The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1943 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 13, 1943
Page 2
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Th6 Algona, Uppcf Dei Moines, Algous, t«w«, May 19, ,1943 LEDYARD JUNIORS, SENIORS BANQUET MONDAY EVENING Ledyard — The Junior - Senior banquet was held at the school house Monday evening, May 10, at 6 o'clock. A lovely two-course dinner was served by the Methodist Ladies Aid. The theme chosen by the Juniors was "An Old Fashioned Garden." The tables were decorated in pastel colors with favors, programs and center pieces representative of the theme. The waitresses and waiters were members of the Sophomore class. The toastmlstress was the president of the Junior class. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Noyes and daughters, Carolyn Ann and Sharon Lee, Austin, Minn., spent the week-end visiting, at the D. A. Carpenter home. The Baccalaureatte will be at the school house Sunday evening, May 16, with Rev. Nuss preaching the sermon. Commencement will be Thursday evening, May 20, at 8 o'clock. Rev. Harvey Nelson, a former Ledyard Methodist minister, will deliver the address. P. f. A. OFFICERS RE-ELECTED AT OHOSEN MEET Ottosen—The P. T. A. held their last meeting of the year Tuesday night. The Ottosen American Legion sponsored the program. The "Pledge to the Flag" was given by all. The musical playlet, "The Wedding of the Painted Doll," was given by the Home Economics class-. Lieut. Elizabeth F. Adams, WAAC, of Des Moines, was thu KEllOGG'S RICE KRISPIES 5'/2 OZ. PKGS. 23< MAGIC BAKE ENRICHED LB. SACK FLOUR '^K 8 '1.00 GOLD NUGGET 24'/2 LBS. 88c GOLD MEDAL 24'/2 LBS. 1.23 SAVE TIME! SAVE OA8! SAVE TIRESI SAVE MONEY! SHOP At SUPER VALU WHERE QUALITY PLUS EVERY DAY LOW PRICE* GIVE YOU THE MOST VALUE FOR YOUR FOOD DOLLAR. GOOD STANDARD BREAKFAST OF CHAMPIONS WIS. PEAS MUSTARD 18K UNSWEETENED JUICE OF Grapefruit NO. 2 20 OZ. CAN 18K SALAD STYLE 32 OZ. JAR guest speaker. "America" was tnmg at the close. The present ofti Cera were reflected for the com' ing year. Lunch was served by the appointed committee. LADIES HURAL CLUB HAD MOTHER'S DAY PARTY The Ladles Rural Club held their annual Mother's Day party at i the Presbyterian church parlors Thursday afternoon. The program consisted of music by all, roll call, reading by Mrs. Joe Anliker, solo by Marilyn Long, reading by Mrs. Ralph Cooper, solo by Barbara Long, reading by Mrs. Harold Jacobson, and a quartet consisting of Doris Belken, Marian Underberg and Rosemary and Charlotte Jacobson. A lunch was served by the hostesses. Potted plants of yellow pansies were presented each member. •" NOW ONLY 4 POINTS 46 OZ. CAN WHEATIES 2 ™ 20< FOR MORE CUPS PER POUND USE- 18K COFFEE KELLOQQ'8 Corn Flakes PUFFED WHEAT Sparkles SUN RICH Wheat Flakes GRANDMA'S Large 18 oz. Pkg. 2 4 oz. Pkcs. MOLASSES OXYDOL VACUUM PACKED IN PERFECT CANNING JARS, SAVE THEM. DRIP OR REG. GRIND 1 LB, JAR SUN RICH QUICK OR RED. »c Rolled Oats "* IT'S SHORTCAKE TIME | c Bisquick *** CAKE FLOUR ic Softasilk DURKEE'S Margarine SUGAR SAVING RECIPES ON THE LABEL PINT JAR Large Pkg. 41 ». pkg. 40 02. pkg. 2% Ib. pkg. 1 ft. pkg. QUART JAR DURKEE'S FAMOUS I4c 1 Steak Sauce 8.z.»ot.,.f5c QUEEN Olives 2ato 6 , J n a :H9c QUEEN Olives V°z.£ 49c 18K CIDER Vinegar i.«. 8c MOTT'S Apple Juice 2 ooz. g <«. I3c JUICE OF Now Only 2 Polntl Grapefruit i 8N o°>.c 2 .n I2c CAMPBELL'S TOMATO Juice 14 oz 18K DELICIOUS TOMATO Juice 46ca ° nz 22c WHOLE KERNEL can «™» ISKCorn 12*,^ I4c CUT QREEN Beans N o.2.i8. L c« I3c ARISTOCRAT SODA Crackers * »>. ^ 27c MARY STEVENS , Vanilla, ,0,^.230 8c TRU VU Pecans TRU VU Walnuts WHITE PAPER Napkins QRO PUP Dog Meal KIBBLED K-9 Dog Food SELF POLISHING Aerowax PENN CHAMP Furn. Polish CRVSTAL WHITE Soap Rinso Palmolive P & G Soap Lux Flakes LAUNDRY SOAP Blue Barrel AMBASSADOR Toilet Tissue 3 8 oz. ctllo 53C • or. cello 4 I C pkg. or so 9C 11 oz. pkg. 9C 3 Ib. pkg. Z3C pint 2 I C 20 or. I8c I0°r43c Ivw pkg. fc I C 3 b« 20c KK.;.43c Itrgt pkg. 3 r 25c I3c ALL VEGETABLE SHORTENING CRISCO 68 3 LB. JAR NEW VELVET SUDS IVORY SOAP 10 LARGE BAR Bertha Longseth of Mason City spent the week-end at her .home here. Ross Struthers of Wesley spent the week-end at the home of Mrs. W. E. Hundtermark. Mrs. Donald Wehring of Van Meter spent Sunday and Monday at the Sam Kropf home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cooper and aaby spent Sunday at the Chas. Spurlock home at Sutherland. Mrs. W. E. Sundtermark and 'amily were Sunday guests at the Archie Struthers home at Milford. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Chambers and Clara Rector of Corwith were Sunday supper guests at the Merle Holts. Carl Engebretson returned from the Lutheran hospital, ft. Dodge, Monday and is improving at his home here. Mr. ahd Mfs. Frank Vail moved Monday to Rollo, Mo., where they will live. Clarence Reese trucked their household goods there. The Young Peoples Society en tertalned in honor of Nyle Movick at the Lutheran church Friday night. He is joining the service soon. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kinseih and Terry and Mrs. James Peters of Ft. Dodge were Sunday night supper guests at the Roy Jacobson home. The Primary and First Grades and their teacher, Mrs. Geo. Belken, entertained the Mothers of AJ the classes Friday afternoon, lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Fred DeMooy and Bernice of Renwick and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Beringhaus Of West Bend were Sunday dinner, guests at the Antone Spiech home. Sunday dinner guests at the Herman Kramer home were Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Tabor of Humboldt, Mr. and Mrs. Max Clark of West Bend and Mr. and Mrs. Art Tabor and family. Sunday visitors at Mrs. Amelia Watnem's were Mrs. Lawrence Hansen, Milton Espe and Elnora Voight of Whittemore, Wanda Hansen of Mason City and Mrs. Ed Edwards, Algona. Sunday dinner guests at the Jake Vesterbys were Mr. and Mrs. 3us Luke of Dakota City, Mr. and VIrs. Albert Thronson of West Bend, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Evenson and David and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Schneider and Gladys. SSvlft Cafjtenteit drove Id Mtoft] the Friday and from thefts took Carpenter's at the hdme parents, 'the F> G. , the bus lot olin, lowa.-to spend Swartzells. Mrs. Carpenter and soft, Jteekfe, fe(urftM hokd hlrti Mondaf;,after tfeDdliig weeks .visitMf her pitftott. Ledyard Vicinity News Items VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL WILL BEGIN MAY 24 At the monthly meeting of the Ladies Aid of the Evangelical Reformed church, two new members were welcomed and plans were made for having some painting done in the parsonage. The monthly social meeting of the Youth Fellowship will be held in the church basement Monday evening, May 17. Misses Marvella and Ddretta Johnson will entertain. The Vacation Bible School of the church will open May 24. THE SOAP OF BEAUTIFUL WOMEN CAMAY 3 PRICES IN THIS AD EXCEPT ON PERISHABLES. ARE QUARAN. TMO THBOUQ THURSDAY, MAY 20th. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. Check Eveiy ItomlnThis Ad -SEE WHAT YOU SAVE! DUZ DUZ DOES EVERYTHING LARGE PKG. Algona Creamery Butter Ib. 49c Sunshine Krispy Crackers Ib 19c Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Pingel were Elmore business callers Thursday. Buddy Gray left Monday for Des Moines where he will be inducted into the army. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gabel and sons of Swea City were guests Sunday afternoon at the Albert Brand home. Mrs. Asa Warner spent several days last week visiting her sister, Mrs. Clarence Akerson, at Wes^ ley, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bashara and children visited at the Joe Horn-' sey home at Armstrong Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Welfare and Doris were Sunday dinner guests at the Milford Christenson home at Rings1"i'el,-."'".. Mr. ana Mrs. Fred Stubble and sons of Buffalo Center were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Albert Barnes home. The Howard Dyers moved last week Saturday into the H. M. Dyer property, formerly vacated by the Leo Renos. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Waterhouse and Douglas and Mrs. Wm. Green and Esther were Fairmont visitors Saturday afternoon. Northern Tissue roll 5c Mac. & Cheese - Pickle & Pimento - Dutch Style 2 Pts. % Lb. BAKED LOAVES BROKEN SLICED BACON SUMMER SAUSAGE SMALL WEINERS MOUNT HOPE BRICK CHEESE LONGHORN CHEESE END CUT PORK CHOPS 19 OINT 28 'OINT 35 •OINT 29° 5 POINTS LB. 8 POINTS LB. 5 POINTS LB. 8 POINTS LB 39° 8 POINTS 1*33° 7 POINTS 34° LB. CALIFORNIA CARROTS 2 MEDIUM SIZE TEXAS GRAPEFRUIT LARGE SIZE HEAD LETTUCE FANCY APPLES NEW RADISHES FRESH ASPARAGUS lie bunches Iv DOZ. UV 4 for 25° EACH lO 3 Lbs, OQc for fill 8 C 21° Lb. HOOD'S HILDMANS, WESLEY, HAVE THREE SONS IN ARMED. FORCES Wesley—Pvt. Irwin Hildman of Camp Hood, Texas, came Saturday night to spend a 15-day furlough at his parental George Hildman home. A short time before Irwin surprised his folks by walking in, the Algona Greenhouse had delivered a beautiful Mother's Day plant which had been ordered by another son, Clare, who is in the U. S. Army somewhere in Alaska. Their third son, Leo, is stationed at Camp Cook, Calif. Mr. Hildman is hoping that the fourth son, Elred, can be kept at home to assist him with the farm work this summer. Ruth Mary Bauer entertained the Embroidery Club Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Welter of Corwith were Mother's Day dinner guests at the R. C. Welter home. Mr. and Mrs. Reese Martin and family of Des Moines spent over Mother's Day at her parental Geo. Hildman home. Mr. and Mrs. Alfonse Hildman and son of Des Moines were Mother's Day guests at the home of his mother, Mrs. Tillie Hildman. Zeno Neuroth returned to Camp Hood, Texas, Thursday evening. He had spent a 15-day furlough at his parental Albert Neuroth home. Mr. and Mrs. George Hauptman of Charles City and Mr. and Mrs. Lou Goetz were Mother's Day guests at the Mrs. Anton Goetz home. An epidemic of measles has settled on Wesley and vicinity. Old and young alike are entertaining the disease, which is in a mild form. The Lions Club entertained their wives at a party Tuesday evening in the Kleinpeter hall. The Loebig Cafe served the refreshments. Mrs. John Ammons of Ackley visited her mother, Mrs. Pauline Hanig, and her brothers, Leo and George, and their families over the Mother's Day week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Tom McMahon and three children visited his parents at Lawler. His brother was home on furlough. Mrs. J. M. Kunz accompanied them to Rudd, where she visited friends. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Drummer and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Weig and family went to Haverhill Sunday to see Mr. Drummer's and Mrs. Weig's two brothers, Ray and Ed, who are home on furlough. The boys have been together, even on furlough, since their enlistment over a year ago. Ray worked for Chas. Froelich and Ed worked for George Goetz before they left. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Anderson and son, Donald Lee, spent Mother's Day at the home of the letter's parents, the Christ Andersons, at Albert Lea, Minn. Jack Welch has received an honorable discharge from the U. S. Army. He spent a few days visiting his sister, Margaret Thompson, at Minneapolis, before returning home. The Leo Renos moved to Wesley Saturday into the house they recently purchased. Mr. Reno expects to be employed in some defense work in Chicago and Mrs. Reno and children will make their home at Wesley. The Senior Class play, "Gabriel, Blow Your Horn," was presented to a full house Friday evening. The play was a three act comedy. The cast was well chosen and each played his part well. Mrs. Smith coached the play. Little Joan Henrickson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Henrickson of Pilot Grove, is being cared for by her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Christy Henrickson, while her mother is at the bedside of her mother at a hospital in Mankato. See him it least once a week. He will .check the'air pressure in your tires, in, spect them for cuts ahd bruise^ crisscross them with the spare every 3000 miles, tell ybu when re-capping is ad. visable. He will check your radiator/ W.9 Patriotic ; : : and it's plain common sense... to keep your driving at minimum until victory comes. Rubber, which can be used against the enemy in every battle area, is too precious to be used for anything but essential driving . ,; for going to work ... for necessary shopping... for travel to and from places without other transportation facilities. Remember, the rubber-saving; gasoline-saving, legal speed-limit is 35 miles an hour. Remember, too,- that * tire worn beyond the danger point cannot be re-capped. So be sure to get the help of the Phillips 66 Service Man. battery, and air filter. Willlubricateyour car from fan-drive to stop-light. Then, with Phillips 66 Poly Gas and Phillips 66 Motor Oil;: -. your money, your car, and youc tires will all go farther. Millions of drivers know from experience that Phillips 66 Poly Gas is famous for pep and mileage. So next time you are ready"to use a coupon or two, stop at the Orange and Black 66 'Shield, and find out just how, good .Phillins 6f> Polw O«* is, CARE FOR YOUR CAR FOR YOUR COUNTRY FOR VICTORY...Buy U.S. War Savings Bonds and Stamps • HOURS OF SERVICE- Mon., Tucs., Wed., Thurs., Fri. ..! 7:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Saturday 9:00 a.m.-9:00 p.m. Sunday , .9:00 a.m.-l:00 p.m. AMENDED ORDER NO. 62 PROHIBITS US FROM GIVING CREDIT TO ALL HOLDERS OF A, B AND C CARDS; AUTHORIZED O. P. A. TIRE INSPECTION STATION HARMS SUPER SERVICE STATION State and Phillips Streets Harms Oil Co., Distributors « Frank Haldeman, Attendant John N. Thul, Agent PHONE 74 — ALGONA B = = = 3: iS 1 a = ss Your Attention Please Effective June 1, 1943, the banks of A^goha will adopt the following Uniform Schedule of Service Fees for all checking accounts. These fees are necessary to cover the cost of deposit insurance, burglary insurance, supplies, and general maintenance, and is in keeping with the request of the State Superintendent of Banking and the State Banking Board: Active checking accounts in which the minimum balance is $100.00 or. less. A fee of 50c per month. Five free items, per month. Three cent fee on all items over five per month. Active checking accounts in which the minimum balance is between $101.00 and $300.00. A fee of 50c per month. Ten free items per month. Three cent fee on all items over ten per month. Active checking accounts in which the minimum balance is between $301.00 and $600.00. No maintenance fee. Twelve free -items per month. Three cent fee on all items over twelve per month. Active checking accounts in which the minimum balance is between $601.00 and $1,000.00. No maintenance fee. Twenty-five free items per month. Three cent fee on all items over twenty-five per month. / Active checking accounts in which the minimum above $1,000.00. Thirty-three free items per month with each $1,000.00 ,of minimum monthly balance. All commercial accounts will be subject to analysis, A three cent fee on all items, and a credit of 2% interest on 60% of the minimum monthly collected balance will work as credit on the monthly fees. (An item is your check charged to your account; and/or a deposit credited to an account; anchor each out-of-town check deposited, No, charge on inactive accounts.) ' We believe you will find from a careful reading of the above that our Schedule of Fees is very reasonable, and each one's fees,~if any, will depend entirely on the activity of his or her own account Feel free to ask us for further information, > Security State Bank Iowa State Bank AUJQNA, IOWA

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