The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 27, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 27, 1943
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Algona Upper DCS Moines, Algonft, Iowa, May 27, 1943 PICNIC CONCLUDES $:••-. TEACHERS SCAHER LuVerne—fhe LuVerne public .-school closed last Friday with a picnic at the LtiVettie park, there was a program of Sports under the •direction of Coach Sasham and the different grade teachers, and except for the high school and 7th .and 8th grade 1 itoom, the pupils of •each room ate in separate groups, plans for the _._ __ follows:. Arlene has gone to JL,eMars; but Will leave in the near future for •California. She does not plan to return to LtiVerne. Ruth North Went to her home at Vaijl Saturday and will later attend summer school at Cedar Falls. Mrs. Bond left by car Saturday to join Mr. Bond. Mr. and Mrs. Basham live :lh,LuVerne and will remain here i6r the present. Principal Hjelle •and penise Peterson, 5th and 6th :grade teacher, were married in an The teachers' •summer are as impressive ceremony at thd Norwegian Lutheran church at Bode Saturday afternoon and have not announced their plans for the summer. Both expect to return to teach here next fall. Lillian Roggow plans to spend the summer at her home in Dunnell, Minn,, and Will return here next year. Supt. Strlbley will remain in Lil- Verne. Wesley Tiger* Downed 9-3 By Whittemore Wesley — The Wesley Tigers were defeated 9-3 by. .the Whittemore baseball team in a game played there Sunday. This being the first game of the season the lifte-up of players is not yet complete. In -Sunday's game F. Froe- llch and Ed Weig did the pitching and Joe Johnson caught. Others were Frank Blelch, Tommy Long of Tltonka on first base, Marvin Ackerson and Frank Rtchter. Miss Bert Hagist arrived Sunday from Chicago to spend a week's vacation with her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. F. 3. Hagist. STRETCH proteins and home grown grains TANVIIAC Products PLUS T ANVIL AC Service Helps Make Your Feed Go Farther Get lo know the TANVILAC Dealer. H«'ll help you "gat more mileage" out of precious proteins and home-grown grains and hay crop*. For 20 years, Tanrilac products bare helped thrifty llretlock and poultry feeders cut down feeding costs by supplementing home-grown feeds with vitamins, and digesters. You can de equally as well today —when every pound ol feed must do more than ever before. Write to > Your Tanvllae Dealer can supply yon wlfh: New Improved TanvlUn for cultuiln? graini for livestock and poultry. Special Tanillac lor Ing eattl* aad ibaap fronlzad Tanvllae Cultural lor •tartlng chick*, plgfl, and larnbfl. The Tanvllae Companv 535-43 S. W.SeTenth,St Des Moines, Iowa. Please send me Information on how Tanrilac Feeders make home-grown grains go farther in feeding. Name- Addres I h«ve_ OR SEE YOUR TANVILAC DEALER: J. L. Richardson Hdwe Store Algona. Iowa I7fti'0>w Township Schools In Closing Program Friday Last Friday was an ideal day for the closing-of the seven schools of Union township with their annual Get-together with sports, n program, graduation exercises and the bountiful picnic feast at noon at the Good Hope t church, with 227 in attendance. The sports got under way before noon with Louis Scott, Kenneth Strayer, Delos Gardner, A. L. Jackman and Quentin Bjustrom in. charge; Many other fathers were anxious on-lookers. Cash prizes were given. .Girls Running Races Girls 7 and under — Janice Bjustrom 1st, Maxine Riebhoff 2nd and Elaine Dodds 3rd. Girls 8 to 9—Janice Sabin 1st, Velda Peter 2nd and Shirley Shipler 3rd. Girls 10 to 11—June Sabin 1st, Donna Nauman 2nd and Leila Rutledge 3rd. Girls 12 and over—Betty Jane Rich 1st, Maxine Shipler 2nd and Betty Drayton 3rd. Boys Running Races Boys 7 and under—Mike Scott 1st, Larry Strayer 2nd and Gene Stueve 3rd. Boys 8 and 9—Don Strayer 1st, Marvin Hackbarth 2nd and David Sarchet 3rd. Boys 10 and 11—David Bramson 1st, Jim Gorman 2nd and Russell Fox 3rd. Boys 12 and over—Donnie Rieken 1st, Edward Rich 2nd and Raymond Schenck 3rd. Girls Walking In this race the participant walks a- distance with a blackboard eraser or book on her head. Seven and under —• Lorraine Rich 1st, Shirley Holdren 2nd and Janice Bjustrom 3rd. Eight to 9—Mary Ann Engstrom 1st, Shirley Shipler 2nd and Geneva Stueve 3rd. Ten to 11—Virginia Strayer 1st, Lavonne Reibhoff 2nd and Leila Rutledge 3rd. Twelve or over—Betty Rich 1st, Betty Drayton 2nd and Maxine Shipler 3rd. Boys Eskimo Race In this event the winner is one who walks the fastest on hands and feet. Seven and under—Richard Shipler 1st, Richard Scott 2nd and Walter Smith 3rd. Eight to 9—Don Strayer and Marvin Hackbarth' tied for 1st and Ben Garman was 2nd. Ten to 11—James Garman 1st, David Bramson 2nd and "Russell Fox 3rd. Twelve and over—Donnie Reiken 1st, Jimmie Harvey 2nd and and Raymond Schenck 3rd. Girls Ball Throwing Seven and under—Shirley Holdren 1st, Maxine Riebhoff 2nd and Janice Bjustrom 3rd. Eight to 9—Geneva Stueve and Janice Sabin tied for 1st with Shirley Shipler 2nd. Ten and 11—Leila Rutledge and Gloria Stueve tied for 1st with June Sabin 2nd. Twelve and over—Betty. Drayton 1st, Gretta Stueve 2nd and Marjorie Camp 3rd. Boys Ball Throwing Seven and under—La\*>/ Strayer 1st, Dean Culbertson 2nd and Maynard Reiken 3rd. Eight to 9—Don Strayer 1st, Kenneth Garman 2nd and Marvin Hackbarth 3rd. Ten to 11—David Bramson 1st, Jim Garman 2nd and Russell Fox 3rd. Twelve and over—Edward Rich 1st, Raymond Schenck 2nd and Don Reiken 3rd. Bean Race This is a race in which a bean is carried on a table knife. Seven and under—Janice Bjustrom 1st, Joan Alexander 2nd and Shirley Holdren 3rd. Eight to 9—Geneva Stueve 1st, Janice Sabin 2nd and Shirley Shipler 3rd. Ten and 11—Gloria Stueve 1st, LuVerne Memorial Services Scheduled For Sunday at 2:30 noon at the cemetery at o'clock according to plans LuVerne — Memorial Day services will be held Sunday after' - ' ' 2:30 announced by F. G. Hagist, president of the Memorial Day Association. Aaron Steussy is vice president of the association, Mrs. John Ramus, secretary and treasurer, and Paul Phillips, Henry Pergande and Mrs. Walter'Hefti, the execu- Dresses with a Faculty for It's folly to think that a J few more years — or a =j few more pounds— JEJ mean that you can't go H through summer fresh, || pretty, and coolly at- = tractive! These are = dresses that laugh of f s time, space, and tern- H perature! H 12-20 • Women's Sizes || 36 to 44 I 3.95 to 6.951 Seersucker. Frence Crepe, Bern* berg Sheer, Circus dots, In a surplice silhouette dress with pique dickey} side pleated skirt* N Jtary, black, or aqua sheer with lingerie dlokle, shirring and tuck. Ing details, » flat midriff silhouette dress In soft rftyoB prepe print. Pftstels an dark grounds, E 9 £ W tive committee. The following program has been planned: Selections by the band; decoration of the graves;- community singing, "America"; invocation by Rev. Paul Beckman; selection by high school sextet; announcements and business meeting; address by Rev. Robert Phillips, LuVerne Methodist pastor; salute by Algona V; F. W. firing squad, followed by taps; "Star Spangled Banner," all; benedicition by Rev. Beckman. Various committees have been appointed and the wreaths will be made at Mrs. Jennie Leiers on Saturday afternoon instead of on Sunday, as announced in a previous -edition • of the -paper; • This has bedn done for years by the members of the LuVerne Cemetery' Association. No doubt gas rationing will make the occasion somewhat less of a homecoming than usual, yet all who can are cordially invited to attend the services. In case of rain they will be held at the school gymnasium-auditorium. Coach Richard Basham attended the state high school baseball tournament at Manson Monday. Soldiers who have been home on f urlough 5 .' recently were Carl Hanselman from Camp McCoy, Wis., and Harold Wolf, Camp Berkeley, Texas. Roy Guy and Mrs. Milly Guy were at Algona Sunday where they attended a family picnic honoring Jack Guy, who left for military service Monday night. Fred Pech, Fairfield, came last Wednesday for a visit with his son, Wm. Pech, and other relatives at Algona and with his sister, Mrs. Max Block, at LuVerne. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lichty and Jennie and Lottie Maspn and Evan Lichty, Chicago, were guest at the J. A. Zweifels at Corwith Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Riley and daughter, Marjorie, attended a farewell party for Mrs. Beda Watson, at Irvington Friday evening. The Rileys formerly lived at Irvington. Vera Dimler went to Des Moines Sunday night to visit her sisters, Shirley and Kathryn, who are employed there. From there she plans to go to Cedar Rapids to visit a friend, Helen Jean Mosher. .The Ralph Dimler and Harold Larimer families are making preparations to move ,to Des Moines this week. Mr. Dimler is employed at the Ankeny defense plant arid Mr. Larimer at the Solar aircraft plant. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Phillips and children and Mrs. S. F. Phillips drove to Storm Lake Sunday to spend the day with the Ernest Phillips. Jimmie Phillips stayed there for a week's visit with his cousin, Douglas, Rev, Paul Beckman preached his, first sermon at the Evangelical church Sunday morning. The Beckmans moved here from Winterset. The young people of the church . presented • a missionary pageant at the services Sunday evening. ' « ' Evan Lichty/ pf Chicago visited the latter part of the week with LuVerne relatives and is spending this week at Corwith, Evan formerly lived here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Lichty. He has been a student at Moody Bible School for the past four years. Mr. and Mrs. George/ Merfcle and Elmer drove to Minneapolis Saturday to visit the Car} and Walter Markle families . and / to bring home Miss Esther Merfcle, who had arrived there the last of the week from Beverly, Ky., where she had concluded another year's teaching "at the Bed ird Mission of the Evangelical ch there, Markle will have a vacation, Leila Rutledge 2nd and Gladys Gustin 3rd. Twelve and over—Betty Rich 1st, Maxine Shipler 2nd and Greta Stueve 3rd. Big Picnic Dinner The districts gathered in groups about 12:30 on the church and parsonage lawn for the usual big feed that goes with such occasions. It didn't have any appearance of rationing. This was the 18th consecutive year for this annual affair and only once during that time was the day so Unfit that the meal had to be partaken of indoors. Following dinner the groups assembled in the church for the program by each of the schools, and the 8th grade exercises. Marguerite Gardner presided. The church was decorated with a large American flag in the background and red, white and blue crepe paper streamers. Baskets of white and purple lilacs, tulips and potted geraniums added to the attractive setting. The Program Rev. Price gave the invocation, followed by the flag salute led by Mrs. Shilts. The audience sang "The Star Spangled Banner." Seventy-three school children participated in the following numbers of patriotic themes. Dist. No. 6, Lois Gardner, teacher (11 pupils taking part): Song, "There's A Star Spangled Banner Waving Somewhere." Each pupil represented a branch of the armed services. Dist. No. 2, Neva Albright, teacher, (8 pupils taking part): presented a school room scene, Carol Black as teacher. Dist. No. 1, Ethel Wolf, teacher, (13 pupils taking part): 3 skits — "Rhythmic Nonsense," "I Forgot" and "For Defense." Dist. No. 3, Grace McNeill, teacher, (14 pupils): "Three Little Kittens Lost Their Mittens." Dist. No. 5, Mrs. Jensen, teacher, (5 pupils): Choral reading on "America," assisted in singing America' as a finale for the audience. / Dist. No. 4, Mrs. Johnson, teacher, (9 pupils): Sang and played several musical numbers assisted by their rhythm band. The children wore costumes of red and white crepe paper. Dist. No. 7, Mrs. Shilts, teacher, (13 pupils): Presented a flag drill and victory garden skit. Costumes of red, white and blue crepe paper. Graduating Program A ten minute recess was given prior to the 8th grade exercises. At the close of the recess Lois Gardner played the processional and the graduates, nine in number, the seven teachers and County Supt. Lauritzen took their places on the rostrum. The parents of the graduates and the speaker of the afternoon,^Rey Price, were seated in a group in the front of the church. The graduates, teachers and County Superintendent were presented with corsages of pansies tied with green ribbons. Rev. N. A. Price Speaks Rev. N. A. Price, of Algona, gave the address which was very inspiring urging our young folks to continue their schooling and to make use of the education received. To remember there was one partner they could have all through life and that partner was their own self. Make their life one to be proud of .and a good partner to live with. .Awards Are Made Scholastic prizes were then awarded to the pupil of the township with ,the highest average. Competition this year was close, as it was last year. Marjorie Camp emerged the winner of ifirst award. She is a pupil of Dist. No. 5, Mrs, Jensen, teacher. Second award went to Betty Jean Rich, Dist. No. 7, Mrs. Shilts, teacher. ' Prizes were then presented on an essay written earlier in the year. Topic, "My Part In Winning the War." Nine students wrote the essay. Beth Annis was the judge 1st, Betty Lou Drayton, 8th grade, Dist, No, 7; 2nd, Ray Schenck, 7th grade, Dist. No. 4; • 3rd, John E. Rich, 8th grade, Dist. No. 7. Spelling awards were presented by Mrs. Homer Dodds for the winners in a contest held on March 17, 1943. County Supt. Lauritzen, who presented the diplomas in the absence of the president of the school board, Louis Scott, gave the graduates a very fine thought, "Live your life so that your neighbor will like you." Those receiving diplomas were: Mildred Schmidt and Lucile Hackbarth, Dist, No. 3; Marjorie Alice Camp, William Jenkinson and James Ray Harvey, Dist. No. 5; Maxine Shipler, District No. 4; Edward J. Rich, Betty Drayton and Betty Jean Rich, Dist. No. 7. The teachers are Ethel Wolf, Neva Albright, Grace McNeill, Mrs. Carol Jensen, Mrs. Carlisle Johnson, Lois Gardner and Mrs. Fred Shilts. Outstanding Day In closing, Mrs, Gardner, chairman, thanked the committee and school board and all those who, so ably assisted her in making the day one to be remembered. It was a grand success in many ways. The church was packed to capacity. More pupils were listed in the schools than last year and Dist. No. 3 was re-opened the past year. Much praise was given the teachers by the county superintendent and he also praised the parents »and groups in -Union which make this cooperation and interest between the teacher and parents possible. The committee for rural school day consisted of Marguerite Card. ner, chairman, Ken Strayer, Mrs. Eunice Riebhoff, Quen u f • -o"" 5 " JX. Iowa tu»«* T.m.u> BAKING POWDER 5 RED STAMPS PER CAN 12 OZ. CAN SPAM SPARKIES AU VEGETABLE SHORTENING CRISCO ECONOMICAL LAUNDRY SOAP 4A JIA> P&CSOAP 10 43 < QUICK RICH SUDS OXYDOL PRICES IN THIS AD EXCEPT ON PERISH-.' ABLE8 ARE Q U A R A NJTJEJE D THRU THURSDAY, JUNE 3rd. ...... ENRICHED, AIL PURPOSE , MAGIC BAKE FLOUR ' 1.00 GOLD NUGGET GOLD MEDAL FLOUR sii'88' FLOUR ! Sc!"1.23 LUX SOAP 3 - 20< SUNSHINE nfiM?- fl! !6* > **'•:!• <•*•'» i y Crackers 1 Jb. Pkg.l9c NORTHERN (TISSUE Milk 3 14 '/> az. cant ZOC Qrapanuu _ . » Flakes 2 Pkgs I9c Wheaties 2 ^ 20c Bisquick *,><*. Pk(1 . 3lc I7c Van Oamp'a Tenderoni 2 " P Sun Rich, i Pancak* Flour 3 Ib. pkg. IOC Pearl Barley I*.p.* |QC Mary Stavtns Purt Extract Vanilla < »*.*** 23c Liquid Pectin Pekto 2 Z£ 25c 1 lb/pkg.j Preserv-0-Wax 2,.,25c Whlta Paper Napkins dam Cold Drink Paper Cups Diamond Plonk Plates 2 Mo Rub Liquid Shoe White Self Minting Aerowax Clorox 9c ', 9c HP .«. lOc !8c RATION STAMPS EXPIRE THIS WEEK-END. SHOP EARLYi! DON'T WAIT UNTIL THE LAST MINUTE! SUGAR —Stamp No. 12 Book One good for five pounds, expires midnight May 31st. COFFEE — Stamp No. 23 Book One good for one pound, expires midnight May 30th. MEAT, BUTTER, CHEESE, OILS —Red Stamps, In Book Two, lettered E, F, G, H, and J, expire midnight May 31st. CANNED FOODS — Blue Stamps In Book Two lettered G, H, and J expire midnight May 31st. Bring your Ration Books to Super Valu where you'll_aejjthe_ most ygJMg_for your food dolly •and for the stamps you have to spend. Shop Mrlyff "" "*~*~~' -~——• Algona Creamery Butter Ib. 49c Pickled & Pimento - Macaroni & Cheese 2 Pts. % Lb. Lb. 4n Bjustrom. Erma, Harvey, Lula and Wm- u. BAKED LOAVES LARGE FRANKFURTERS BIG MINCED BOLOGNA TENDER SMOKED HAM SHANKS „ GROUND BEEF 5 rt ^ FRESH HEARTS 5p 'J; b . END ,CPT PORK CHOPS 17° 5 POINTS 23 5 POINTS 23 4 POINTS 23° 29° 21° 7 POINTS CALIFORNIA CARROTS MEDIUM SIZE ORANGES FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT 4 DOZ. SIZE bunches Iv DOZ . 41° large , or Z HEAD LETTUCE PANOV APPLES LARGE—252 Size LEMONS 19 C 6 for 23' POTATOES •» . ^^& ^.^pp ^^^^* ^W^^ VMHp^^ • ^HH^ BARRY'S BEE ;^^^I ! ^^ ! *^S^W^R.PP|3J^-||W5: , s^y!?;^ t *7JfflST^ISr^ffi?y. ^ 7 -.^^ ? ^- -^—^j^lW jssfifel&A-"^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free