The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 25, 1945 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 25, 1945
Page 4
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KITES FORBOM PL, 19, SATDRDT * Btide: Funeral servictefc for Lu*He. Diantha Morse,' 19, daughter IrfLDewey and Genevleve Morse, held last Saturday in 'the JJardy Methodist church, with ,Rcv. Paul Neal, officiating. .» Miss Morse passed' away at Ro- •ctiester, last week. She was born .April 1, 1926, west of Humboldt. Ester the family moved to near Bode. 'The girl graduated-from Bode hogh school in 1943, and en tered Iowa State Teachers College She had been ill since early las • month. Surviving are her parents, _ brother, Robert of Rutland, a sister, Mrs. A. L. Everett of Boise Idaho, and her two grandmothers Mrs. Will Morse, Traer, and 'Mrs Gay Thompson, Humboldt. 35 at Birthday Party— Friday, Oct. 19, was Elmer Hov- erstein's birthday and a party oJ 35 relatives and friends dropped Tractor Tire Chains We. have a limited stock of CRISS-CROSS TRACTOR TIRE CHAINS If you anticipate buying chains you better buy them vvlu'Ie we have them. GREENBERG AUTO SUPPLY Phone 118 Algonu in that evening to help him celebrate. Reunion After j''*eari« Douglas Mitsven, Chief-iPhar» macists Mate, is home on leave visiting his wife and young son who have been making their home in Humboldt, and with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mits^ yen. He and his brother Eldon Mitsveh, recently discharged from the army, met for the first time Sunday afternoon in over 5 years. Douglas has been in the navy 8V4 years and expects to "roudn out" 20 years before receiving his discharge. Mrs. R. F. Gullixson and Mrs. E. H. Norman spent Monday in Des Moines. Mrs. A. L. Larson has returned home from Rochester.- Minn., •where she had spent the past week with her sister* Pfc. Lyle Eastman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Eastman, arrived home Saturday evening after 3!) months in army service in the 4th Armored Division. Mr. and Mrs. Torkel Aure accompanied Mr., and Mrs. Harry Madsen of Ruthven left for Rapid ity, S. D., on a business trip. They expect to be gone a week. Mr. and Mrs. George Ogland and .heir neice Maryls Anderson, and KTr. and Mrs. Albert Sunde of Eagle Grove spent the week end it the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer loverstein. Motorcycle Accident Wesley: Clifford Carlson receiv- ;d leg and arm bruises while rid- ng his motorcylce between Mason City and Clear Lake, last week. Two cars and the motircycle were involved and Carlson was dragged some/distance. , CALIFORNIA TOKAY GRAPES FANCY NO. 1 JONATHAN APPLES GREEN TOP CARROTS ORANGES, CALIF. SUNKBT FANCY CALIF. PEARS FANCY WHITE CAULIFLOWER ASSORTED 288 Size Jello Pudding 2 for 15c Green Baby No. 2 Sieve Peas Mayflower Tomatoes No. 2 cans cans 33e No. 2 can can J4f ; Jack Sprat Whole Kernel Corn No. 2 can cans 31 C No. 2 can can Jack Sprat Asparagus ...... Jack Sprat 46 oz. can Tomato Juice ................ can Mince Meat ..... .28 oz jar Olives Stuffed With Olives ....... . .............. 6 oz jar Mayflower, in light syrup No. 2' <> can Peaches ........ . ........... . ..... can > . . Rice Krispies --------- 2 pkgs. 25e Assorted Clinton Pudding. .each Jack Sprat Pancake Flour 3 Ib bag |7fi Jack Sprat Buckwheat Flour. Old Manse 3 Ib bag 23C Maple Syrup ................ pint 28c Clorax Bleach _______ .............. 29c Window Cleaner and Sprayer Tidy House Blu- White 39e Wheaties ................ 8 oz pkg jflg Jack Sprat, Regular or Quick Oats .............................. 3 Ib. 28c COFFEE, Ib 29c Fancy A Grade Meats STANDING RIB BEEF ROASTS lb . 32c CHUCK OR SHOULDER ROASTS lb . 25c T-BONE STEAKS lb . 42 C SWIFT'S SUMMER SAUSAGE - ' lb . 3§ c CHOICE VEAL ROAST lb 27c FRESH OYSTERS ptat 69c FRESH FISH CHICKENS DUCKS sPP sBf fl» ••. S^ . '. JPP*, ' ^^^^ '_ Jack OPERETTA STRUTf INfflSUNDERWEAl Burt high school will present three act operetta "The Emperor's Clothes", Thursday and Friday Averting, November 1 and 2. Tlie performance will begin at 8;16 Admission is 50c for adults Bnc3 20c for students. The Emperor of Grand Manteau is very vain about clothes, fittd bemoans the fact that his tailbrs have no new fabrics to wear to the betrothal ceremony of Ms daughter. Being thus worried he is easily duped by a couple, of cheats who claim they are extfel* lent weavers and would weave the Emperor a robe.with the magle of being invisible to anyone who is disloyal or a fool, The Emperor falls for the idea. So the cheats get busy and pretend to spin and weave a" robe which they describe in glowing terms, but whiich, of course, the curious people fcannot see, because they actually weave nothing, at all. Naturally rio one will admit he sees nothing, for who wants' .to be accused of being disloyal, or considered a fool? The Prince. Who alone has the courage to tell the Emperor he is being cheated, is banished for his pains, leaving Princess Chausette to weep for her lost Prince. At, last the great day, "The Pes- 1 tival of Flowers" arrives. The cheats have been well paid and are on their way. The Emperor insists he will wear the new clothes at the celebration. When the Emperor in all his vanity, struts forth in his wonderous underwear no one would dare mention the fact he sees no hew clothes for obvious reasons. A "roun of children, finally notice the Emperor's state of undress and Doint their fineers and lauch. Only then does the Emperor realize how he had been duped and cheated. However, all turns out well since the Prince, determined to have -his Princess, captures the cheats and brings them back to prison. The 'principal roles in the operetta will be portrayed by the following: Dale Lockwood, Helen Rachut, Jim Fredrickson, Kenneth Patterson, Evelyn Becker, Gary TCicnitz, Duane Haberger, Lugenia Riedel. Rite*, WM Second In Family . Whittembrei ed the memorial sewleM of Pvt. Harold Bell, Son of William* Bell held Sunday af terfibbft at Gface Lutheran chufeh were Mr, and Mrs. Herman Meyet an'd daughtei Gertrude, Mr. and Mr& Willlaitt Meyer Sr. ( Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bell and son Elmer, Mrs. Maurice Schwlndt, August Gade, Mr, and Mrs. Hugo FBuktick, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gade, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Gade, Mr. and Mrs. Werner Gade, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Gade, Mr. and Mrs. William Rpebef, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Briihn, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Meyer, Mr, and Mrs. Edwin Lieb, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Baas, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell, Pvt. and Mrs. Victor Faulstick, Mildred and Leona Faulstick. Pvt. Bell was born Oct. 19, 1920 and was inducted July 26, 194 and killed in action in German Feb. 14, 1945. He left for oversea Jan. 4, 1945. This was the secort son of William Bell that was kill 3d in action in the Europea: theater of war. onday ' LOCALS Sexton Patient Is Home From Hospital Sexton: Francis McMahori who had been a patient at the Kossuth hospital with erysipelas for the past week was released and returned home Monday morning, greatly improved. Mrs. Ella Hartley, Britt, spent last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Soren Didricksen west of town. ; ; ••:- . . , V-T. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders^ and Mrs. Mary Morris were Suriday dinner guests at the home of:Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Grant at LuVeime. Mr, and Mrs. Oscar Hammond; Darrell and Rhonda of near Dban were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of their grandmother Mrs. Sarah Wise. Johnny Buehema, who is ' employed on a farm near West Bend, spent the week end with his mother Mrs. Pearl Beukema, and his sisters,and .brothers. Mrs. Mary Millar left Sunday evening by bus for Storm Lake where she will visit her daughters Mrs. Pniiip Thornton and Mrs. Robert Travis and families. Mrs. Pearl Beukema, Johnny, Betty, Edith, Donald and Franklin were visitors Sunday at Kanawha at the home of her daughter Mr. and Mrs. Adam Azarski and family. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Goeders, Billy and Mary Beth arrived home the end of last week after spending the past six weeks visiting with her parents Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Jensen at Fairhope, Ala. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Gabrielson, Glennda Sue and Mrs. Vinnie Laymon were Sunday dinner guests at Eagle Grove at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hess and daughter Gloria. The nrra^>on being Glennda Sue's second birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd H. Steven and family ,of Mapleton, Minn, were Sunday dinner guests at the parental Harvey Steven home, as were Supt. and Mrs. Evert Jiod- gin, Greenville, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Steven and family, Woden, and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Steven and two children. The occasion was in honor of the birthday of the father, Harvey Steven and some of the grandchildren. Fricdolf Soderberg of Bancrof was in Algona on business Tues day. Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Bell o Merced, Calif., visited last wee) at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Cohlhaas. The two women are isters. v > Eugene Abbott is here on a 10 day furlough with his wife, the 'ormer Dorothy Mawdsley, at th hom'e of her father Ed Mawdsley He arrived Sunday from Camp Fannin, Texas, and will repor back there. Lorraine Tierney and a friend Harriet Hunt, both of Des Moines spent the week end visiting her with the former's aunt, Mrs. P. W Tobin. Arlene Matern and Virginia Shreman also accompaniet them to Algona. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kohlhaas ant Rose Scanlan spent the week enc in Sioux Falls, S. D., where they visited the Kohlhaas daughter Anita, who orecently transferrec from Norfolk, Nebr., to the Metropolitan Ins. Co. office in Sioux Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Fish and son Junior of Richmond, Calif., were .visitors Thursday and Friday the Jesse Deen and Wm. C. Dau homes. All were dinner guests Thursday evening at the Dau home. Mr. Deen, Mrs. Dau and .the Fishes grew .up together in Walnut, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Ristau of LuVerne received a telegram Tuesday from their son Harold, that he had just landed Monday at San Francisco, Calif. Sgt. Ristau •expected to be home within a iveek or ten days.' He-has been overseas 3 years in May and was last on Okinawa. He has never bad a furlough since entering the service. . Mr. and Mrs. H.' D. Hutchins returned Saturday from a month's trip to California and other points of interest. While in California ihey visited Mrs. Cina Call of Hollywood, Miss Anna Hamilton of Ontario, and .Mrs. F.'O. Bacon and daughter of Los Angeles. Mrs. Lawrence Hutchins also accompanied them out there, but remained over for a longer visit. The Wesleyan Guild of the Methodist church met Monday night for a 6:30. dinner. Twenty- eight members and guests .attended. Hostesses were Flora Tiss, Hazel Keen, Dorothy Schmidt, and Joyce Fraser. Mrs. Leonard Malueg's division served, Hazel Keen led devotions which was "Oper; Doors". The lesson was given bv Dorothy Schmidt on "Health Around the World." CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH John P. Clyde, Minister Sunday school, 10:00 a. m. Church service, 11 a. m. Sermon theme, Measuring Life's Values. Pilgrim Fellowship, 7 p. m. ,:BSnd begaft * .wltli fejular flight band Sessions- RuSsell duster, High sehc-ol band instructor,; is also leader oi the Mtiflicif»al Band, with *heoHferbst a'a assistant..' ',;•••. Threejband members are still In servee, Gene Furst, clarinet, Everett Keith, 'trombone, and Klger Burgess, cornet. Band members at present, Corner-Bernard Yeoman, Dick Keith, Billy Belker. ; ^Clarinet — Arthur kuecker, Theo Herbst, Helmuth Huenbold, Bob Butts, Joel Herbst, Billy Stebritz and Roger Hagg. Plccola— Harry Spongber-gt French horn— Wilbur ' Zeigler, Don Potter, Wayne Fiedrlckson, Chuck Hardgrove. Saxophone— Kenny Bfbwn, Don Brown, Ray Cook, Vernie Voyles. Trombones-Lester Lease, Allen Buchanan. Baritone— Russell Kelly, Billy Guderian. Bass— Lloyd Pratt, Rudy Guderian. • Base drum-^-Frank Ostrum.' Snare drum — Eddie Ostrum. Anyone interested in joining the band' is invited to contact either of the band leaders. • High j profile defining and white, veiled and ihihe, these are the hats you'll see everywhere this fall and winter. Youthful, flatterihg "romancers" designed to really "do things" for you--to keep HMdS ^tdi*hliti|[ •; —to reap the admiring giances every, woman loves. The ELITE C/Imeticab .N1ARLY 100 YIARS OP QUALITY BREWING.,. O. HEIUMAN BUWNO' CO.. IA CROSS!, W«. COPYRIGHT 1945. *T«ADI MARK ST. CECELIA'S CHURCH J. M. Mallinger, Pastor Masses at 7:00 8:30 and 10:00. BAPTIST CHURCH Robert F. Kittrell, Pastor The Sunday school lesson Sun day morning at ten o'clock will be "The Influence of the Christian Home." "Let us Help Others" will be the sermon theme Sunday morning Sunday evening the sermon will be the "Problem of Baptism." Midweek se'rvice is held each. Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sunday school at 10 o'clock. / Holy communion and preaching at 11 o'clock. TRINITY 14JTHEBAN CHURCH L, H. Loescb, Pastor Sunday, October 28— Sunday school, 9:45, Divine worship,'10:30. You are always welcome in the house of God. FI&ST PRESBVTEJRIAN CHURCH Clarence C. ftich^rdson, Pastor Sunday, October 28 — 10 a. m., church school. 11 a. m., morning worship. Rev. Bay Hill, new Presbyterian pjstor at Buft will be the guest speaker, 7 p. m., Junior HI Westmj|iste' Fellowship. _ . Feltowship with leading the meeting. who L M( (Stendard Oil) playing hi» part, to?, fie bjw ti>9 pliMitv i$ tft^^f to tum crude petroleum into &? tEH» nwto^fajg product* th§ independent dewier nw»t have to go place* , . , the jnpney for fo*Uy retearch to in»i»e ysw the be»t,,, thf «»perieas» , ,, the ability to develop pew PM.&Mft »^| • ^TdwIrfW"" Watch that Man , , . •' • " ( :'..«> We mean the wan with the ball,, Jfe's plenty good! ,-,, 9114 plenty Important We ought tQ teww, We're to tfe» habit of passing the ball to men of his caliber, Most of our products are by independent businessmen, ypij can't best tteffl? well and faithfully ipake? p goo4.'.'Uv«l^^'6^.l^.,|b^.|ipf^' : M4 Ms fw$uf 9 ipygste^ te W« own busigesi,

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