The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1961 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1961
Page 9
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AT HOOD'S SUPER VALU ROBIN HOOD Hi £^ ^_ || CHARMIN 4oo COUNT «*. «5 I Cleansing Tissue 10 '"-illJiSS 5 Boxes $1. NO. 1 IDAHO SWAN'S DOWN Russet Potatoes 10 Ib.bag S9c CAKE MIX All Kinds 29c REDPONTIAC CYPRESS GARDEN < 2 LB. CAN Folgers Coffee $1.19 Grapefruit Juice I Instant Coffee 46ozcan 25c | 6 % 79c Potatoes 25 Lb. 79c Cello Radishes or Green Onions each STOKLEY'S FROZEN •«^^^^™» —' ™ w «» — 5,000 MUSSELMAN'S Apple Sauce 15c Easter Ham Sale SHANK HALF „„.:. Lb. 39c CENTER CHUNK Lb. Me BUTT HALF ;....,... Lb. 49c WHOLE HALF ...... Lb. flc-f NO. 303 TALL CAN NESTLE'S MORSELS 39c ; • i r ;»i i FREE AT OUR HAM BOOTH FOR 2 EASTER BUNNIES 2-15 LB. HAMS «~' WILSON'S^CORIsl KING ' OR ARMOUR'S STAR HAM 5 LB. CAN $3.98 LARGE 12 Oz. PKG. LIBBY'S Diced Beets 2 No. 303 ^fc ^P — Cans dfc JC CheiTToTTr Wheaties 2 ^ 49c 10.000 b i i ; i BEEF SALE ARMOUR'S STAR CHOICE (While They Last) FRONT QUARTERS NEW YORK TYPE 135 — 165 Lb. Average CUT AND WRAPPED AT NO EXTRA CHARGE Lb. WELL TRIMMED SHIP AHOY Beef Roast' 45 C SHRIM D P D 2 ID. box si59 LIBBY'S Fruit Cocktail No. 303 Tall Cans 45 Vol. 17-18-19- Funk & Wagna Us Encyclopedia PRICES GOOD THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY & MONDAY — This Week jjj USE OUR FREE PAVED PARKING DEL MONTE Large Cans $1 ALQONA SUPER VALU ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1961 SPRING HAS SPRUNG, at least it's here by date. For times when balmy weather conies, we don't have long td wait. No matter what the calendar says, I'll give you one small bet, A snow storm's waiting 'round the bend—we'll probably have one yet. ^ OH, SPRING'S A SILLY, giddy time, a gay and happy season, When old men smile, remembering, and young men lose their reason. ^ And fancy lightly turns to love, and kisses, hugs and winking, Exactly the same thoughts the girls all winter long were thinking. * * * IN SPRING X SMALL BOY'S thoughts turn to subjects not so mushy, ' • It's kites and marble playing time, and mud all soft and slushy. Mud draws boys, and boys draw mud, like magnet draws the steel, They get all covered with the stuff from head down to the heel. * * * IN SPRING THE GIRLS from eight on up, the lean ones and tho fat, All get the urge, most violently, to buy a brand new hat. Weird and wonderful, gay and saucy, is Milady's Easter bonnet, In bucket shapes and saucer shapes, with blooms and lades on it. * . * * IN SPRING THE HOUSEWIFE looks around and finds a lot of dust, She gets the brooms and waxes out — Spring cleaning is a must. She turns the whole place inside out from ceiling to the floor, If husbands know what's'good for them, they go right out the door. _ * * * OH, SPRING'S A, SOFT and balmy time, a .time for dreams and sighs, I recognize the symptoms well by the look in Father's eyes. The fevers on, I always know when he sits around just wishing, Not for romance, heroic deeds, but for the time when he'll go fishing. ;" * * * T. NOW LIFE IS ROUGH, AND life is tough, and life is real as weMJ But I'll not think of that just now; I think I'll sit a spell, And dream the dreams of long ago and good things yet to be, There's really nothing wrong except, Spring Fever's captured me! ,* * * THE TRAGEDY OF THE LITTLE lost boy at Winthrop reminds me of a lost little boy story here. It happened several years ago and, fortunately, turned out happily. J. D. I£ain, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kain is a kindergarten pupil now, but when he was little one day, he strapped on his two gun holster and set out for some big game hunting. , ' * * * * . AFTER A WHILE HIS MOTHER didn'-t see him around the farm, so she called and called for him but .there was no answer. The family and some of the neighbors were alerted and .they searched s all over for him. They were just about to have his cousins 4ake their airplane o,ut to..'try.,tQ spot,him, wh.en the boy was found down by^the creek, laying iri-wr-ait-for wild animals. * * * PARENTS AT A TIME LIKE THIS don't know whether to-kiss or spank the returning /lost child. Mrs. Kain said, "For goodness sake why didn't you answer when we called? Didn't you hear us?" J. D. replied, "Well, you can't expect me to hear with all those lions and tigers roaring, did you?" * * * IN MANY CHURCH SCHOOLS, the tiny tots are encouraged to pray aloud, using their own words. At the Presbyterian church recently, one youngster came up with this prayer straight from the heart — "Thank you for brothers, and sisters, and mothers — and mud — and even for daddys!" * * * MRS.' SYDNEY JOHNSON is well known for her excellent bread and rolls. This week she sent me a couple of her recipes for them. Mrs. Johnson says, "I'm happy to share my recipes—just would like to say there is no substitute for real butter." armel Pecan Rolls 1 package 'active dry or one cake compressed yeast; Vi cup warm water; 1 cup milk, scalded (powdered milk can be used); 3 tablespoons lard; 3 tablespoons sugar; l'/i tsp. salt; 1 well beaten egg; 3'/2 cups flour; small amount of yellow food color. Soften yeast in lukewarm water, add 1 tsp. sugar. Let set until loamy. Put milk in mixing mowl, add part of flour and beat with nixer. Add yeast. Beat again, Add Sugar, salt and shortening and jcat again. Then add flour until it makes a fairly soft workable dough. Grease top and cover 'with a wet towel and let rise until double or about two hours. Take half of dough and roll on floured board to >/4 inch thickness. Brush with melted butter, sprinkle sugar and cinnamon on md roll. Cut in desired sixes with scissors. Butterscotch mixture: 1 cup brown sugar; 1 tbsp. water; 1 tbsp. butter; 2 tablsp. white iyrup. Put in bottom of pan. (This much will cover a pan 11' x 15"). Sprinkle broken pecans over mixture. Lay rolls on and let rise until loubled. Bake about '/•• hour in a moderate oven, 325 degrees. The bottom of pun will sizzle when rolls are done. Test it the same vay you test your iron to see if it is hot. You can make Orange Rolls with the same basic dough. I cup white sugar; 1 tbsp. grated orange peel; Sprinkle this on he rolled out dough which has been brushed with melted butter. Put the rolls on the following mixture; I cup write sugar; 2 tsbsp. white syrup; 1 tbsp butter; 3 tbsp, grange juice. Melt on stove until it is dissolved. — GRACE. NFO Stand On Corn And Hog Prices Outlined The National Farmers Organization meat bargaining committee of Kossuth county was among those meeting in Dos Moines March 16 for tho purpose of reconsidering tho holding price on hogs. Attending from Kossuth coun-i ty were Joe Bauer, Swea City and Cecil Sykes, Swea City. NFO officials explained that when the committees established a price of $19.60 pe,r hundredweight on No. 1 and 2 hogs weighing 190 to 210 pounds, the county grain bargaining committees had not determined a holding price on corn. Since that time the county grain bargaining committees have determined $1.49 per bushel as the holding price on corn, but the hog holding price was figured on the basis of the price of corn at the market at that time. The market price of corn then averaged out about $1.20 per bushel. SPECIAL EASTER SMORGASBORD Start serving at 12 noon to 2 and 5 to 9 P.M. BEAUTIFUL EASTER PARADE AT 12:45 Presented by children 3 to 9 years of age. For a little change of pace, spend this Easter at HAND'S PARK Fairmont, Minnesota

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