The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 28, 1945 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 28, 1945
Page 5
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AT WDiFBNERAt 6ut. 6f s tdWH who atteHdedi the fiiMrai of iludolgh Will lield June 19 at the Methodist church with the KeVs K. A. Price ln« charge were as fol» iowte: Mr. and Mrs. August Will t frtl* irtahf .Minn.; Mrs. Al *Uptegfaft, Wltoebago, Minn.; Mrs, Hermaft Weaver, Washington state: Mrs. Art PloWers, Fort Dodge; Mr, aftd 'Mrs. John Shealer, Cylinder; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shealer and Lo» retta, Ayrshire; Mr. and Mrs. Art Balmer, Dolllverj Mr. and Mrs. John Melne, Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Henry, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lauck, Albert Lauck, Mr. and Mrs. Ha» ley Will, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl :Feye'and children, of Whlttemore; Mr. and Mrs. Will Lelninger and sons John and Harlan, Mr, and Mrs. Julius Will, Mrs. Zimmerman, Mr. and Mrs. "Louis HacM- barth, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Meirie, • tilto*' MA tffcjflM T&ffi Sfteliifrj 61 Lbtts CfetskS alid'iMfS, Jtfe LelMttgSr aftd Ddftald aftd Oeorgie, j>£ .Whttts« ttidfej 'Mr, and Mrs. Fred Maadk and Mr. aftd Mrs. Fred Qfebktn and Children, of .Wesley; Mr, and Mrs, Robert Ve-ight, Burl; Mrs. Rudolph Tietz and children, : Lone Rdck! Snd MlT afid Mrs. Le6 Lett* inger, Mr.*and Mrs. Earl Laurit- aen, Mrs.-Walter Frombach, and Mrs. Rose Loper and daughter Mrs. Will died Sunday, Jiih6 if, at her'home after a lingering illness. Her sister, Mrs. Gus Brand, of Washington state, has been here the past two weeks Helping to care for her. . The beautiful floral offerings paid high tribute from the many friends whom Mrs. Will had made through her friendly, hospitable, congenial and neighborly ways, Her passing will be keenly felt. Mrs. Lester Johnson entertained her circle of the Methodist Ladies Aid at her home last Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Claude Dearsch was assistant hostess. The following Kossuth county students were Issued eighth grade diplomas following examinations taken • recently, according ot reports filed in the office of County Superintendent A. E. Lauritzen: "Hebron Harold Abbas, No. 4; Lawretice Badje and Carl Badje, No. 1; Eldean Moettcehr, No, 3; Beryl fiichhdrnj No. 3; Eldon Goeke, No. 4; Shirley Southern, No. 1; Beverly Simmons, No. 5; Ellsworth tfnderbakke, Nb. 2. Eagle James Anderson, No. 2. Prairie Rosalyn Arndorfer, James Arend, Francis Dorr, Harold Eischen, Leroy Grandgenett, Noreen Lallier, Charles Lickteig, Marilyn Rahm, Madonna Ripperger, Chas. Trunnelle, all of No. 4. Plum Creek Louis Byson, No. 5; Joan Bleich, No. 4; Billy Kuhn, No. 4; Kent Francis Culbertson, Hariatt Eim ers, Jafiaes ' . , Marion Rusch, Ldrrattie Gade, Arlene Struecker, Marilyn Rusch, Dorothy Scheller, Eugene Means, Harlan Pompe. ' LtiVerfte Heririan Pergande, Myron Hinz, Clifford Hansen, Mary Ann Pergande, Henrietta Koester, Delorei Hinz. Wesley Nancy Daughan, Ruth Goetz, Eugene Dorbier, Joyce Hildman, Mary Ann Hau'ptly, Robert Lickteig, Shirley Lickteig, James Meurer, Wally Olson, Wm. Studer, Marvin Studer, John Seller, Viola Kellner, Mai-ion Kleinpeter, Lucille Koppen, Joyce Kollasch, Donald Welsh,,Mary Youngwirth, Leonard Studer. tiotts Creek Victor Dreyer, Doris Meyer, Maxine Opheim, Eugene Fuerste- ; year 1855 was significant in the annals of western railroading. In a history of early transportation, the report was brief of an event of tremendous importance. "This year," it read, "a telegraph line was built alongside the road between Chicago and Freeport and the trains were operated by it." Thus was the telegraph first used in the west as an aid in train operations. Its use brought new safety and efficiency to train movements .. .was vital in the rapid expansion of railroads and the development of communities in the west. v , The union of telegraph and rail operation is taken for granted today. But there were skeptics, back in the 50s, who thought messages in the form of electrical impulses would never run a railroad! u, Robert Mlttag, Iris Kresstn, Howard Kifause, Willis Kueefcef, Robert Meine, LEDf ABB HEWS QXt&%M$^^ Mrs. Max Nitz, Mrs. Paul Nitz and Mrs. Martha Gaibel were El* more shoppers on Friday. Mrs. Ada Randall, of Mason City, came June 20 to visit a week with her daughter and family, the Lawrence Pingels. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Anderson and son Donnie, of Rake, were Sunday evening guests at the Lawrence Pingel home. Supt. and Mrs. A. A. Grooters and two children, of Fertile, were weekend guests at the home of Supt. and Mrs. Richard Bramber. Ramona Selberg entertained the E. and R. Youth Fellowship at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Selberg, Monday evening. Don Knoner,.the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Knoner, ran a baling wire into his leg while playing Thursday. Friday the infection had set in. and it had to be lanced. ' Rev. Edward Ntiss.was one of the speakers at the Mission Festival at the Evangelical and Reform church at Minnesota Lake on Sunday. Rev, Meckel, of El- nidre, preached here for Rev. Senator and Mrs. C.'V. Findley, of Fort Dodge, were Sunday visitors at the Edward Knoner home. Mrs. Knoner lived with the Find- leys a year before her marriage, during which time she worked in Fort Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Webber, of Albert Lea, and Mrs. Charlotte Sir-lets, and three daughters of Minneapolis, Minn., were Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Pingel. Mrs. Webber is an aunt of Mrs. Pingel and Mrs. Frietz is a cousin. for their new home At Spring* field, Minn, They are ettfdute" there from te*as teat stdspM' ofJ for a visit with Mrs. Lundstrom's mother, Mrs. Andrew Godfredsoh, until a suitable location could be obtained. Mrs. George Balers, of ^Kansas, and her mother, Mrs. Harrison, were recent visitors at the Ernest Godfredson home which happens to be the old Harrison farm. Mrs. Baiers was Mamie Harrison and it is her first visit to the old home Mrs. John Lundstrom and four .daughters left by bus last week by' ilfS Md',:: Mr. knd &!. M celved a J>tt*ie L o^: telling theftt that hS — aboard their tanker had JUSt/pf;; Into a west; coast port MtfcJjW; absence of 18 months in tHC'PiP*:.-; clflc theatre df war. HC^flmjfT detained there until July, • fthj then will be granted a SflMJfi^ leave and expects to fly home/.. .ATTENTION. Due to the shortage of help We are unable to do binder and combine canvas work this seas6n. NICHOL'S SHOE REPAIR In the 97-year growth of the Chicago and North Western System the new has constantly replaced the old. "5400" Freight Diesels, recently placed in service and illustrated here, are examples. These new power plants are capable of pulling a train of loaded freight cars 500 miles without a stop for fuel. They are geared for safe speeds up to 70 miles an hour! In the peace days to come "North Western" will continue its policy of progress, providing better and better transportation service. ' I SERVING AMERICA IN WAR AND PEACE FOR ALMOST A CENTURY CHICAGO and NORTH WESTERN SYSTEM Seely, No. 4. Cresco Laura Barr, No. 4; Billy Gouge, No. 4; Joan Mertz, No.5; Lavonne Sabin, No. 3. ' German Antfen Boeckholtz, No. 7; Amanda Bruns, No. 8; Marlyn Franzen, No. 8; Arlene Helmers, No. 7; Lloyd KraUse, No. 8; Joseph Kline No. 4; Sharon Jasperson, No. 6; Melvln Ricklefs, No. 4; Doris Rei- sius, No. 1; Stanley Stecker, No. 4; Phyllis Ulman, No. 7; Clara Everding, No. 6. Wesley Arthur Beenken, No. 5; Paul Gebken, No. 4; Annelise Gebken, No. 4; Richard Hansen, No. 3; Lyle Huff, No. 8; iRobert Giddings, No. 5; Donna Jean Smith, No. 4; Bernard Schrauth, No. 7; Betty Ann Tjaden, No. 1. Garfield Jean Balgeman, No. 5; Mario Fisher, No. 1; Gladys Traub, No. 8. ' Lincoln Betty Bosnia, No. 1; Frances Christ, No. 7; Geraldine Ketz- wick, No. 1; Cornelia Murra and Clara Murra, No. 6; Boyd Pannkuk, No. 1; Jean Wessels, No. 5; Dennis Wertjes, No. 7. Whlttemore , Orville Besch, No. 8; Peter Movick, No. 7; Dorothy Patton, No. 4. Irvington Edythe Beukema, No. 1; Geraldine Colwell, No. 9; Richard McGinnis, No. 9; Dick-Weber, No. 9; Betty Wermerson, No. 1. Portland Darlene Elmers, No. 7; Donald Elmers, No. 7; Dale Moore, No. 1; Joan McWhorter, *No. 8; Louise Presthus, No. 3; Darrel Peterson, No. 8; Marilyn Trunkhill, No. 6; Kenneth Steven,-No. 3. Fenton Jackie Ehrhardt, No. 5; Phyllis Mitchell, No. 7. Buffalo Marian Eden, No. 7; Alvin Eden, No. 7; Billy Fritz, No. 7; Cletus Zwiefel, No. 7. Lotts Creek Dwlght Frombach, No. 7; Shirley Lee, No. 7; Helen Reding, No. 8; Roger Will, No. 8. Springfield,. v .,.; '•'- Claire-Flynn,<No. ii^' , '••:"< '. •'.•'•:•', -'Swea •' ,.'••;•• Owen Guerdet, No. 3; Eldon Isaacson, No. 5; Phyllis Kluger, No. 2. Sherman / Harry Huff, No. 7; Richard and Robert Nielsen, No. 5; Elton Wood, No. 3. Union Gerald Haas, No. 7. LuVerne Denise Carroll, No. 7; Shirley Nail, No. 2; James Stahl, No. 4; Oscar Tindall, No. 2; Gladys "Yeoman, No. 2. • Burt Rose Schmidt, No. 4; Betty Person, No. 4. The list of eighth grade graduates from Parochial schools in the county follows: Fenton Mary Bierstedt, Ruth Fauerby, /vote *x -££«• »3i:' PTTxl tX i®^: S"^.^ ^ A 5 ^^%« - *T^ 5» 7. WVWM -',,'' |R|t«bl|J!l : ' i ''''' CONOCO MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS FROM YOUR DEPENDABLE ^^mjKfU^^^ v <oy Ma Brown's "Old Fashioned" BAKED BEAN SANDWICH Mash baked beans. Add finely chopped pickle to suit taste. Moisten with salad dressing until of spreading consistency. Use as a filling between slices of, Ma Brown's Whole Wheat Bread. If desired a relish spread may be substituted for the salad dressing and chopped pickle. Minced onion and catsup may be added. REGARD'S VEGETARIAN STYLE "i AC BAKED BEANS S&' 1 L See our fine assortment of breads for your picnic sandwiches. Fresh daily—baked in our own ovens. CHOC. SYRUP ,* ZEPHYR NECTAR sr=L PEANUT BUTTER r FRESH EGGS, dozen - - 34c HHII ;V IYIlL.fV Vitamin "D" Fortified STAU.CANS ... ..... ALGONA BUTTER, Ib. FOR THE PICNIC SANDWICHES * NANCY ANN StTN-RA HOT DOG SAUCE, 8-oz. bottle I2c SUPERB CIDER VINEGAR, f^boHle I5e PANTRY PRIDE BUTT. VANILLA, 8-oz. bottle 7c ENRICHED WHITE BR'OOKEMA CHOCOLATE PUDDING, pkg. . . .8c More 'tender crust! Finer texture! Stays fresh longer! iy a LB. SLICED LOAF . 2 16-oz. loaves I5 C Nancy Ann j CRACKED WHEAT BREAD The bread with _| f» (Jz. I AC £ 10 Loaf IU that nat-Uke •.:""•' '' Ma Browtfjt ' WHOLE WHEAT BREAD CLAfP'S BABY FOODS f" iv. / ** * K:% K>K (ABIfS Can., ft! JUNIOR *DK TODDIWS" JUNIOR,. L»OODSj' CEREAL, pkgr. I3c Made with butter, whole milk A pore honey I Oz. CREAM OF WHEAT, pkg. . ...22c QUAKER OATS, 3 Ib. pkg. . .27e KELLOGG'S BAISHf V>% BRAN FLAKES, pkg.. KELLOGG'8 CORN FLAKES g£?L. SHBEDDED • RALSTON, pkg. .... KELLOGG'S COFFEE TAG-OUT "FINEE BLEND"- DBIP AND BEG. INDIA TEA Morning Light Black Pekoe & Orange Pekoe 1/4 Lb. Pkg. MOLASSES AUNT DINAH PUKE NEW ORLEANS FOR COOKING & BAKING Lb. Bottle CHEESE CLOTH Sterilek 5 Yard Length Per Package .. BOLOGNA BIG AND - • «^ RING ....LDi . . HANDY COTTON SQUARES IS M? U WT ¥ TT * li U 1 1 LIVER CHEESi toftF, it............39c FRAN KS Pkg. of 100 BANANAS - PLUMS - PEACHES APRICOTS - BING CHERRIES MOBNI&a LIGHT TOILET TISSUE ( a Bolls for.,,,,.,.,.,,. J TENDER YOUNG M5- BUNCH 8 CARROTS 7 ,,.,8|c SOLID POUND CABBAGE 6c LARGE RIPE TOMATOES »«».» LIQUID WHITE Bottle .... ,.-|^ ICEBERG Ml, BEAD LETTUCE ..lite NEW CROP \ SUHKIST VALENCIA \ ORANGES ' Packed wlfli rich, golden Juice v ,, Enjoy dftHy ; fflftssfllls 0* Iflls Vitft™ mlii-rlch w«BderfBlly r^fre«blng __ juicci Th* ?nwll slics we the SfSt 9 11 ,v, C H E E S E SOLD MELLOW JjU^lt u. 35fr itowi SA«MI '• -_*!t •• ' - ; ' JAQH iW .- ^PiVw*'- YOUR FIIILN |^^^^^^^^^^^^B?^^^Sf^^^4;^^:^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^P 1^; rf^-^^^W»5'^fS?^i;i^*s?S«73t;;w^f,^;j^v^j.Sa'-t'',. ?^i^^€^%^&^.^* w^*i*t.vi_!?5jEHfei£^^^=SsN^sS

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