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

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 4, 1943
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• <• % * " V /' ^ , fip- <* ; ' / .1 L i T « ^f% ^'1- The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, tdWft, November ,4,1043 JUNIOR RED CROSS PROJECT WORK IS NOWONINKOSSUTH Schools In County Take Part In Making Favors For Service Men; Juniors Sign tip Members. Project work is already under way with the Junior Red Cross quota for the county. A special order of navy menu covers, decorated 'in keeping with the season and service classification, has been filled for Christmas det livery by the Red Cross to sailors ot our navy, wherever they may be stationed. The folder, a 6x9 paper cover, is appropriately decorated and sent to the Red Cross in the area or location of the naval base' where printed menus from the navy department are placed inside the folder. For Christmas Dinner Each boy is given one of these at the Christmas dinner, as a personal souvenir. The county quota •of 200 was quickly filled and has been sent on its way to the area Office of the American Red Cross at St. Louis, and the true spirit •of the project was evident by the collection of neat and original cover designs made by the following schools (from their high school and tipper grades): Buffalo Consolidated, Titonka, M. F. Cheever, superintendent; Presentation Academy, Whittc- more, Sr. M. Raymond, principal; St. Joseph's school, Bode, Sr. Mary Clare Terese, principal. The name of the school appears on the cover and each school is thus credited for its share in the project. Enrollment Campaign On The enrollment campaign is being carried on this week within each elementary room to be completed by the 15th. The enrollment fee for each elementary room is 50 cents and for each one hundred pupils in the high school it is one dollar. The amount re- ceived above that total will be retained in the Kossuth County Chapter treasury for financing the work of projects. The amount o some three hundred dollars raisec last year in this campaign from nearly 100 per cent of the schools is expected to be increased with the 100 per cent participation ii every school in the county. More Projects Other projects will be undei way for the remainder of the year and these include scrap books, games (checker boards ring toss, chess, ping pong, efc.) made by manual training departments, bed room slippers, af- "hans, bedside bags, made by home making departments ant additional table and tray favors described as "gloom chasers" for the service men of our country Writing boards, bed tables, canes and many other miscellaneous items are on the list and ready for the willing and creative hands of the school boys and girls. Nearly Inch of Rain During Past Week According to Weatherman Harry Nolte records show that the temperature for the week was about normal. So far this fall :he lowest drop has been 22. During the week there was an .87 inch precipitation, with .65 on Saturday and .22 on Sunday. The record: Hi Low Thursday,' October 28 64 28 Friday, October 29 ....62 Saturday, October 30 .. .A9. Sunday, October 31 . Monday, November 1 Tuesday, November 2 Wednesday, November 3 ..43 ..45 .42 55 Took Job Seriously A blackout siren vyas turned on by someone in Marion, either in fun or malice, one night about midnight. Lights were extinguished, cars stopped along the way, before the mistake was discovered. One warden was in his bath at the moment, and without waiting to dry thoroughly or to completely dress, started forth to do his duly. The alarm was soon shut off by police. WED.-THURS.-FRI. NOV. 3-4-5 Regular Run Ill iHUlU.I MEN OF THE ARMED FORCES cutd ivot(<£(w}Q&' ^t&tl* _'••'••* •"' iiiini : '*i 'k "k- .:?f Matinee 2 P. M. Prices 10-30c 7:15-9:30. Prices 10-10o SATURDAY, NOV. 6 [SHANNON] Fun for the Family SUN.-MON.JTUES. NOV. 7-8-9 The SHOW in a MILLION Humming Happiness Loaded with Love! Livir Sial ORDER ROW HEADQUARTERS for M>»DE-TO-ORDER RUBBER STAMPS TOUR ORDER WILL BE FILLED PROMPTLY AND EFFICENTLY Stomp pads anil Ink*. Mttal ditch and Tag*, Badge*, Stfd Stamps The Algona Upper Des Moines Bring Those Tin Cans In Today! The hand you see above might be the hand of a member of the Armed Forces. It is holding a "syre'tte." "Syrettes" are small morphine hypodermic syringes. They are important items in the supplies of all Medical Units of the Armed Forces, and are carried on all combat expeditions. The "syrette" contains enough morphine to deaden pain for 10 to 14 hours in the event a man is seriously wounded. Millions of "syrettes" are required now. Millions more will be requqired. They are made of tin. The tin reclaimed from TWO small used food cans is enough to make one "syrette". CONSERVATION NOTES FOR IOWA Des Moines, Nov. 1—The 1943 pheasant season opened at 9 a. n. Thursday in 65 counties, 38 of which are open through December 3 with a daily bag limit of ix birds. Twenty-seven counties were opened only from October 28 :hrough November 7, a total of 11 days, and in these counties the daily'bag limit is three birds. In the territory with the long season one hen may be included in a bag of six. In the short season territory no hens may be .aken. Possession limit on pheasants for thfj third day is 18 birds, hree of which may be hens. Huniers Have to 'Hunt.' Though game technicians and observers generally .agree that there is the greatest pheasant population in history, the early opening plus extremely dense cover is expected to make hunters work for their game. Hunters are cautioned to ask permission before entering any >rivate property to hunt, and hey are also cautioned to use ex- reme care in handling firearms. Carrying loaded or assembled guns in automobiles on public ighways is prohibited by statute, ind so is extremely dangerous, nd it is also unsportsmanlike. onservation officers in the pheasant territories have been in- tructed to pay special attention o this type of violation. Quail Season Too. The quail season opened No- 'ember 1 at 8:30 a. m. and closes N T oV. 30 at 5:30 p. m. The bag imit is eight; possession limit, he same. Quail shooting is 'legal in the b'lowing 35 counties: Madison, Warren, Marion, Keo- nik. Washington, Louisa, Union, Clarke, Lucas, Monroe, Wapello, Tc'fferson, Henry, Des Moines, Taylor, R i n g g o 1 d, Wayne, '\ppanoose, Davis, Van Buren, L.ee, Johnson, Muscatine, Cedar, Scott. Clinton, Linn. Jones, Jackson, Delaware, Dubuque, Dallas, md Polk. Big Quail Population. Post-census quail observations have painted even a rosier pic- •ure than was obtained during a census. Many observers believe the quail population this fall is greater than in 1939, when Iowa coverts contained the largest number of quail in modern times. Trout fishing in Iowa closed by statute September 30. However, fter irivostiBrttion by fisheries employes which revealed a large •nrry-over of trout, the conserva- ion commission by administra- ive order extended the season for 31 days, and under this order he season closed at 9 p. m. Sun- lay. State Parks Busy. Attendance reports from conservation officers in charge of the various state parks indicate hat early October park attendance in mnny of them was great- •r than any other period during the year, with family picnics making up a large percentage of Ration Calendar Processed Foods Blue stamps X, Y and Z good through Nov. 20. Green stamps A, B and C (Book 4) good Nov. 1 through Dec. 20. Meats and Fats Brown stamps G good Oct. 24 through Dec. 4. Brown stamps H good Oct. 31 Brown stamps through J good Dec. 4. Nov. through Dec. 4. Brown stamps K good Nov. 14 ' through Dec. 4. Sugar Stamp No. 29 in Book Four good for five pounds Nov. 1 through Jan. 15, 1944. Shoes Stamp No. 18 in Book One good for one pair indefinitely. Airplane No. 1 stamp Book Three good Nov. 1. Fuel Oil Period No. 1 coupons in 194344 sheet good for 10 gallons per unit through Jan. 4, 1944. Period No. 2 good Nov. 30 through Feb. 8, 1944. Period No. 3 good Nov. 30 through March 14, 1944. Gasoline Coupons No. 8 .in A book good for 3 gallons each through Nov. 21. Only B and C new type coupons with words "mileage ration" printed on the face are good for supplemental gasoline purchases at rate of 2 gallons each. All coupons? must immediatetlyr be endorsed For Tire Inspections B book holders, must be completed by Feb. 28; for C book holders, by Nov. 30; for A book holders by March 31, 1944. Late applications for War Ration Book Four apply in person at your local board and present War Ration Book Three. Rosanne Holtzbauer To Wed— Rosanne Holtzbauer came home Monday from Des Moines - for a week's visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. Jerome Voit. Her aunt, Mrs. C. B. M. Smith arrived Wednesday from Des Moines and her brother, Pfc. Jack Holtzbauer is expected today from Salt Lake City. Rosanne will be married on Saturday to Peter laumann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Baumann of Whittemore, the ceremony to be performed at St. Cecelia church. Rosanne, who is a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joe Holtzbauer, was graduated this year from the Mercy hospital in Des Moines and has lince been employed . there. Mr. Baumann is a 1938 graduate of the Iowa State College, where lie was affiliated with the Phi Kappa fraternity, and now travels for h Glan-O-Lac Co. of Des Moines. A miscellaneous shower is being 3iven this evening for Rosanne nt the W. A. Barry home by her aunts, Mrs. W. A. Barry and Mrs. A. C. Holtzbauer. Dick Post Weds La Vonne White— The marriage of Richard Post, son- of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Post and Miss La Vonne White, daughter of Mrs. Lillian White of Manilla, Iowa, occurred last Sunday at Norfolk, Virginia, according to word received by relatives in Algona. The bride is a daughter of the late Joe White, at one time foreman'of the Upper Des Moines and late editor of the Manilla Times, which is still owned and published by his widow. She is a registered nurse and has been employed for some years in a new clinic in Detroit, Michigan. Young Mr. Post is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Post of Algona, and has been in navy service for some time, lately being stationed at Norfolk. Algona relatives and riends will extend hearty congratulations. Sorority Has Formal Dinner— The Alpha Psi Chapter of the 3eta Sigma Phi sorority held a ormal dinner party Monday evening at the home of its director, VTrs. Donald Miller. Following a delicious dinner prepared by Mrs. eorge Morton, Kay Mills, toastmistress, introduced the speak- rs, Arlet Skaar, Mrs. R. B. Waler, Mrs. Michael Ulrich, and VIrs. Robert Williams. In a can- le light ceremony Mary Ann Uaig, Phyllis Sandberg, and Mrs. Michael Ulrich were initiated as members of the sorority. Nine others, Valeria Butts, Mary Frances Carney, Jeanne Guderian, Anita Haas, Mary Kelso, Elaine Kinsey, Mrs. Irving Miller, Emma Jeanne Ringgenberg, and Elnor Vannote were sworn in as pledges. Annual Meeting of Congregational Church— The Woman's Association of the Congregatonal church will hold .a meeting at 5:30 at the church Thursday evening. Following this there will be a 6:30 dinner for members and their families of the church congregation. L. J. Christian, who has been in the lay missions in China, will be the speaker of the evening. Mr. Christian returned from China on the Grips- holm. Other Conservation Notes. The board of supervisors of Hardin county, at a recent session, established a bounty of $2.50 for adult foxes and a dollar bounty on cubs. Hardin pays $5 for wolves, lOc for gophers, and lOc for crows. The September report of conservation law violations shows a total of 38 prosecutions and 38 convictions, with a total of $1,253 in fines and ten days in jail assessed by the courts. Sixteen of the violations were for illegal fishing, 17 for hunting, two for trapping, and three for miscellaneous violations. Garden Club Meets— The Algona Garden Club met Monday evening to elect new officers for the coming year. Mrs. L. S. Bohannon was re-elected president, Mrs. William Dau 'reelected vice president, Mrs. Harry Guderlan as secretary and treasurer, and Mrs. Rosa Jones as corresponding secretary. A Thanksgiving arrangement was shown and there also was a display of autumn flowering shrubs. O.E.S. Holds Meeting— The Algona chapter of the Order of Eastern Star held a meeting Tuesday evening at 8:00 o'clock at the Masonic temple. The meeting was to honor the past matrons and the past patrons of th,e Algona Chapter. The past matrons and patrons filled the offices of the chapter. Sixteenth Birthday Celebrated— Lorraine Loper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rose Loper, celebrated her sixteenth birthday Sunday by inviting five of her friends to a 1:00 o'clock dinner. They were Thelma Putz, Doris McGuire, Joyce Sterling, Mary Joyce O'Brien, and Esther Will. Am. Leg. Aux. to Meet—The American Legion Auxiliary will hold a meeting Monday evening at the Legion Hall. Mrs. Frank Sterling's division will be in charge. Beth Annis will be the guest speaker, and Kenneth Brown will give a musical solo on his saxophone. . •• ,. V. F. W. Poppy Day— The American Veterans of Foreign Wars will sponsor poppy day Saturday. This is an annual affair and the receipts will go co the relief funds for the soldiers in both World War I and World War II. Celebrates Tliird Birthday— Marcia Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Anderson, celebrated her third birthday Monday afternoon by having twelve of her little friends in for lunch and games. South Cresco Mothers and Daughters Club— The .South Cresco Mothers and Daughters club will meet with Alice Haugen next Wednesday, November 10, with Mary Fraser assisting. O.E.S. Rummage and Food Sale— The Algona chapter of the Order of Eastern Star will have a rummage and> ,food •- sale. Saturday, Novernbftr ;'6, jibeginning' at £t:00 a. rri. v at : 'the Masonic Temple. Guild Dance— The St. Cecelia's Guild will sponsor a dance at the Academy Monday, evening, , November 8, Mrs. Craig Smith and Mrs. Harlan Frankl are the committee. Sewing Club Meets— Mrs. Frank Sterling entertained her sewing club Friday afternoon with eight members present. ' Sewing Club Meets— The sewing club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mr?. Dennis Pratt. red cloth and a large broken balloon. It was laer discovered that the instrument was a weather instrument released from the Omaha weather station, at 11:45 a. m. one morning and found at 4:00 p. m. the same day by Bernard Ziegmann. The finders will be oaid $1 for recovering the instrument. All Around IOWA oark visitors. The especially mild autumn weather plus the finest display of -mtumn colors for rn-any seasons was responsible for the sharp attendance increase, according to the park men. 'Strong' Game Outdated. With most game seasons in Towa opening earlier than usual this year, special attention should he given to the care of game after it is taken and before it is used for food. For many years sportsmen deliberately allowed game to set "high." or "strong," before using it. However, this has almost ceased to be a practice in this state, and "high" gave is no longer considered fashionable. In hot weather birds should be bled upon killing in order to remove body heat quickly, and entrails should be removed to eliminate both heat and the possibility of souring. Don't Bunch Birds. Wipe out the body cavity with paper or dried grasses. Carry same head downward to let the feathers open at the top, so that heat may escape. Never bunch birds together or put them in a tight box or sack. Separate birds in the car, so they may cool on the way home. In hot weather dress birds out as quickly as possible and then put in a cool place. Old Neighbors — Fifty years PO. Herman Keel and Leonard Steiff drove to Concord, then the "ounty scat of Hancock county, ind obtained their marriage li- -onses. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Keel were married on Oct. 16, 'H03. and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Steiff were married on Oct. 12, 1893. The two couples began housekeeping on adjoining farms, with only a barbed wire fence be- 'woen the two farms. This October the two couples celebrated heir golden wedding anniversaries. Six years ago, the Keels •>->oved to Forest City and the ^teiffs plan to move about November 1 to Forest City. Texas Old and New—T. V. Hart, of Knoxville, found a tax receipt dated Nov. 1\, 1853, in the amount of $3.36 for taxes on <iO acres of land in Marion county. The receipt was issued to W. n. Everett as administrator of the Tessie Heewood estate. The land is now held by several people. The 1942 tax on a 5-acre parcel , f (.*,„ ^^jpinc,! en opres Amounted to $20.50. In 1853 the taxes were Divided into various funds—$1.60 for the county fund; 80 cents for the special fund; 32 cents for the -chool fund and 64 cents for roads. It's Her Story—Curley Simons, now in the navy, was the indirect ?ause of a black eye for his wife. Mrs.x Simons, of Emmetsburg, bent down to look into a lower section of a wall case when her x-ft eye came in contact with the .•orner of a frame containing a picture of her husband which stood in front of the case. A slight cut under the eye and a bruise which became "black" resulted. Rainbow in North—Storm Lake residents are significance a wondering what rainbow in the -lianola by Mrs Fred Peck. A short snorter is a dollar bill that has signatures of persons who have crossed the ocean by air. The bill contained the names of 11 persons. A jeweler's magnify- nig glass "was necessary to bring out all the names. Resourceful—Dewey Combs, of Clarinda, has put an old automobile engine to work as a stationary power plant. He uses the engine in fanning the dust and screenings from newly-combined alfalfa seed. Lost Gasoline — Two thousand psllons of gasoline were lost when the gasoline truck driven i-v .Aivhip T-^lhert crashed into v a concrete bridge near "Pocahontas. The accident was caused when two synthetic rubber tires blew nut.. The two front compartments of the tank were jammed, causing the gas to escape. The tank capacity is 4,050 gallons. Harmless—The Joe Ziegm»nn family, of near Odebolt, was a little perturbed >when it found a strange instrument enclosed in north might have. One day recently a rainbow was discovered at 1:30 p. m. At first it was thought that it was a daylight Northern light effect but investigation disclosed that it was caused by the sun in the south shining through the rain. Horse and Buggy Days—Horse and buggy days are being revived by the Sldora Greenhouse. Since the OPA has ruled that daily deliveries by truck will not be allowed, ».he greenhouse has advised its patrons that daily delivery will be made by horse and buggy. The truck will be used only once a week, except in the case of weddings and funerals. Freak Lightning—A bolt of lightning struck a tree near the Carroll Chapman home in Nora Springs. A piece of bark about eight feet long was torn off the tree and thrown across the street a distance of about 100 feet. The bark struck and broke a storm window on the house belonging to Mrs. C. D. Moody. Helped Himself^-The only consolation that Burton Bolton, of Waverly gets from the fact that someone took some potatoes from his patch is that the thief had to dig the potatoes himself. Someone dug three rows of potatoes from the Boljon garden. Cable Broken — An expensive prank was played by unknown persons in Montezuma. The cable on a school flag pole was untied and broken off about half way to the top. It will be necessary to obtain the services of a steeple-jack to repair the d^amage. Short Snorter)—A second short snorter has been located in In- Slicked Chicken—A hen on the Melvin Thompson farm near Lake Mills has a stick running through one side of its body, with both ends protruding. The chicken seems healthy and lays an egg a day. ' Tumbled—Caught on a tumbling rod of an elevator while cribbing corn, Ira Hinspeter, of Marcus, suffered severe injuries. Mr. Hinspetar was thrown to the ground .ind his clothing torn from iis body. Scrap—William Paige, living near Elkader, recently sold a junk dealer, Clarence Maggert, 18 tons of heavy scrap iron. Gerald Studet to Ohio University For Training ' Wesley:'Sunday dlnnef guests at the Alf Studer home were Irene Loeblg, Mary Lou Haverly, Kenneth HftVerly, Dennis Hdvef- lyi Don Haverly, Pat ft&amussen, Jane Hauptman, George Prema and Mr. and' Mrs. J, L. Studer, Billy and Jeannine. The dinner wns given as a farewell party j.or Gerald fctutfe? $$6 left the 'next morning id?,,JMtoneaft>l» and i$m there t« Skfofd f Ohio to attend the Miami tlMVfersity preparatory ,nfcviil te&Mm academy. Me graduated ft?6m .-"Wesley high school last-sptlng. ., Mfs. Wm. OJlchrist and son Billy spent the past week nt the Oscar Patterson Home. Mrs. Gilchrist is matron at the Sejieca feacherage. Student Nurse Virginia McWhorter was an over Sunday visitor with home folks. She is taking cadet nurses' training at Rochester at St. Mary's hospital and has been there two months. FURNACE REPAIRS Rely 03 us to keep your furnace "r. good shape. Genuine repair •parts lot Green Colo* nial furnaces are still available promptly. NEW FURNACES? If your furnace is beyond use or repair you can still buy A new Green Colonial. Yoiu installation will have to be made in turn, but a Green Colonial furnace la WORTH waiting for. Ask us about it. Laing & Muckey Pftone 464 N. Dodge 8 ALGONA, IOWA CREEK tOLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE Build More Meal* Around POTATOES By including frequent t»toto dtahar hi your menus, you'll cooperate in the Government campaign to use more of the readily available foods . .and enjoy delicious, thrifty meals, as well The potatoes We are offering are "winter keepers" ... so stop in at yoiif A &^P today. You'll save money and assure your family of a yood "potato future" toot U. S. No. 1 Size "A" 96 &• IDAHO RUSSETS bag 85% U.S. No. NORTHERN COBBLER Emperor GRAPES ..:.-.Ib. 14c CRANBERRIES - ...Ib. 29c S2.55 . RATION CALENDAR Processed Foods Blue Stamps X, Y, Z from Bood 2 expire Nov. 20. Green Stamps A, B, C from Book 3 valid Nov. 1. Brown Stamps •Brown Stamps G, H,. expire Dec. 4th. Sugar No. 29 from Book 4 effective Nov. 1st. BOMBS IN ', " SKILLET? '• : ,/ Save your waste fats. Take bacon, cooking , and any other leftover fats to your 'official, fat collecting station. They will see , that your contribution, reaches ,the proper ..authorities quickly. i ' Gerber's Chopped or Strained (1 Blue Point) BABY FOODS "14 I /i oz. can • *"* Gerber's Prc-Cooked DRY CEREAL (not rationed) 270 8 oz. pttgs. tints) NIBLETS corn 12 oz. can- New Shipment (10 Blue Points) IQp 100% Pure Hydrogenated (5 Brown Pts. Ib.) dcxo Vegetable Shortening M O Jane Parker Deluxe FRUIT CAKE 2. IS '5 Ib. size White House EVAP. MILK Sunnyfield PANCAKE FLOUR 5 Ib. bag Ib. ctn. (1 Brown Ft. each) / 3 tall cans 27c N.B.C. Old Fashioned Assortment 1 Ib. COOKIES, not rationed bag 27c Enriched . . 01 OR FLODR ;...:....:.:,....:...:...:.:5p ib. W v I •«« Sunnyfield 9T«» OATS 5 Ib. pk£. •SIC Blue Label ' KARO SYRUP 1% Ibi bot. 20- Mule Team • ' BORAX • ?..:.: i- ib. pkg. I AM I IB 5c 7c I7c Back 'Again! Three Pound EIGHT ^ .O'CLOtKir; COFFEE" 31b. bag 59c 22c lOc NORTHERN TISSUE roll MORTON'S SALT 1 Ib. 10 oz. pkff. Sultana (20 Blue Pts. each) FRUIT COCKTAIL 1 Ib. can Dari-Rich CHOCOLATE SYRUP .18 oz. jar Ann Page Boston Style (14 Blue Pts. ea.) BEANS i „ 1 Ib. Vz oz. jar Sultana (14 Blue Pts. ea.) RED KIDNEY BEANS ....: 1 lb.« 1 oz. jar A & P (15 Blue Pts. ea.) PUMPKIN 1 ib v 13 oz. can Ann Page T " '" (6 Blue Pts. ea.) GRAPE JAM 1 Ib. jar Sultana . (6 Blue Pts. ea.) RESPBERRY PRESERVES • 1 Ib. jar. Sultana (8 Blue Pts .ea.) PRUNES ....„ - 2 Ib. box Apte 4 Blue Pt ea.) GRAPEFRUIT JUICE .: No. 2 can Sultana PEANUT BUTTER 2 Ib. % oz. jar Hershey's COCOA % Ib. pkg. Get Your Copy of the November "Woman's Day" 2c |"J^ I fi U AA ^ LQ V A&P FOOD '//SSSS/SS//SS/////////S//////S/M&^^^ or Announcements See our complete line of sai»ples--prijote<J or engraved. I»et them complete your tjjpus- seau and tell the story of the all important event.' The Algona Upper Des Moines

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