The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 20, 1945 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 20, 1945
Page 2
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^ ^ • Hie Algona tfcftfet Pea Mot^i f AJgOtt HEATERS - STOVES A VAEIETY OF SIZES^-STYLES—PRICES To meet your own particular needs. BUT DON'T WAIT TOO LONG Unfinished Chests Here is a chance to get a 3-4 or 5 drawer chest. Finish it yourself to harmonize with your present room motif. LAMPS iJ5£i£S- LAMP SHADES New Assortment To Choose From Also Rayon Lamp Shades in wide variety, and at a price that will please you. Utility Cabinets Full size, various widths, to give you the added space you seek in kitchen or elsewhere. Also—bases only or cabinet only, if desired. LIVING ROOM Your Room Living A New Lease on Life Smart sofas and chairs to blend with either traditional or modern furniture. Our direct buying from factories makes it possible for us to offer you this new merchandise. Stop in—see for yourself. 400AiiendLu VerwFesti Fine Furniture — Direct From Factories Complete Home Outfitters BJUSTROM'S FURNITURE CO,, ALGONA TERMS GREATER VALVES ESTABLISHED 1925 DINNER, PROGRAM TALKS, FEATURE LUTHERAN SESSION LuVerne: The Lutheran Mission Festival was held Sunday morning and afternoon In the Lutheran church. The mission sermon in the morning was delivered by the Rev. William Stock of Ayrshire, loWa. At noon a fellowship dinner was served to nearly 400 persons by the women of the congregation. The speaker for the afternoon services was Rev. Walter Friedrich of Fenton, Iowa. Visiting pastors who attended the festival were Rev. and Mrs. Henry Mueller of .Livermore, Rev. Charles Hinrich and his daughter Mrs. Ernest Reddel both of Mallard, Rev. G. Mensing of Humboldt, Rev. George Kuepke of Garner and Rev. Luther Loesch 1C Algona. Others from out-of-town who attended were Mrs. Martin Seltz of Atlantic, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. William Veshlage, Mrs. William Dau and daughter Evelyn of Algona, Mrs. Gus Marasheck of Emmetsburg, Mrs. William Mar- asheck of Ayrshire, Mr. and Mrs. John Hohenberger and son Vernon of Livermore. Immediately following the afternoon services the executive board of the Algona zone of the Walther League met, Rev. Louis Wittenburg is their advisor, Lawrence Ranloff of Garner is the president of the league and Norma Hippen of Renwick is the secretary-treasurer. Plans were made_to attend the rally day exercises which will be held in Mallard next Sunday, Sept. 23. Evangelical Class The Comrade Sunday school class of the Evangelical church met Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hefti. Walter led the devotions for the evening and Edwin had the lesson. Miss Hulda Fritzemier was in charge of the entertainment for the evening. Good Will Club The Good Will club met Thursday afternoon at the country home of Mrs. Alvin Weber with Mrs. William Goetsch as assistant hostess. ' Entertainment for the afternoon was furnished by Mrs. Henry Blumer and Mrs. Ted Wegner. Lunch was served by the hostesses at the close of the afternoon. Legion Auxiliary Meeting The American Legion Auxiliary Unit 664 met Monday evening in the Legion 'hall. Mrs. C. B. Huff president of the Auxiliary, had charge of the business meeting The topic for the evening was "Constitutions" and the program was in charge of Mrs. Adam Zwiefel, Mrs. Clarence Krause, Mrs Harold Wolf, Mrs. Grover Rent and Mrs. Olla Godfrey. After th business meeting the evening wa spent socially. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Will spen a week's vacation fishing in north, ern Minnesota. Mrs. Lucy Tillson of Livermore visited Saturday at the home o Mrs. Helena Trauger. Mrs. J. E. Ross of Humboldt vis ited at the home of her sister Mis Florence Hof one day last week. C. B. Huff, Harold Phillips am Robert Bornholdt attended a foot ball game in Fort Dodge recently Roy Guy of Minneapolis spen ttife week end visiting at his home Mr. Guy is employed in Minne apolis. Mr. and Mrs. George Dietzel o Spencer were visitors Sunday a the home of her mother Mrs. H T. Peitzke. Mrs. Frank Kendall of For Dodge spent a few days visiting at the home of her mother Mrs Anna Ruberg. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Wegner an Mr. and Mrs. Robert Handcop speit several days fishing in north ern Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Jones o Minneapolis spent the week en visiting at the home of his mothe Mrs. A. L. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Lowenstei and family returned home Monda from Kearney, Nebr., where the had spent several days visiting rel atives. Mr. and Mrs. Max Patterson left Tuesday for Vernon, Texas, after spending several days at the ome of hef parents Mr. i i. D. Broadie. r the 1 Evangeiidai Suftdatf sehooj lasses of Oebrge Mcrkle.'6ftd tulda 'Fritzemier had a blrtlidasr. arty for Mrs. Ed Mier at tier ome Sunday afternoon. George lEggleston, Northwestern lepot agent, is having a Week's racatipn from his, duties this week. VTrs. Llnrtsh of Orange City is sub* tltuting for Mr. .Egglestoh. ftbee, Iowa, spent \K& ,W6fek , Visit ng at the hdmtS of his Mrs. W Mam Th6ffi886ft f ftther relatives. Sunday aftettlooft Rev. Thompsbn ftcCdmpaftled . mdfflif Britt. visited Miss Bernita Studer arrived liome after spending a week's Va- ation visiting relatives in Nor- olk, Nebr. Bernitd is employed n Hefti's Locker and Market. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hefti and hildren and Mrs. Joe Zlnk of Joise, Idaho, Were dinner guests lunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Clancy at Hardy. Mrs. Joe Zink left -Monday for her home In Boise, Idaho, after irlslting at the home of her nephew and family Mr. and Mrs. Walter left! and with other relatives ahd riends. Mrs. Merrill Parsons came Friday front Wisconsin to visit at the wme of her mother Mrs. William Thompson and other relatives. Mrs. Parsons is the former Eunice Thompson. , -' • * Mr. and Mrs. Cort Stoddard and on Robert and Mrs. Reynolds, all of Flasher, N. D., visited for several days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Stoddard and with other relatives. Mrs. Irvin Chapman left Friday morning for Des Moines where she las accepted a position as head counsellor at North Hall a residence dormitory for girls at Drake University in Des Mones. Guests Sunday at the home of Mrs. H. E. Peitzke was her daughter Mrs. Fern Allen of Mason City and her granddaughter and her husband Mr. and Mrs. Sigfried Sheflo of Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ramus spent Sunday visiting at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Siem at Decorah. Mrs. Ramus remained there and will spend the week visiting relatives and friends. John Tiede came home Thursday from the Lutheran hospital n Fort Dodge where he had been a medical patient for several days. Rev. and Mrs. Louis Wittenbui'g arought Mr. Tiede home from Fort )odge. , . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Goetsch accompanied by their daughter and family Mr. and Mrs. George Kraft, Ronald and Georgeann visited over the week end at Waterloo at the Joe Bowers and Ted Jones lomes. The Parent Teachers Association of the Lutheran church held its first meeting of the year Thursday evening in the church parlors. Adolph Koester is the president of the association and Mrs. Raymond Meyer is the secretary-treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Wydick have moved from the Godfrey house into the Hintz house in the north part of town. Mrs. Robert Blerma and soA Kerry have moved from the Licnty apartments- into the house vacated by the Wydicks. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hanselman went to Fort Dodge Thursday to visit LeRoy Hanselman who is in the Lutheran hospital there suffering from a badly broken arm. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hanselman visited LeRoy at the hospital on Friday. Rev. Clarence Thompson of Lar- . Cpl. WUlAfd SanfoM, son of Mr. and Mrs. Affthle Sanfofd, arrived home Saturday moflimg after Spending eighteen jhonlha 6Ver» seas in a headquarters com His wife, the forifter Franks ers, and his son LWry live to At* gona. Mr. and Mrs. Geof ge Thompson of Ledyard and Sgt. and Mrs, Duane Thompson of Spokane, .Wash.,- spent MtJndayhere Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hagist and w_ith other relatives and friends. Sgt, and Mrs. DUane Thompson were just tecently married, she was Miss Elenor Louise Voungberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Youngberg of Sioux City before her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. F. 1. Chapman, Miss Lottie Mason, Mr. and Mrs. Art Kiley and Marjorie, Mrs. Guy Trauger, J. L. Lichty and Rev. A. R. Smith attended the Presbyter- ion church officers training insti .. ^ es of OK enOrch 1ft . Tnj /aev« the cKuM this institute,- « Kennedy 61 ftsthervllte afid Reih 3,,M, Wallace bf.AmeS, also d. C. Rlebflrdsoii 6* or.j.BWHUmuiB*,- >"**7 M .18 ^JUtj&jS3SJZ:El«£Sj.s*k--i >-«irj*;tl6»W « M * , ffUKOr IOWA vr Ke«fteth wlttenbuft, son of Rev. aM Mrs. Louis Witt€h- bufg, has recently b4en trattstet;* ed frbm Shep'ard Field, TeW.,to Ft. sLelvenworthj Kaflssak Pvt. Wittenbufg entered the arm# about tour months ago Patronize Your-Own Business, and Benefit by the Extra Profit Bancroft Co-Operative Creamery , Bancroft, Iowa It is hard to believe that those who founded the Bancroft Cooperative Creamery years ago even in the rarest moments of imagination, pictured a more progressive and aggressive creamery than they have today. The community is justly, proud of this Institution, which is known all over this territory for its superior products. - ; The farmers who patronize and supply this creamery do their own ruling. The Bancroft Co-Operative Creamery has constantly grown in the past years and has even prospered during the depression period. Each year, they have shown, under the management of competent' business men, growth in patrons. Each year, their volume has increased constantly, giving the . farmers good prices and supplying, good service. The success of the creamery is not only due to the directors, officers 'and management but lalso to its many patrons, who are helping in its growth. They have been able to pay the farmers more per pound for their butterfat than if there were no co-operative creamery in the community. This creamery's brand of butter Is conceded to be close to perfection of the creamery manufacturer's art. The farmers are well satisfied with the topnotch prices they receive here. —Adv. Owned By The Farmers—For The Farmers. Fenton Co-Operative Creamery Phone 48-2 Fenton, Iowa Iowa State Brand Butter, Sweet Cream Butter Fred E. Kuecker, Manager for 25 Years. National Awards Received in 1927-29 Also Many Other Medals for Quality Butter Produced. The Fenton Coop. Creamery is a strictly cooperative farmer-owned and controlled institution for the benefit of their many friends and customers. Cooperation is the greatest word in the dictionary. It is the power that builds cities, states and nations. No enterprise can succeed without cooperation. Splendid cooperation has built the Fenton Cooperative Creamery and made it the successful enterprise that it is today. This creamery provides a first class market for pure cream. They receive their cream at regular u> tervals after it leaves the farmer or dairymen, and they are therefore able to produce a higher grade of butter. Absolute sanitation and purity is the basis for the high reputation of this well-known factory for the production of pure butter People of this community have come to depend on this plant for all sorts of dairy products, know ing that they will be of the best quality. As far as cleanliness and samMr tion are concerned one might thins he was visiting the kitchen of a hospital when visiting the plant of this well known concern. The butter produced here is noted for it? flavor and Us superior quality. Continue to patronize this fine, home-owned tostttuWon. They will prove to you that your business is J. R. Schutjer Implements Phone 66 Tltonka, Iowa John Deere Implements and Tractors Sales and Service. Complete Stock of Parts. J. R, Schutjei- operates an establishment which is. known far and wide for he is one of the foremost dealers in farm implements and farm machinery and tractors in this section. The firm is under the direction of experienced management, namely, Mr. Schutjer, who knows the business from A to Z.. During the time that he has been in business he has built a wonderful trade from the surrounding territory, and it is safe to assert that the name and business 's probably better known among the farmers of this section than any of the other similar towns and cities. Men are in charge who are courteous and accommodating and who will be pleased to demonstrate to any farmer who desires o drop into this favorite trading alace and keep up on the late models of farm implements and supplies. They do not feel that' their obligation to you ceases with the sale of a piece of farm equipment but endeavor to see that you receive satisfactory service from items which they sell. They carry a complete stock of genuine factory replacement parts for this line and are in a position to give you good service. Drop in and get acquainted. Talk over your needs now. They will appreciate your business—Adv, Wtet -r . . ^ ir / NEARLY 100 YIAM OF QUAUTY IMWINO...O. HllliMAN JKiWINO CO., IACHO1M, Wl*. COP YglOHt »45. »T«AOJ MA.** Raise hogs the modern way. If you raise pigs on clean ground a long way from feed yards you don't have to worry if you have a Lee feeder, as you know your pigs are getting their feed. Ground feed, pig-meal, concentrate or mixed proteins, will not clog or bridgeover next to feed box front. _ Several slanted two foot swing control feed gates, hung on a 2x3 hanger, directly under extended feed breaker and air space makes it easy to agitate even for a small Pig. Without the feed breaker and air space directly above, the weight and compaction of feed would be so great, that you would need a crowbar to agitate this feed control gate. • No springs, cranks or mechanical agitators to get out of order. Very simple just the way it is built does the trick. E. S. LEE, Woodbine, Iowa. • We like to build these feeders for our customers—as we know we will have a satisfied customer, F.S. NORTON & SON Phone 229 Algona Mom ana Pop and the Car.., Jloy that m «P *WW$r tto nav to be ifahooflBF* about m I A Report on elephone S Will Be Available For Those Who Are Waiting In Algona Telephone factories, which for several years were making war equipment, are now rushing production of telephone equipment for civilian use at an increasing rate from week to week, _ Althowgh increased production of telephone instru- - ments will enable us to provide service by the end of this year or early in 1946 for 23 of the 1QO applicants now waiting in Algona, additional central office equipment, cables, wire and other plant will be required before per-, vice can be provided for those remaining on the waiting list. , ~ ' i Installation of central office, equipment is a big jobi but we are ready to proceed with-the work as fait as manufacturing output wttl permit, v |ttg1H flow like we will be able, to furnish service wants it by-late w 1948, , . , If ypu ere waiting fer telephone assured that we will «?nneet it m m&w , r _ ,.,. . we shall keep you advised from time tp time, regarding the progress of ftp jnjtattntien gt «•- «-*—«i- -»"»-

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