday to launch themselves on the basketball practice session of*'43-'44. First practice period has not been definitely set due to the need of repairs on the floor, and because regulation backboards are to be installed in the gym. Cecelians will be under the guiding hand of Herb Hedlund, coach of last season, who developed an inexperienced team into a winning squad. The only major loss from last year's squad was the excellent six-foot center, Russel Mahoney. A survey of the remaining boys in S.C.A. indicates the following members of last year's squad will be back: DeZellar, Kajewski, McEnroe, R. Winkel, Reynolds, Valentine, G. Winkel, Winter, Kinsey, and punn. Wesley Defense Workers Joining Armed Forces Wesley: Sffl>d fid atftlted ho«6 .Sunday Bill has been aatfaj years at th* Be 1 Aircraft ftt fald, N. Y., and has received his draft call artd leftfrom herd Wednesday, Nov. 3 % tot M*Jpy**£ exams for Induction Into the army at fies Mdlnes. Ed has worked at the Curtlss-Wrlght Aircraft Co. at Buffalo and wJ 1 return there following a week's visit at his parental Mrs. Helen Johnson home. St. Benedict N^ws Mr. and Mrs. Albert Simons spent last Sunday in this vicinity before departing for Santa Monica, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. John Froelich and nephew of Cedar Rapids, spent last week at the former's brother's home, (he Dan Froeh- lieha. Thrtfla Arndorfe* entertained her little friend's" at A Halloween t>arty Sunday everting when Mareta Ann Downs. Joan .mid Jean Penten And Beverly Capestus were her gxtests. Lt. Henry, Arndorfet of Edmonton, Canada, was visiting his- parents the past week. He !• a radio operator .for the U. S. Air Corps. He left for Canada Sunday on his return tflp, Miss Leona Ludwlg of Chicago came Monday morning to spend her vacation In this vicinity and is a house , guest at the Dan Froehlick home. She. is a cousin, of the Ludwlg and Studer families.- - ' ; ' Mr.' and Mrs. Martin Dreyer and son Larry and#Ivadel Bolte of Burt were Wednesday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. John Schalliri. In the afternoon Mrs. Dreyer, Larry and Mrs. Schallin t6ok Miss Bolte to her home, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bolte's, Fairville. Rapid Gains Most Profitable Rapid gains are usually the most profitable gains because they are the most economical. They not only shorten the period that Ihe feeder is obliged to care for the finishing livestock and reduce the hazard of "something happening" before he gets to market with them, but less feed is consumed per unit of gain. Assure yourself of fast profitable gains with Big Gain 249& Concentrate for Hogs, Cattle, Sheep. It is palatable and generously -provides those pro- tf'ns, vitamins and minerals that make blood, bone anri muscle, and keep livestock healthy and vigorous. It combines with your grain to give you those rapid and economical sains that mean bigger profits for, you. • , Ask your dealer for Big Gain 24% Concentrate for Hogs, Cattle, Sheep. Produce, Whi ttemoro K and H. Oil Company, Burt J. F. Lorcnz, Wesley Ulfer's Stockyards, Algona Buy while stocks are complete and selections are good. Our shop is full of lovely new merchandise for holiday giving. Hats Fur trimmed to go with your winter coats or metal trim to add sparkle to your costume. High colors and dark. Gift 'Suggestions Handbags Gloves Fascinators Neck Scarfs . Stamped Goods Housecoats Jewelry Dickies Collars Wool Sweaters V • Skirts Blouses Wool Slacks Hose Handmade Aprons Parka Hoods Tarns House Dresses Rayon Crepe Dresses „ Modey The Elite JUST LIKE A WARM blanket OVER THE WHOLE HOUSE SISTER OF SEXTON MAN MARRIED AT LEDYARD SUNDAY Sexton: Miss Arlene Hammond of Swea City, sister of Oscar Hammond, was united in marriage to Otto Karels, son of Mr. and Mrs. Karels, of Ledyard, on Sunday evening, Oct. 31, at 7 p. m. In the beautiful candlelight underneath a decorated arch of pink and white, at the Evangelical Reformed church of Ledyard, Rev. Nuss officiated with the single ring ceremony. The bride was attired in a white satin ankle length gown with a long white veil held in place with a white crown. She wore a corsage of pink roses and earned a white prayer book. Miss Hammond was given in marriage by her brother, Pvt. Herman ; Hammond, from Camp Carson, Colo. She was attended by Miss Francis Schuler who wore a pale blue crepe ankle length gown with a short coral veil and carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations. The bridal party consisted of Shirley Boeck- halt, a niece of the groom, who was ring bearer, followed by Maxine Spainhour, of and Joan Schuler and Chicago Rhonda Hammond as flower girls, with Arlene Hammond on the arm of Pvt. Herman Hammond and Carrel Haaroraond as train bearer. public high school, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bode and family and Alice Corrine Kollasch of Mason City, and Mrs. Elizabeth Eisele and daughter Alice were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eisele. Miss Kollasch also visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kollasch. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kuecker of Clear Lake spent the week end with relatives in West Bend, and after getting his limit of pheasants in the vicinity of West Bend, Mr. Kuecker went to the farm of Ralph Walker where he got all the birds he drew a bead on Monday. They returned to their home in the evening. The 5th and 8th grades in the Lutheran school were discontin- The groom was attended by Edward Hammond, brother of the bride. Both wore blue suits. Miss Hammond was graduated from Swea City high school in June, 1943. She has made her home with her sister, Mrs. John Schuler of Swea City the pasl six years. Mr. Karels is engaged in farming with his father wheie they will make their home. A reception was held at the church basement after the ceremony. Out of town'guests were Mrs. Ira Spainhour and children and Mrs. John Hammond of Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hammond, ol Wesley; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Woods and family, of Woden; Mr. and^ Mrs. Oscar Hammond and children, Mrs. Sarah Wise, Mrs. Drusilla Noble and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise and daughters of Sexton; Pvt. Herman Hammond of Camp Carson, Colo. Moves From Farm Seventy-two years ago L. G. Kinsinger of Grundy Center was born on the farm from which he is now moving for the first time, He and Mrs. Kinsinger are moving to a home recently purchased in Marshalltown. A eon, Bert, and his wife are moving to the home farm. The house in which Mr, Kinsinger was born is still on the farm but it has been imj^oved au<i modern conveniences added- I • This is the first really comfortable winter we have spent in this house. Last year the front rooms upstairs were always cold. This year John said he was sick and tired of heating the whole outdoors —so he had the house insulated. You should hear the whole family now. Comfortable—I'll say we arc I Just like a warm blanket over the whole house. It wasn't able of trouble putting it in—and we expect to save as much as 40% on our fuel bills— and get through the year without a cold. A EAGLE INSULATION • FOR HOMIf • t«*p< rewr fcoi/i* «e»I fo »u«««r. wtrm l» wl»Ur Thli MW thick *l«wl«tlmi*!li*l b not like old method*. Itcepsut* of i marvclou* IOOK material, which i* blown into the air (pace* of yon? wall* and roof, whether your bonw it new or old. Quickly dope, without mu»»—fireproof, virtually lode- (tructible. Save* at much ai 49% on fuel bill*—*ave» labor. Keep* room* coal in tummcr, warm iq winter. Prevent* lath-mark*. * Sold oo euy deterred payment plan. tetosfurowhyouandtUBato —without obligation. f HERE MAY BE A LUCK FUEL . . , bnt you can still enjoy a comfortably warm home, with limited fuel—IF your structure is properly insulated from roo! to walls, . Insulation keeps heat in, and doesn't permit it to leak pat through' thin walls, cracks and other means of escape, Insulation is a blanket for your home, making it 'snug and cozy though storms may 1 rage outdoors, We urge you to order your insulation job at once—because limited supplies and labor and a growing demand fqr insuv lation tax our capacity, and well have to "stagger* filling of orders, between now and winter. ' Cowqn Building Supply Co. , \ INSULATION—AfcL METAL WEATHEBSTBIF Over 4000 homes tabulated in North Iowa in 7 years, 10,000 tons ef coal or equivalent in oil and gas saved.* illlllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIM L ..*..'(•' .

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