The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1945 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 17, 1945
Page 4
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': •'' vS::3»*?;f:lfi<;i Wtefililii^ v Lu Verne Action n now stationed: at Norfolk, Vir gina, . ... tt¥w«lSlMi«St«8P«Sat ' IfEARL BENSKIN, WESLEY, MARRIED TO VINTON GIRL Wesley: Vearl Benskin, son of ^At. and Mrs. Curtis Benskin, Was' sjnarrled to Miss Doris Martinec, »f Vinton, Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in the Methodist church at Cedar Rapids in a double ring ceremony. The young couple were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Boisen, with whom Vearl has made his home the past three years. Vearl worked for the Martin Oil Co. a year and since that time he has operated a Colonial Bread truck out of Cedar Rapids. His wife is employed in a Sandwich shop there. They will be at home in a furnished apartment. The bride was honored at a shower Sunday evening at the home of her parents in Vinton. Nurse Returns to West Thekla Eisenbacher, R. N., left for Los Angeles, Calif., Sunday •evening from Mason City to resume her nursing duties in the Guardian Angel hospital. She had •spent seven Weeks at her parental Ign. Eisenbacher home. Other children who were Mother's Day guests at the Eisenba'Oher hotne were the Vincent Eisenbacher, Joe Studer, Norbert Hilbert, Chas. Nelson, and Clarence Nelson families. Local Schools Closing Both schools Will close the year's work this week. The public schools planned a picnic at the school grounds Friday, May 18, if the weather man permits. The Junior-Senior banquet was held Wednesday night at the Algona Country club. The 19 eighth graduating exercises of the Parochial school was held after the early mass Sunday. Former Wesley Boy in Iceland Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sherman, of Algona, former Wesley vicinity residents, .report that their son Duane wrote them lately that he had landed in Iceland. He is in the army. Two other sons Tom and Don are also in the army and are in Germany. Delores Sherman, who married a Mr. Smith, in Florida during the winter, visited her parents recently. Mr. Smith is in the navy and they are "FARMERS EGGS EGGS EGGS The Armed Forces get 100% of all the eggs the Lancsboro handles. Highest Prices Paid to Producers Poultry—Hens, straight 26o Springs, straight '. 30c Pink of Perfection Feed in Print, Bags Chick Starter $3.75 Cycle Mash $3.50 Laying Mash $3.70 LANESBORO PRODUCE AND HATCHERY COMPANY Burl — Armstrong Mary Adine Kunz returned to Chicago Friday, whefe she attends college following a two weeks visit here with her moth* er, Mrs. Marie Kunz. She efitef- tained a severe siege of mumps also. June Adel Kuns, Who spent the past two weeks here, too, will remain for several months leave of absence from her employment with the F. B. I. in Miami, Florida. • , Mrs. Nils Johnson Mete- Mrs. Nils M. Johnson, who winters at Alamo, Tex., came Saturday to spend the summer months with her daughter. Mrs. Benjamin Josephson and family at Boone, a daughter, Mrs. Bentele at Woden and another daughter, Mrs. Esther Skow here. She arrived in time to attend the graduating, exercises of her grandson Harold Skow here Tuesday evening and of her granddaughter, Lois Bentele, at Woden. J. B. Meuhe received word through Ihe Red Cross Tuesday morning that his son. John, had been liberated from a German 1 prison camp. He was taken prisoner in Tu- nesla more than two years ago. Joe Eisenbacher went to Iowa City Tuesday for a medical checkup. Theresa Lickteig will close her school term in Prairie township No. 2 Thursday with a picnic. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lemkee of Irvington were Sunday evening callers at the Joe Meurer home. Ruth Mary Eisenbacher closes her school term as teacher in the primary room at the Woden public school. . , Mr. and Mrs. Will Martmek took his brother Albert to Rooh- NEW RED OR WHITE POTATOES 10 , bs 69c CRISP RADISHES ' 3 *»*. 13c FRESH PINEAPPLE Each 39c NEW PEARS 2 .ts. 35C FLORIDA LARGE JUICY ORANGES ^ 49c CALIFORNIA CARROTS ' B u,,ch9c NEW 1945 EDITION Rand McNally ROAD ATLAS (Regular $1.00 Value) containing latest highway maps for entire North American Continent, yours for only 25c with sales slip or purchase certificate showing purchase of 3 pkgs. of J. S. Cereals. Send to Jack Sprat Foods, Marshalltown, Iowa. Jack Sprat CORN FLAKES .11 oz. Pkg. Jack Sprat WHEAT FLAKES 8 oz. Pkg. Jack Sprat BRAN FLAKES 15 oz. Pkg. 9c 106 12c For Finer, Lighter Cakes, Rolls and Bread, use . . . Jack Sprat Vitamin Enriched FLOUR $1.39 $2.49 25 Ib. Bag 50 Ib. Bag . 5 Ib. Bag 29c Jack Sprat (20 Pts.) Tomato Juice 46 oz. Can 26c Quaker 10 oz- pk e- Muffets IOC Santa Clara ....40-50 Size Prunes 2 Iks. 33c True American Matches 6 Boxes 25c Mayflower No. 2 Peas 2 Cans 27C Butternut Coffee 2 lb - Jar 65C Large Rinso 25c Toilet Soap Sweetheart 3 ^ or 21C Campbell's Cream of lOVa oz. Cans Spinach Soup 2 f° r 27c Hershey's % Ib. Fte. Cocoa I2C J. S. Corn or Gloss Starch 2 * lb - P k S 8 - I5c Mayflower Cut Green Beans —-2 No. 2 cans 27 C Chow Mein Noodles 2 for 29C Bartlett No. 10 Can Pears 98c Regular Ivory Soap 3 f° r 190 5mall Dxydol 2 tor (9c lb. .12 oz, Can 33c 39c LONGHORN CHEESE ARMOUR'S STAR CHOPPED HAM ARMOUR'S STAR TAMALES Jar w .u»»«. SWIFT'S BLAND LARD Ifcc * 55c FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS ,„. 38c FRESH BULLHEADS .>. 55c RAY'S ££« MARKET Aboard a tf. •'§, oft Okinawa! Robert D. , S-ic, son of Mr. aM Mrs, Bert Thomas of LuVer ne, §&«*•, duty" iti the very shadow of the Japanese homeland .in recent weeks -as the navy carried the war into Japan's front yard, As a prelude to the Okinawa operation, this ship and her crew spent four days close by the Jap rtiainland as a part of a task force which sent wave after wav» of carrier-based planes against Kyushu and Honshu Islands. Assigned to provide anti-aircraft protection for the navy's fast and hard hitting flat tops, this cruiser was in the middle of the action during the entire engagement. Her flrst kill of this operation came in the afternoon of the first day when she teamed up with a destroyer to shoot down a Jap bomber and capture its pilot alive after he had parachuted into the water. Earlier that day, one of the most spectacular kills of the engagement was made when two twin-engine Jap bombers Were shot down a few thousand yards off the cruiser's starboard beam. The Japs made their most determined bid oft the third day when a large formation of planes was reported headed for the task force. Patiently the men of this ship waited at their battle stations ifor the attack that never came. Several hours later American planes sent put to intercept the enemy reported that enemy bombers and 12 fighters had been shot down and that the attack had been routed. This report called for a celebration and a big dish of walnut ice cream was enjoyed for dinner that night. The cruiser and her entire complement came througn without a scratch. ester, Minn., for medical attention last week. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Waldschmidt of Fort Dodge spent Mothers day at her parental Ben G. .Studer home. Mrs. Albert Lickteig and two children were Mothers day guests at her parental Joe Smith home at Buffalo Center. Mrs. Kenneth Rasmussen, the former Rita Loebig, closed her rural school in Boone township Tuesday with a picnic. Sunday guests at the Oliver Young home were the Albert Youngs of Titonka and the Ted Worsleys of Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Alf Studer were Sunday guests at the home of their daughter Mr. and Mrs. (Rita) Leo Young at Garner. Ed Funnemark, of the State Health Department, Des Moines, spent the weekend at his parental Olaf' Funnemark home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lyons and three children of St. Paul spent the Mothers day weekend at the parental Ed Hildman home. Cpl. Don Kraus and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kraus, and Linda Kay Brooks were Sunday guests at the Will Ketchen home in Emmetsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cink and family of Woden were Mothers day guests at the Henry Haverly home. Mrs. Rose Laux was also a guest at the Haverly home. Mrs. Ihno Gerdes spent the Mothers day weekend at. Grinnell, where her daughter Sylvia attends college. J± musical was presented Saturday and Sylvia took part in it. Mrs. Albert Lickteig and two small daughters Helen and Ruth and Mrs. Louis Lickteig spent several days last week at the former's parental Joe Smith home at Buffalo Center. Mrs. Al Wagner, who has spent the winter months with her husband in Mason City, employed in a drug store there, came over the weekend and will spend some time here in their home. Poppies, veteran made, will be sold in Wesley Friday and Saturday, May 25-26. Everyone this year will be anxious to buy and wear the little flower and also to buy one for a boy or girl over there. Mrs. Helen Johnson received the San Francisco A. P. O. of tier son Cpl. Will Johnson Monday. He is a ground mechanic in the Army Air Corps and had been at Bluthenthal Field, near Wilmington, N. C. The young people and others of the local Congregational church have been invited to attend a 'Youth For Christ Smgspiration" at the civic auditorium at Forest City Saturday evening, May 19. Many plan to attend. Art Bringle, Estherville, and his son Captain Ray Bringle, home on furlough to attend the funeral of his paternal grandfather, visited the Rev. Riggs family and the L. L. Lease family here one day last week. Mrs. Marie Kunz and Esther Burke spent several days Vist week in Rochester, Minn, Miss Burke will enter a hospital there as technician July 15. She had been employed in that capacity in a hospital in San Francisco. Mrs. R. J, Saunche, the former Evelyn Haynes, of Eau Claire, Wis., visited at her parental P. C. Haynes home pver the Mother's day weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hood and son John, of Algona, were Sunday guests at the Kaynes home. Sam Alne arrived home Tuesday and will spend a month's leave here with his family. He has been employed in the navy yards at Bremerton, Wash., the past six months and arrived in time to attend the graduating exercises of his daughter Rosalie Tuesday evening. Lt. and Mrs. Leonard Alne, of Washington, D. C., are expected home the latter part of this month. Leonard is doing radar work in the navy. Irving "Buddy" S. 1-c., is also expected home about the 29th of May. He is at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, and is in radio work. the Went Ads—It Pays . Whittemore! fhe atMjlSMUin of st. Paul 1 a filled to eapMtf';'Uft$$- eve^ lilng when" almbi'i ^etyV inefh'ber 1 af the eongregatidis/turned etit to attend the reception held in. hon* or of Rev. and Mrs, W; H. Dls* Cher and their two sOns>Npfmaft and Paul, who will l&ave Friday for theif new home at Clarinda Where Mr. 'Discher has accepted ^ ., ,j aM Mrs* :• Ciscf8r Wet8; Members, arid lh« ednffeiati&n) A lunch was served td 'all who WSffi .p'rgsV efit t vby>the 'Ladies Aid, v ! , OTHER WHMTEMORE NfcWS Mr, «ria Mrs. Hans Jbhaftnsen; of WaVerly Visited With Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Pertl Sunday, They , •..-.., niftg-• high afid MiS W<. G. Brfisf lo%. ;-ft&feiil .-.Wele . Mrs,: ^fed StrueeketV Mrs. W» ,tJ. Brase, Mrs. H, W. Behnke, Mrs. Arthur Heidenwith, Mfs. Harrf SehMe> itig» Mr* Edward Greinert, Mr S. Wilbur Roeber, Mrs.,G. W; ,Wehi"» span, Mrs, J. Hi Helhike and Mfs, Millet} Geof |e Kltoki aftd . LoVstad. The June meettag Will be With Mrs, Merle W6lt2, r ; J Buy More Bonds In The Seventh War Loan 'Department Stores Buy More Bond* - ; ;; : ./ln,The : ;L ; ^' v Seventh War Loan May Values Offer you merchandise that is right in style, quality, and price, Take advantage of this opportunity and shop where your "Dollar goes farther!" Dress Sale Buy several dresses at these bargain prices. Three Special Groups Group One! Values ' up to $8.95 288 DAYTIME DRESSES IN MANY STYLES Group Two! Regular $5.95 Values 388 COME TOMORROW FOR BEST SELECTION Group Three! Regular $8.95 Dresses 588 f ... . . ... Coat Sale Buy your coat now at these } bargain prices. Three Special Groups Group One! Regular $16.95 Values 1288 MAKE YOUR COAT SELECTION NOW Group Two! Regular $22.95 Values 1 COATS IN THESE GROUPS ARE BARGAINS Group Three! Regular $24.95 Values 1 Every Garment Featured in these groups is from our Regular Stock Smart Style BLOUSES $2-98, $3.88 Child's Print DRESSES 79c $2.49 Any child or miss will be thrilled with these novelty print and chambray dresses. Sizes 3 to 14 years. SEERSUCKER SUN SUITS I, to 6 years 79c Zelan Fabric Buddy Alls $1.98 Two to 10 Years Misses DENIM SLACKS Eight to 14 Years $1.89 POLO SHIRTS—Fancy stripe or plain colors. Slipover styles for 701» ^1 9Q teen age girls IOC to pl»fc» Cotton Frocks Utility and Street Styles S2i98 to S3.98 You'll be wearing cottons all summer. Anytime! Anywhere! We know you like variety as well as value. The smartest cottons of the season are here. Beautifully detailed seersucker, chambrays, ginghams and floral prints. Sizes 9 to 15, 12 to 20, 38 to 52. They Double As Dresses! ANKLETS — Any child will like these anklets in contrasting colors. They're soft cotton for better quality. A host of new 9Qf* patterns - PANTIES—Popular styles, Briefs, short panties, flare leg, and straight panties. Regular and extra sizes , 79c CHENILLE SPREADS—All over tuft spreads. Thick and fluffy that are so simple in color effects that they fit in any type of• room $15.95 LUNCH ..CLOTHS — Colorful table covers in many attractive patterns and colors. The kind that improves any table setting. $2.29 Charming styles to choose from. .Rayon crepes, sheers, and nets.' New collar combinations. Perfect for smart skirts and slacks. Misses' and women's sizes. Pleated — Gored SKIRTS Child's — Misses' COATS 5.88 J10- 88 High styles in gay plaids and plain color fabrics with velvet and ail fabric collars. Sizes 3 to 6, 7 to 14 years, They swirl just right and how they flatter. Brown, navy, and pastel shades ot lilac, gold,beige, and powder blue. ' £4 AQ Sizes 24 to 32 ....." y«MHI DICKIES—A new selection of fancy jabots and ruffles. V-neck in lovely rayon and organdy .-. SWEATERS—For now through summer. Pullover in sunshine colors, Long sleeve, loop neck, band shaped armholes. New •spring colors in sizes small, medium, and large Two Piece PIAYSUITS 369 Delightful three *. piece play suits for summer and weekend vacation hows, Chambray and print materials in the colors you adore. Sizes 12 to 20, ftMSSES SHORTS—Orisp and cool lor nov/ and all summer. Plain color fabrics in pas* tels, brown, navy and $f fiQ white. Sizes 12 to 20 $li«V to BABY BASINETTEi On Stands With 55.86 Without Stands Crib Blankets $1,19 $3,98 Baby needs several of-these thickly napped blankets, Will wash well a«a stay fluffy, Plain colors ov novelty patterns. : i . . " .. Summer Handbags 53.98 ,$«.» Attractive bags thai w|U Compliment any oo§twiQe. M'rtW'-P^w fables wjp; leitbjf bi|g ia arm ' ' SUCK SUITS Women's Misses $3.98, $7.86 Handsomely . .tailored'* colprlul rayon and AVPO} lebrleg by flatteplng JsejEfts with g wealth of expensive .Cpntrast sUtphtol pockets, Sjspj ijj^ta 2J»i 38-to: DINNEIIWAEE for Siv 32 Piece, oj Patterns, ifl

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