The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 1, 1945 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 1, 1945
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Agouti Niil Lacquerand Upstick tite bridal gc»wit of«; prltti&ss jftetttred in tli« foprilltan Museum of Art* ckitetljr. , COLWELL BROS. AUCTIONEERS Having sold the sale barn here in Algona, we tvill have more time to devote to farm sales. At present we have a good many sales already booked. tf our auction work meets your approval, and you are having an auction sale, we will be glad to sell your property. Graduates of Jones National Auctioneering School, Chicago, 111., class of 1913. Sold sales every year since. PHONE 445 44tf Has the last skyscraper been built? The skyscraper was invented to squeeze the last bit of value out of a small square of ground. But now, city planners are saying it is no longer necessary for humanity to crowd into a. few city blocks to get the day's work done. If so, today's towering buildings may some day be curiosities. Two things make decentralization possible— fast, convenient transportation and swift communication. Both are at hand now; both are encouraging a. widespread dispersal of people and their activities. Whether or not the trend is inevitable, whether it moves fast or slowly, your telephone company will gauge its plans and continue to keep pace as it has done throughout its years of public service. Changes in our pattern of living arc bound to require large increases in telephone equipment, man-hours of work, and new capital —money that must come from investors with faith in the credit and earning ability of the business. All telephone customers stand to gain as the circle of telephone communication widens. The more names there are in a. telephone directory, the more people there are "on call"—thus the usefulness and value of the service are increased. It will be our policy, as always, to provide the best possible telephone service at the least cost to the public consistent with fair treatment of employees and the financial safety of the business. j "WHAT ABOUT MY NEW TELEPHONE?" Telephones will be available in fast increasing volume— but a tougher problem is the manufacturing and installing of other facilities, including the complex job of expanding central office switching apparatus, and cables. Your patience is greatly appreciated. We will get in touch with you as soon as your service can be installed, NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY I What a Surprise! We don't know what surprised YOU, Junior! But you look as startled as we motorists jelt when the war ended suddenly, and gasoline rationing went with it! But, even though things are looking up, sensible car* owners realize that not all their dreams can come true right away. They probably won't be able to get new cars today or tomorrow. Right, Mister Motorist? Sure! And that's why you still want your Phillips 66 Dealer to help you squeeze a few more miles out of your old car. And, he'll be happy to help. Just drop in frequently to let him check the battery, air filter, radiator, and other vital parts — and stop in every week for a tire check. Yes, as long as you need car' SAVING and tire-SAVJNG services, you're welcome to 'em at the Orange nod Black 66 Shield. Keep on buying Victory Bonds and Stamps HARMS OIL COMPANY, Dist. Harms Super Service Station Frank Haldeman, Operator and Manager Phone 74 State and Jones. Harris Phillips Station Albert Haag (Formerly Klamps) (Formerly Johnson's) State and Jones On Highway 18 MENM1SMS SWEA YOUNGSTER Swea & fiagte: 6ean Franklin. five-month old son of Mr. a&a Mrs. Harold KatArath, died Oct. 24 at loya City state hospital, and was burled the following Friday at Prlmghar, the family's former home. The child became very ill and was taken to Iowa City hos-» pital where It was diagnosed as meningitis. •Besides his parents he is Survived by three brothers and one sister. The family lives at the Joe Preston farm where Mr. Kamrath is employed as farm hand. Donate To Home For Aged — Mr. and Mrs. ^Tohn Jongberg, Mrs. Jennie McCrary and Mrs. Emil Larson were at Wlnnebago, Minn., week ago Thursday to attend the Home for Aged 'Harvest Festival. The Baptist church at Swea City gave the home a cash donation of $40.50. Pvt. Eugene 'Hanson of Colorado is spending a furlough at home of his parents Leslie Hanson's. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Johnson of Seattle, Wash., are spending two weeks at home of her parents Oscar Linde's. Mr. and Mrs. Herold Finn and two sons of Chicago, 111., were week end visitors at home of her sister Mrs. William Meyer. Mrs. Roy Klugar and son Jerry left Friday for Superior, Wis., to visit her sisters Mrs. Andy Van Alstine and Mrs. Howard Hosier. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Preston are parents of a daughter born Saturday, Oct. 20. Mother and baby are at Holy Family hospital, Estherville. Mrs. Eva Horner of Good Thun der, Minn., is here visiting her brothers Henry and Fred McGregor and her sister Mrs. William Christensen. Floyd Gable, RM2-1 of the Pacific fleet stationed at San Francisco, Calif., spent a furlough last week at home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gable. Mrs. Otto Eckholm and her son Billy of Inglewood, Calif., are expected here this week to visit the D. A. Jensen's and other relatives here. The visitors have been in Willmar, Minn., visiting son and brother Melvin Eckholm and his family. Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Haugan and their four daughters of Burlington, Iowa, Mrs. Eva Horner and Mrs. Wm. Christenson and her son Billy were Saturday " afternoon visitors at Emil Larson's. The Haugon family came Friday for a four day visit at Mrs. Haugon's parents Mr. and Mrs. William bhristensen. Mrs. fena Nffel, Mr. :asfit Frank WeisbrM ted J&ljeft anff Mr. andl MrS, Wallaefe WelstJip 6f Cylinder were Suftdajr alnttff guests at the Pred Newel home. Fred Rtihnke, student at ftiwa State College, spent the week find at the. .parental John RUhHki home. Mathilda Ruhnke of Algona also spent the week end with he? parents. Mr, and Mrs. .Henry Schulte and daughter Beverly spent the week end at Oaylord, Minn. On Sunday they attended a wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Schulte's niece. Beverly was table waitress at the fedeg- tloh. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mitchell and son Dale and Mr. and Mrs. Al* bert Mitchell spent Saturday and Sunday in Minneapolis visiting Morris Mitchell's two daughters Elaine and Marie who are taking nurses training. Mr. and Mrs. John Ruhnke drove to Mason City Saturday to get their daughter Esther who is employed in the Vance Music Store but will spend a few weeks at home helping her folks move to their home In Whlttemore. Mrs. Chas. Newel entertained members of her bridge club Sat- day. tof. G. fi G. F. Wegefter, Ifid Mrt, JfflSti Were SuBsUttifgl. -SfiHfcfAIM Rafiney wt>« high Scofe piffee tf Mrs; E. JC< JdHnsps S&feoM high. Mf. and Mis* Mervlft Meii Fenian, Mr, and MM. Fritz Meyers and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hopim of Lolls Creek weht to Minneapolis Friday where they Attended thf fdbiball game Saturday, Janice Mae Prlebe stayed with net grand parents the Bdwv PrleBesv Miss Edith Ltjage and Miss Florence Welsbfbd of ties' Molnes spent the week end at their parental d. F. C, Laage and Will Weisbrod hdmes. Sunday they were accompanied back to Des Mbines by Mr. and Mrs. Will Weisbrod and their daughter Mrs. Ray Burke of Texas, who will spend a week there. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thacker spent from Thursday to Friday in Des Moines, They, were accom* panied back to Fenton by Mrs. Thacker's sister Mrs. Wren Kluger and her daughter Rbchell. On Saturday evening Mr. Kluger came to Fentbtt and visited here and with his parents at Swea City. Mr. and Mrs. Kluger and daughter returned to Des Moines Sun* WWVWVYVWWVVtfVWVVVVW H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and hauling. HOWARD KOPPEN. LAKOTA, TAKES A BRIDE, OCT. 27; PLANNING TO FARM Color to Wear'With Uvory Color* Tills strangely lleaiitlfttl ( r6d» living lit n royal robe In perfect littrntbny with cfery i color In the rainbow, In this beautiful piiintlng—now In CttM -ITU—named Chi* nesc Red. Now—CHEST Y0 brings yott a red that your lips and nails can wear with any costume—and be exactly-—beautifully right. Get It today ' l/aquer and Ijacquerol __,—.___78c With lipstick In Smart ftlft Box.,—.—i.?5 A private sewage system for Your Farm Think what this means! The comfort of a modern home brought to every member of the family. Health and happiness with the utmost in sanitation now is possible through the installation of our DIAMOND BRAND SEPTIC TANK. And the cost is so small. Easy to install, too. Any Farm Home May Now Have • Bath and Inside Toilet roar horn* lodernl finjoy llu inn* oomforti that ptapl* A Ik* IHftt tltlM WJQJ. F. S. Norton & Son PHONE 229 4-tf KOSSUTH UK COUNTY PLAT BOOKS inches 59 pages showing: all townships In colors, with land* owners names, roads and drainage districts. Only plat book of the county now in print. To close out at— 50c (65c BY MAIL) ONLY A FEW LEFT Algona Upper Moines Lakota: Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Koppen, Lakota, was married at the First Baptist chUrth at Clark's Grove, Minn., Saturday, Oct. 27, to Genevieve Lois, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mauford Paulson of Ellendale, Minn., with the Rev. A. C. Sevenson in charge, using the double ring ceremony. The bride was attended by her sister Doris Paulson and her cousin Shirley Paulson. The groom was attended by his two brothers, Orville and Wayne Koppen, and Edward Hagge 'and Robert Paulson were ushers. Marilyn Burshen and Donna Jean Burshen were flower girls. The pianist was Mrs. Phillip Johnson and singers were Mrs. A. C. Swensen and LuVerne Sorenson. A reception and wedding supper was given at the church dining room for 130 guests following the ceremony. The happy couple received many beautiful gifts, Howard was called into the army in February, 1941 and was stationed at Fort Snelling until June, 1942 when he was sent overseas until October this year when he received an honorable discharge. The newlyweds left for a trip to the Black Hills and later will be at home on a farm near Ellendale. Those attending the wedding from this vicinity were Mr. and Mrs. Otto Koppen and Katherine Becker, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Koppen and Phyllis, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Koppen, Mrs. Emma Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Emory Smith, Richard and Allen, Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Gingrich, Mr. and Mrs. Art Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hagge and Janice, Lakota; Mr: and Mrs. Louis Hanson and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson, Titonka; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Koppen and Eleanor and Vivian Outton of Livermore. School Paper Soon—The Lakota high school paper, the Eagle Eye, will issue the first 1945-46 number Nov. 9. The first boys and girls basket ball game of the season will be at Titonka Nov. 9. At Memorial Services— Among those from out of town attending-the memorial service for James Jay Ley at the W. E. Ley home Sunday afternoon were H. Bert Ley, Mrs. Tom Waud and Mrs. William Ache of Los Angeles, Calif., sisters and brother of W. E. Ley; Dr. and Mrs. Bourne,'Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Shauer, Mason City; Mrs. P. W. Sarchett, Burl- Mrs. Marjorie Dearch, Algona'; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Buckels and son Steven, Rock Island, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Nor lin and Dennis, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Lt. M. L. Odland, recently returned from overseas; Mrs. Norlin and Lt. Odland are sisters of Mrs. W. D. Ley- Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Wodsworth and Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Locke, Manson; the Rev. and Mrs. Virgil Smith, Grundy Center; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith, Fort Dodge. Ewing Baby Baptized— The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ewing was baptized at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning. The name given was Richard Everett. The father is a nephew of Mrs. I. E. Wortman and they are staying with the Wort- mans until they can get a house in Ames where Mr. Ewing, a discharged soldier, will attend school. Dorothy Ukena spent the week end with her parents Mr and Mrs. J. E. Ukena. She is attending Dubuque university. Verna Klocke spent last week visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Klocke and has returned to her work in Dubuque. Don Wortman is spending this week at the parental I. E. Wortman home. Don is in the A. S. T. R. P. at Brookings, S. D. Friday to Sunday evening guests at the J. W. Cooks were Mr. Cook's nephew Lelan4 Workman and family, Cedar Rapids. Linda Lou, daughter of John Spear was recently baptized at a service held at the Spear home. Mr. and Mrs,. Dick Steenhard were sponsors. Dr. H. E. Hutchinson and Miss Franc Huyler, Pierson, and Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Hutchinson, Algona were Sunday afternoon visitors at the F. G. Twines. Mrs. Ernest Trasamer has been on the sick list for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Allen, Eagle Grove, Mr. and Mrs. Wade Ball and Mrs. Ratherine Parks were Sunday visitors at the I. E. Wort- mans. The Rev. and Mrs. Buschman of the Presbyterian church were at Burt Sunday evening where the Rev. Buschman assisted with the installation service of the Rev. Ray Hill as pastor of the- Burt Presbyterian church. H. Bert Ley and. sisters Mesri dames Tom Waud and William Ache of Los Angeles, Calif., arrived Saturday for a visit at the Ley homes and-to attend the memorial for their nephew, S-Sgt. James Jay Ley. Bert will remain until the first of the year but the women will leave for home after a week or ten day visit. K. D. James IIIFIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Read the Want Ads NATIONALS QUALITY MEATS m rn^m^m^ jjf^ 9/4) NATIONAL •A" GRADE— BEEF ROAST Meat and Produce Price* Are Cffec- ^g.i Wire Thunday, Friday and Saturday Lb. SHORT RIBS i . C U. S. G-OOD BEEF Lb. CENTER SLICES COARSE GROUND RINQ BOLOGNA SKINtBSB: ' ••• ' ',' WIENERS v;;v. NEW. PACK—BUMS SAUERKRAUT . SOLID PACK OYSTERS FRESH CACGHT Walleyed Pike . Lb. 29e Round Steak •c U. S. GOOD Lb. Lb, SILVER SALMON £HECK NATIONALS FOOD VALUES 1945 PACK—CREAM STYLE Del Monte Corn SLICED—1945 PACK Stokely's Beets 20-01. Can DUFFY MOTT -Apple Cider s*^ ^^__^^^__^___^__ Va-gal. Bottle SPANISH Salted Peanuts » RALSTON'S—SQUARES RY-KRISP 12-ox. Pkg. IANZANJII-A STUFFED OLIVES . LUNCHEON MtBAT SWIFT'S PREM ... BUTTER KERNEL PEAS . ..... SWEET GIRL CATSUP ........ DIXIE Hamburger Spread WILSON'S B-V EXTRACT .... CLAP1"8 BABY FOOD MOUNTAIN OIIOVVN FOLDER'S COFFEE BLACK SALADA TEA .... IN THE SHELL PEANUTS OLD FASHIONED* * ' " * FRUIT CAKE ..... NATIONAL PAN ROLLS BIFER8 Chocolate Syrup .. SCULLY'S * r , Citrus Marmalade . 1 3V4-OI. Bottle IZ-oc. Cad 14-oi. Battle 2V4-OJ. <lar ' t'/fc-oi. Can 8-ai, Lb. 1-lb. Cake tks. on U 20-ai, Jar Mb. Jar HOUSEHOLD NEEDS PALMOLIVE Regular *«P_ Bath Siie, Sice Cake , F C 2 Cakes 19c HANK SOAP BORAXO M MULE TEAM JiORAX I3c CLEANSER WHITE BROOMS BTALEY'S CUBE STARCH BLU-WHITE 2 ^ HUM M YOU WASH FRUITS and V EC ETAj Lit D e 1 i c i o u s Apples ;.igft'>i»i,: WASHINGTON EXTRA FANCY AND FANCY .5 ^ 39c **.. * 56^ 19* SWEET rt^VOIl B>QAt RjJTA 11 o.I.'.'uw* 2ft'C TiXAS SilDkfiSS,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free