The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 28, 1967 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 28, 1967
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Page 4
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4-Alflone (la.) Uppir DM Moln«l Thundery, S*pt. 28, 1967 iwiwiiaitffl^ AROUND ALGONA BY RUTH SHIERK RECENT VISITORS of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Streit were her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Morling of Emmetsburg, and her brother, Milton Coonan of Des Moines. MRS. R. I. MAWDSLEY was hostess to the Delphian Society Tuesday to a dessert luncheon and the first fall meeting of the year. Mrs. Milton Norton presented the program. MAYOR AND MRS. William J. Finn attended the annual conference of the Iowa League of Municipalities in Des Moines last week from Wednesday to Friday. Mayor Finn is a member of the board of directors of the league. MR. AND MRS. Ted Herbst will be hosts to their Couples Club at their home Saturday evening, following dinner at the Country Club. Other members of the club include Mr. and Mrs. Russell Buchanan, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gilmore, Dr. and Mrs. Dean Koob, Mr. and Mrs. James Kolp and Mr. and Mrs. Rex Taylor. RUSSELL BUCHANAN, city attorney, attended a conference of city attorneys Wednesday in Des Moines, a part of the annual conference of the Iowa League of Municipalities. HOSTESSES AT dinner Wednesday at the Country Club for the P.E.O. were Mrs. Ed Gilmore, Mrs. H. W. Miller and Mrs. Glenn Seger. At this annual event, guests are husbands of members of the group. Following the dinner, the evening was spent socially. MRS. A. F. AGENA entertained members of her sewing club at the Agena summer home at Clear Lake. VERNON BURNS, after suffering a heart attack several months ago, is now able to be away from home for short periods and is making excellent progress in recovery. He is the father of, Mrs. Al Boekelman. J. D. BURNS, who has had many weeks, periodically, of hospitalization at Veterans Hospital' in Des Moines, had a check-up at Mason City last week. Although he is under restrictions, he is improving. MRS. JAMES WHITTEMORE and Lark returned Friday after a trip to Europe. They left Aug. 31 by plane from Minneapolis to New York, where they boarded another plane for Cologne. During their lay-over at the New York airport, they were joined by Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Carnes of Providence, R. I., both teaching at Providence where Mr. Carnes is also studying for his master's degree at Brown University. Mrs. Carnes is the former Brigitta Whittemore. Lark and her mother then left for Germany. From Cologne they traveled to Mrs. Whittemore's former home at Bonn, where they visited relatives and friends. At Dortmund, they visited Lark's godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Heinz Wehrhahn, who then accompanied them on a trip to Zurich and Lucerne, Switzerland, and to the Black Forest. Upon their return to Algona, plans were completed, and Lark entered Iowa University at Iowa City Saturday. MARILYN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Lowman, received her Master of Science degree in education Sept. 2 at the University of Southern California. Miss Lowman is teaching seventh grade in the Gilbert Elementary School, Portland, Oregon. MR. AND MRS. William Lampright are parents of a daughter, Constance Ann, born Sept. 8. Baptismal services were held Sept. 24 at St. Cecelia's Catholic ,church, with dinner following at • • the Lampright home. Constance Ann joins a sister, Linda, 6, and brother, Craig, 4. B. M. BAKKEN and Mrs. Theresa Spongberg had as Sunday guests Mr. and Mrs. Noble Auserud of Hayfleld, Minn. - o SORORITY MEETING XI XI Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi held its September party meeting Tuesday evening at the home of its president, Jean Haas. Discussion included participation in the Band Festival parade and a service project for the servicemen in Vietnam for Christmas. Tentative date for the fall banquet is Nov. 13. The next regular business meeting will be Oct. 3 at the home of Lavonne Peer. School Board Reorganized Monday Night In regular session Monday evening, the board of education of the Algona Community School District reorganization took place. Russell Medin, Whittemore, was re-elected president, with Robert Black re-elected vice president, both by unanimous ballot. The re-organization voting followed the swearing-in of Mrs. Melvin Bay and Robert Black, both recently re-elected to the board for three-year terms. Vaughn Rising, secretary to the board, administered the 'oath. Accepted by the board were adjustments of seven teacher contracts, to conform with the regular salary schedule. The change were made due either to additional summer training or additional assignments during the present school year. Supt. O. B. Laing discussed the programs under the Elementary and Secondary Education Act. Local share of funds for the current year is expected to be approximately $34,000 after a deletion of the local share of an allotment, previously approved by the board, to a cooperative county-wide program for special education. One program to be applied for under ESEA funds, with application to be approved by the state board of education, is a continuation of remedial reading for summer school students to participate in the same program during the current school year. In the program are approximately 400 students, about equally divided between parochial and public schools. The program is applied for and administered by law through the public schools, which are enabled to loan books and supplies of various sorts to the parochial schools. Also to be continued is remedial reading for students of high school level. At present, instructors are Mrs. George Sefrit at Algona High and Mrs. Logue at Garrigan. Approved was a contract for Frank Brusie, director of adult education, with a salary of $1,200 and an additional $100 for mileage. Pertinent to the building program, it is expected that Cliff Prall, architect, will meet with the staff next Tuesday, pursuant to plans for the proposed new high_ school. The local school board has toured several schools in the area and discussed their findings and opinions with Mr. Prall, who accompanied them. Discussed at the meeting were various aspects and opinions of the members of the board. It is probable that plans for the new school will be ready to present to the board for discussion at their next meeting, which has tentatively been set for Monday evening, Oct. 16. • 7 GUESS WHAT DIAMOND'S HAS FOR COLD WEATHER • • * Price* Good Thursday, Friday, Saturday & Monday Thursday, Sept. 28, 1967 Algona (la.) Upper Dei Melnft-l HERE ARE SOME.. SIGNALS SUPERVALU RATH BLACK HAWK SMOKED, WHOLE COME IN DURING KID'S WEEK-AND DON'T FORGET.. . ... THE CDA BAKE SALE IN OUR STORE SATURDAY, SEPT. 30 ! W WHOLE PICNICS SUPER UALU SLICED Ib. LB. S FAMILY PACK I CHICKENS (APPROX 26 PIECES) LB. !j PICK YOUR FAVORITE ! PIECES ^ LEGS, BREASTS, THIGHS LEAN SLICED BACON LB. CLEARFIELD COUNTRY ROLL MARGARINE ROLL CLEARFIELD OLE 'N SHARP CHEESE W0 ODEN BOX GUS GLASER RING BOLOGNA GUS GLASER OLD SMOKEY CHUB UU3 V7LM9EK V/LU SfVUJlVET V.I1UD HHFxtf^ Summer Sausage i 91 79? FULLY-COOKED CHICKEN FRIED STEAKS 6- The AVERAGE Food Cost Is LOWER AT HOOD'S - Day After Day. W« Invite You To Check Our Regular Shelf Prices & COMPARE NEW! NEW! NABISCO SNACKS CHICKEN IN A BISKIT BACON THINS SOCIABLES MERRYMAKERS YOUR CHOICE y5«S»5»!i<PaM»5*'5«&l^^ KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE ^m ^ *. * BREAKFAST DRINK DINNER ORANGE - GRAPE GRAPEFRUIT 2 KRAFT VELVEETA vtLVttiA CHEESE -„-„„„„„„„„„„„„* \ NESTLE'S CHOCOLATE 4t i n J • m LD. QUIK LB. Cfl( BOX Og Y | HIPOLITE PT. JAR MARSHMALLOW CREME 19 S BAKER'S 12 OZ. ^T^T" CHOCOUTE MORSELS IT'S BUSHEL APPLE TIME I TWIN PACK BOX KLEEN ASSORTED COLORS 200 ct. box WILDERNESS BLUEBERRY & RASPBERRY PIE MIX A U CANS $ WILSON'S BIF ROBIN HOOD 12 OZ. CAN 49' FLOUR IBS 25 1.77 ! (SORRY WE RAN OUT OF RASPBERRY) FLAV-O-RITE FIELD RUN BUTT'R TOPP COOKIES ALL FLAVORS r. t uL/ Kwn A ^^ _ ^^ JONATHONS I $3.49 BUSHEL BOX FLAV-0-RITE FROZEN RED RASPBERRIES or J STRAWBERRIES ? jSWEET ROLLS O PK6S DEL MONTE OR LIBBY A ALL VARIETIES PUMPKIN L NO. 303 CAN CYPRESS GARDENS •MtUUM S BRACK'S CELLO BAG FLAV-0-RITE FROZEN DINNERS CHICKEN - TURKEY BEEF - SALISBURY STEAK GOOD VALUE HASH BROWN POTATOES : GRAPEFRUIT g CHOCOLATES 1 IB. - ALL VARIETIES U.S. NO. 1 JONATHONS BU.BOX NEW CROP TOKAY GRAPES LB. 19 CALIFORNIA CELERY STALK 19 ^ ! ALL KINDS SQUASH LB. 303 CAN • ZESTEE CONCORD GRAPE :JELLY PER UALU LB. 18 OZ. TUMBLER ALGONA'S NATIONAL AWARD WINNING SUPERMARKET I (Continued from Page 1) LAKOTA - Muriel Boettcher, and John Dorenbush. LUVERNE - L. N. Bormann, Francis Hilbert, Lucile Ramus and William Wlckett. LEDYARD — Neva Burrows, Judy Gelhaus, Donald Logeman and Richard Looft. CORWITH - Bob Chambers and Raymond Legler. BURT - Selena Clifton, Loretta Lichter, Leona Lovstad and Wilfred Woltz. LONE ROCK - A. L. Cotton, Gerald Radig and Bernard O*Donnell. BODE - Elmer Faber. WESLEY - Joe Goetz, Neoma Hansen, Erma Kunz and Richard Smith. WHITTEMORE - Chas. G. Kollasch, Viola Orlger, Carroll Potter, Marcella Urich and June Weiland. FENTON - Herman Maahs, Grace Stoeber, Lillian Votteler and Francis Wllberg. WEST BEND - Minerva Montag. IRV1NGTON- Inez Roney. ARMSTRONG - Irvin Smitli. Hospital Fund At 86 Percent Of Final Goal Harry L. Greenberg, Algona, general chairman for the St. Ann Hospital Campaign Improvement Fund, has announced the program is now in its final stages and that all associated with the program are optimistic. Mr. Greenberg said, "We now have $172,798 subscribed to the program through personal contact by our volunteer organization. Some subscriptions yet remain to be finalized, and these are understandable, as the majority of them require more than individaul attention and their responses are expected to be slow. Too, a number of people who are away from town are to be seen upon their return. Additionally, we also have some few reports to be made from our workers in Algona, Whittemore and south Kossuth." He added, "We regret it is impossible every person in the county cannot be called upon and personally be given the opportunity to assist In this Important project. Because of manpower limitations, we must resort to "mailing to them. The final action of the campaign was instituted Tuesday when mailings to all county residents who were not contacted personally by the campaign workers were sent out. It is expected everyone in this group will receive their request by the end of this week, and with everyone seemingly realizing the importance of improving our community hospital to the highest of standards it is expected the response to this appeal will help us exceed the $200,000 needed to accomplish the job we set out to do." Mr. Greenberg further stated, "It is our hope that every Individual who receives the request by mail will respond to it quickly and to the best of his or her ability. There is a definite need that we do exceed the goal. One must realize that the program should receive an over- subscription of the $200,000 in order that It finally produce that amount for the hospital's improvements, ft is only reasonable to expect that some shrinkage will be encountered against the total subscribed, as a number of people who plan to give over the 36 months will move away from the area, others will suffer reverses and will not be able to continue payments before the expiration of this period, and as this program is not imposing any binding, legal obligation on anyone the balances on these subscriptions will not be collectible." In summing up the program, he mentioned the hospital presently is in the process of forming a board to be composed of business men who will represent all factions and faiths, to advise the hospital's adminstratlon in the future. Names of the individual members will be announced as soon as the acceptance is complete. One of the first considerations of this group will be the disbursement of the funds of this program, as they are received, for the improvements needed. Priorities for the needs will be a board decision. Mr. Greenberg and the hospital administration asked that every individual volunteer who assisted in the program and that every person contributing to the program be thanked for their efforts and their assistance in making the program a success. Set Oct. I As CCC Crop Loan Deadline Richard I. Anderson, Donald J. Bollig, and George W. Wolf, chairman and members of the Kossuth Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation (ASC) county committee, are reminding farmers who have eligible 1966 crop corn and soybeans on their farms not already under Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC) loan, may obtain loans for these crops until Oct. 2. The Sept. 30 deadline has been extended. 1966 corn and soybeans placed under loan will earn storage payments beginning Aug. 1,1967. In the years before 1964, loan applications could not be accepted after June 30. Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman has been emphasizing loan deadline provisions to help farmers hold grain on their farms and avoid excessive marketings at harvest time. "Considerable use of this authority will be a great aid in orderly marketing. We strongly urge all farmers with free grain eligible for loans to use this tool to help raise commodity prices," the committee said. Farmers who participated in the 1966 feed grain program can seal corn. All farmers can seal soybeans. 65 Stitches A 10-year-old Ringsted girl is recuperating this week after having 65 stitches Saturday to close cuts suffered in a motorcycle accident. Roslyn Larsen, daughter of the Harold Larsens, was riding on a small motorcycle with another girl Saturday, when the cycle. tipped over on her. She suffered lacerations on legs, arms and face. 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