The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 9, 1961 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1961
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*j-2~AI§6na (la.) Upper Dei Moipei Thursday, March 9, 1961 Cautious Optimism Felt In Area On Farm Prices If the new agricultural pro gram submitted to Congress, an --now under study in both th House and Senate should becom • law, it should mean increased in Come for area farmers for fee grains grown during the 196 crop year. There is a cautiou "Optimism evident in this area. . There are' several hurdles re _maining in final adoption of "new program, but''indications ar -that it will be effective in 196 ^'With whatever alterations migh 'yet lake place. Under the proposed program "(and subject to later revision) corn would-be supported at $1.2( per bushel on a national scale, or Somewhere around $1.10 to $1.12 per bushel in this area due to ^Kossuth county's distance from ^Chicago. H Corn suport ,was 97 cents a •bushel on the 1901 crop if dry ^enough for government seal. On the open market, corn has been ..selling for from 70 to 75 cents •generally. ' Connected will) the proposed » pjKjgram, however, is a 20 per'- cent reduction in planted acre'". aq[e requirements from }he .. acreages planted in 1959 and ' 1960 ; A survey of feed grain planUjigs is now underway in ihis counly ^nd all other grain producing areas as well. Corn itself, might possibl prove a bjt less attractive unde the new program with the 2 'percent acreage reduction invol ,«ved. Soybeans, however, hav been mentioned as being support ed a't $2.3Q per bushel and this might result in some acreage switph. The present support rate Jor soybeans has been $1.80. "*, The feed grain acreage survey has been ordered by the Depart- "ment .of Agriculture in expectation of som.e program revision fo\ J961 along the lines mentioned. -The final, form, however, still "rests with Congress. The House earlier approved a feed grain ^program about as .outlined, but the Senate later recommended ^sufficient changes from the ori- fginal plan so that, it is likely to go through some ups and down before adoption. Mary Walker Of -West Bend Will .Wed April 12 Slippery Roads Blamed For Several Wrecks Auto mishaps became the general rule, not the exception in this area during the past week as driving conditions became tough due to ice and packed snow on streets and roads. A West Bend m.an, Leroy Bonnstetter, was charged with making an improper left turn and fined no and costs in Mayor C. C, Shierk's court here after his auto and a car driven by Francis Brady, Sioux City, collided 2'/ 2 rmles west of Algoma on highway & at 11:30 a.m. Monday. Brady suffered a bruised elbow and damage to the autos was estimated at $275 by Deputy Sheriff 3on Wood who investigated. An auto driven by Erwin Dettman, Algona, and a truck driven y Lester Wilson, Mankato, Minn ollided two miles south of A ona at 5:45 p.m. Friday and Geo iislati, Algona, a passenger i the Dettman car, suffered a skin ned knee. The Dettman car hi the truck from the rear after i skidded on ice. At 4 p.m. the same day, cars driven by Edwin Zaborowski Fairmont, and Verdun EVickson Bloomington, Minn., collided a 4 p.m. north of Lakota on highway 9. As a result, Zaborowski was charged with failing to stop at a stop sign by Patrolman Dick Pedersen who investigated and estimated $700 damage .to the Erickson auto. Little more than an hour later, jars driven by Gerald Hanson and Wally Hill, Algona, were involved n an accident at the intersection of Phillips and Elm streets here. Damage to the Hill vehicle was estimated at $500, while $200 damage resulted, to the Hanson luto. Neither driver could avoid he crash due to ice on the streets. Thursday, a car driven by 'rank Doelle, Topeka, Kans., missed the curve a mile east of Sexton on highway 18 and struck i railroad signal. The mishap," 1 vhich occurred at 6:40 p.m. caused $1200 damage to the auto, ac- -prd^n^ylj^jPatrolman Bill Tordoff, vho investigated. Mary Virginia Walker, shown here, daughter of Mr and Mrs Hubert Walker, West Bend, will ,'\ved Ronald Hiuicher, son of Mr and Mrs Joe Buseher, Algona, April 12 in St. Michael's Catholic -church at Whittemore. Miss Walker i.s employed al u.e ten phoni office and Itunuld is cnipluyed a'. •Kent Motor Co. here. (lsa;u--oi. 'Pholo-UDM En;;ravin") Annual Brownie Cookie Sale To Start Mar. 11 Brownie Girl Scouts, 108 strong, representing 14 troops, will begin their annual cokie sale this Saturday, March 11, according to Mr^ Al A germ, chairman of the evnnt. Each year, Girl Scout Week if observed during the wee!; o." March 12, the date the first troop was organized years ago by Juliette Lowe at Savannah, Ga. To commemorate the anniversary, local Brownies conduct 'a house-to-house sale of their fiiu cookies. It i.s the only moneymaking project of the year and funds are used by troops to buy supplies i:nd crafts and in cases aid for clay camu. 5 Area Schools , Finish High In FFA Contest The North Centra] District ..Speech Conlc.u of the Future Farmeis of America was held at Mason City March 4. Algona was pn<_ of 3? low as and cities represented at the- contest. Oilier towns from ihe area entered were Annstrong, Cyliadei-. Swea City and We.st Uend. The Swea Cily chaptiT eopi^/d four top finishes in various events While West Bend garnered three! Algona and Armstrong two each and Cylinder one. Armstrong and West Bend each won a gold award. Annstrong's was for the secretary bonk, which will be entered ii: the state contest, while Honald Banwart, Wesl Bend, is one of two boys from the district who ^will j;p to the slate for his void "in extemporaneous speaking. Silver awards went to Alj.<ona in public speakim- and Swea City in FFA livestock farming and reporter's book. .Bronze awards went to Algona in extemporaneous speaking, West Doiicl in secretary's book and treasurer's book, Swea Cily in treasurer's book and Cylinder in parliamentary procedure. Armstrong was rated for oarlieipation in live- Stock farming. A total of 263 boys from the 33 schools participated in the district meet. cookie sale \vill L( March 11-)!!. Browr,:<: l«-;,d.-:-;: I U. V,'. McCi.i!i,.i-'h. vy oh*--•'•(•*(! * T Mr:: I)u.r. TV/i/ onie The Mr-- Mr-: H Robert Waiitf. :'«.•>•- MJ-. C-,,i M-^k. Jr." Club Woman Honor To Fay Collies, Titonka Mrs Fay Callii.'j ;;••„. I,.,,.,, at Tilonka n cfnily hy I,. nanud a.s Club Wi,mri:i of Year by tin- Tuonka j'..,|. : . : , Club. It i:, the seroixl area j:., for Mis Callies. In I!i5) ...i. ; . •. nailed Honorary Moti i r <>( {•, She wa. c -; born at Kan;iv.'!-;i ilaunhler of Mr ; ,n'l M..-: J< Holfsema. Her father was ;, b Uer at Carroll. Mis Calln--. ma dilated from Simnson Colle-e She laler marrierl C'arl !•'. Callie.-. r ll i( Callies have fuur childien. She lias been active in aiK held offices in practicallv a] local and area activities, and .SIM- vtl as president of the Titonk; PTA for three years, amonj many other honors. lift Named Manager James Sheridan, son of Mr ; ,, lf | Mrs James Sheiidan, Ab.ona. ha^ been named manayer of a niv office of the Seaboard Finance Co. at Wheaton. 111. Sheiidan ha- been with the firm for four years and has served in the Chicago' and Iowa areas pievioujy. Heart Attack Is Fatal For W. McDougall Funeral services for Wallace C. McDougall, 58, assistant manager of the Botsford Lumber Co. here, were held Wednesday afternoon in First Methodist church. Dr. Qeorge Truman Carl, -Mason City, officiated and there were Masonic rites. .McCullough's Funeral Chapel «was in charge ot arrangements with burial in Elmwood cemetery at Mason City. Mr McDougall died suddenly of a heart attack early Monday nt his home at 509 East SjEfitfe street here. He had not beeri He was born Jun^29, 1902 ai Hibbing, Minn, to Malionv arid Linda Goulding McDougall. * tie was married to Evalyn Tubbe* sing, Aug. 16, 1927 at Mason City. The couple carrie to ' Algona about 1932 and Mr McDoUgall and Paul Danson operated the Standard Oil station here before going into the millwork department of the Botsford Co. At about 1940 he was transferred by the company to Minnesota and was associated with yards' at Rochester, Winona and other cities before returning to Algona 'our years ago. / Mr McDougall was a member of First Methodist church here and at the time 'of his death president of the Men's Club. He was ! a Mason and past master of the Algona lodge, n member.of the Rotary cluB and active 1ft B6/ 'Scout work. , ', " • i He Is survived by His i wife, ofti son, Robert Wallace Mcpomgftfl of Menasha, Wise, and three grandchildren, Pallbearers at the services were Fred Kent, Jr^ Sheridan Cook, Charles Cornwall, Cfeorge Mendon, ' Omar Ounderson and Carl Klath. Honorary pallbearers were Fred Geigel, Perry Collins, > Henry Johannson, Riiss (Jook, Orville Wicks and Ed tlagg. ' Moose Initiation Initiation ceremonies for the Algona Moose Lodge will take place Sunday, March 12, with a class to be inducted at 1 p.m. -A, dinner and social hour will follow the ceremonies. The Fort Dodge ritual, team will handle the Initiation 'ceremonies. Banquet Slated "Jerry Sblola, associate "director of the Armour Livestock Bureau, Chicago, will be the featured speaker at the 15th annual Farmers Evening School Bah^uet in the high.school Annex Here Monday night, Mar 13. The 7 p.m. diflrtfer Will, be followed by a pEograni. . Farmers Evening School members will attend the banquet and, according to, George Sefrit, vocational ag teacher and director of the school, the public is invited to attend the program fallowing the dinner. " : Poster Contest ThB Algona Public Library is sponsoring a poster contest in connection with National Bank Week. The contest is open to all students from the 7th through 12th grades and prizes Will be ; awarded. . Further information may.be obtained at the library. Named V-President T. J. Palmer; Algona,, Was named second vice president ,of the Iowa Association of Municipal Utilities during a meeting of: that organization at Des Moihes Monday, arid Tuesday F"eb.> 21*28. John Pace of Cedar Falls was elected president of the group. SALES BOOKS, register tickets, register carbons,- adder and cash register rolls at the Uppei Dies Moines Pub.' CO., Algona. YOU SAWilT ADVERTISED IN THE UPPER DES MOINES Shopping at NATIONAL'S a breeze, because NATIONAL always gives you guaranteed satisfaction. a/ AMion/ wJuj ntw& fiwtf&j ax& stopping at Nation/at todaij tfow, &m befoto PRICES FOR MARCH J-IO-II NATIONAL FOOD STORES ^ Quantity Bights Reserved CAN 9 T BEAT THAT- NATIONAL MEAT 9 ' CORN FED BEEF NATIONALVALUEWAY CUT* TRIMMED TENDER, QUICK FRYING E PER LB. . . . . and Remember KING KORN STAMPS With Every Purchase! Golden Book Encyclopedia Vol. 4 NOW ON SALE-only MINUTE STEAKS WONDERFUL FOR SWISS STEAK CHUCK STEAKS - TENDER, JUICY RIB STEAKS £" i: TOP TASTE Sweet Freeh Flavor That Makes Top Taste a Favorite I-LB. PKGS. U. S. GOOD Beef Quarter Sale FRONTS SIDES HINDS . M3C IB 47C IB 55C IB | CUT, TRIMMED end WRAPPED FREE NATIONAL'S HEAT IS THE KING OF TENDEE, JUICY BOASTS CORN FEP BEEF GUARANTEED | R|b RodSt «%..»... BONELESS LEAN PA* PORK TENDERETTES^ 59° TO GIVE COMPLETE SATISFACTION OB YOUR MONEY REFUNDED Your choice of delicious popular flavors. Quality ice cream at low cost. HALF GAL. CART. National's EASY SLICE 4 Fully Cooked So Easy to Slice and Serv* Small 10 to 12 Ita. Avfr—No Waste, PER LB, . •«*•••«»••*•• a lto*J-»^ f ^liBlWKB r Mil Boneless HAMS TOP TASTE SLICED BOLOGNA BOOTH'S BREADED SHRIMP FRESH FROZEN SLICED p er IA. ...... ROBIN HOOD 10-LB. BAG 65 55° M - FRESH FROZEN SLICED 1A- V.HAtJBUT PerLb....... 09° Save on Low Cost Meat Items i • ^ Pork Hocks, Rib Boiling Beef, Beef Hearts, Smoked Bacon Squares, .Chicken Wings, i&i! Pork Sausage, Ox-Tails, Sliced Pork Liver Your Choice, Per Lb... ODD EDCE WITH THIS rnlub COUPON und the purchase of a 5-oi. pkr. of Rose ' SLICED "CANADIAN BACON 49c «* your NATIONAL FOOD STORE Coupon Expires i March II, 1861 OLD HOME Brown 'n serve ROLLS TOP TASJE Frozen WAFFLES .m. 2 >25 & w/-vnuci>( ri\CJn ri\W4.cn ^^ 4*4* FRENCH FRIES...->,...... 2 *• 33 GARDEN FRESH FROZEN National Biscuit Co. S+ I o Lb "Tl Grdhams ..... 2Bw7Ic ORCHARD FRESH, the Afl-Time Favorif. Strawberry Preserves for Peffect Sauc« 8-oz.Pkg. ....... Quart KARO i'/j Lb 25c *+* • w* • ji * • M. Choice Dried Apricots *5C SUNSWEET, l-Lb. Ptg. 82c Extra HcDe.0 BLUE BIRD, 24-P, _ Handy Andy ™,«- 35c ©rape JuiCC DOLE, 46-oz. CdQ L 9 e - pt 3 •• 35c Pinecjpple Juice ?**&»*H*«M»^\«,.„„ I • • I *, -. DOLE . No. 2 Liquid 22.cz. Nrt >.A , . 58c Crushed Pineapple LUX TOILET SOAP ................ 3 B«i 3IC CHUNK . CRUSHED orTIPBIT, N».2I| Can. LUX TO so « .............. 2 S 3lc D ° le Pine<l PP le ............... ASW VIU • In Rich Tomato and Choi* S«ue* Jut H*«t and E*t ............... DUNCAN HINES, 16-ex. Kg, DOVEiowsoAr 2 Bs t h 49c Pancake Flowr^ nnur^N n, , ,r- FINEST. i6- OI .<?« RINSO BLUE i 9 .. Pl , M 28c Spaghetti Cl IDC *\*« • w ' ^ -••- Ov|\r' GUnf Pig 85C "^^' '•**• C«B vfi&t f , „ Pancy Whole Oysters WIOIN'/, 6-1. N«» $1.21 For s ' e *«« Cf«if«lw «,* BLUE ' •• • -- VICTOR, 4i/ 2 . 8i (. C*l ALL 3 u,, o, 79c Select large Shrimp 49 C 39 C 39° 29° 33° 31° 3«69 C ^r ^F TO* t KG * Just Can't Buy Fresher, From the sun-drenched groves of Texas we bring you the finest, smoothest texture GRAPEFRUIT Bursting with Juic« 1 1\ ^ BEO or WHTTB ,.. I U for CRISP ROSY RED RADISHES 49 5 A lenten treat - Fresh Sweet •CALIF. FRESH DATES *&...49o SW&....5II CALIF. CRISP GREEN CALIF. CRISP GREEN 4* ^± IH CELERY 2 25' For relUh tray, soups, stews, with roasts etc. SWEET TENDER A ^ — • CARROTS 2 a 25° "SELECTED" U. S. No, 1 Washed & Waxed RED PONTIAC POTATOES Wonderful All Purpose Potatoes from the Tamout Bed Wver Valtoy 1039 ffi ^y J NATCO FRENCH «r*-* DRESSING 29: 59 RAMSEY BOYS Rjehord Sehilti, Pres.; Tom Antoirw, V. Prts,; Clor ence Diers, TOILET TISSUE a^£>^av.,.^-:..u:^^ - --1-."*., r.-..Ji.mnmiij41,1.1.j ..mmLiL..^

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