The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1943 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 1, 1943
Page 2
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flu Alftiii Vnu ttet Mrtut, AU«u, H««. July 1.1»48 CLAUDE POOLE, 56, FORMERLY SWEA CITYAN, ENLISTS Swea City—A brief mention in last Sunday's Des Moines Register, evidently condensed from a news story printed earlier in the week, reported the enlistment of Claude Poole, age 56, of Des Moines, in the U. S. maritime service. Mr, Poole's son, Claude Orlo, was killed in action in North Africa early this year. The Pooles lived here for several years when 'Mr. Poole was employed in a local barber shop. Orlo was born here. Mr. Poole is a brother-in-law of Herbert T. Winter, one-time Titonka boy'and former local druggist. Lieut. Robt. Hoglund is home from Ft. Clark, Texas, on furlough. Second Lieut. James E. Vaux came Sunday night to spend a furlough with his family. He is stationed at Fort Monmouth, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Halsey and baby son, Stephen, of Kansas City came last week to visit Mrs. Halsey's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Carlson. Ole Seylar has been quite sick recently. He was ill for an extend- his daughter, Winnie, a registered nurse. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Siemens and children were here Saturday evening and Sunday visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oeo. Butter- fleld, Sr. The Siemens' farm be- 'ween Madelia and Lake Crystal, Minn. Mrs. Herman Bowman suffered a broken nose and a dislocation of the upper arm a week ago Sunday in a fall downstairs from their apartments over the Bowman barber and beauty shop. She was able' to return to her work a few days later. Veterinarian J. A. Sanftner became ill last week from an undetermined cause. Malta fever was at first suspected and cultures were sent to Iowa City. However, at this writing (Sunday night) no report has been received on the university laboratory's findings. Mrs. Warren Schram, R.N., of Chicago, came Saturday to spend a week with her mother, Mrs. Jennie McCrary. Mrs. Schram, who is supervisor of a large Chicago hospital, spent the first week of her vacation with her husband's relatives at Frazee, Minn. Sally Vaughn of Des Moines, who is visiting at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Marie Stoddard, met with a painful accident Thursday when she was kicked in the leg by a pony she was trying to pet. No bones were broken ed period at about this time last but several clamps were required year and was under the care of to close the wound. THE HERMAN BODE FAMILY, WESLEY, TO MASON CITY Wesley —•• The Herman Bode family 1 , who are moving to Mason City this week, was extended several farewell courtesies lately. Tuesday afternoon of last week the Jolly Dozen club were entertained at the J. M. Townsend home in Britt. Following a social afternoon Mrs. Townsend, assisted by Mrs. Wm. Faust of Kanawha, served a delicious lunch. Mrs. Bode was presented with an electric table lamp. Friday evening the Ever Ready club entertained for the Bode family at the Corwith Legion Hall. About 50 attended. Following a social evening delicious refreshments were served and a gift presented to the honored family. Sunday, a group of 30 Bode relatives held a picnic at the Calvin Bode farm home near Algona. The picnic dinner was served on the lawn. Herman Bode is district supervisor for the Pfiesters Northern Belt Seed Growers. They will live at 815 N. Washington Street, Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ward and OUT-OF-TOWN RELATIVES ATTEND MRS. ttOrFEK RITES out-of-ttfwn relatives who attended the funeral of Mrs. Albert HOffer Friday Were Mr. and Mrs, Frank Goetz, Sr., and three children and i£i e Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goetz, Jr., of Elma, Iowa: Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Hoffer and family of Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs, George Hauptman of Charles City; Mrs. Loretta Hoyd, Jerry and Stella of Mason City; Hilda Goetz and Jack Hoag of Milwaukee; Pvt. Eugene Lloyd of Camp Warren, Wyo.; Mrs. Francis Huber of Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wolf, Dixon, ill.; Emil Goetz of McNabb, 111.; Ed Wolf, Mt. Palentine, 111; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kalkwarf of Belmond; Mrs. Ann Matern, Odell, 111.; Mrs. Ann Kunz, Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wolf, Burt; Jake Wolf and Raymond, Bancroft; Mrs. J. F. Cruise and Jean, Britt; Lou Matern, Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Cihal and Jean, Elma. Mrs. Halvor Flom enjoyed 6 vacation from her duties in the Kleinpeter store this week. The United Service Women will meet Thursday evening, July 8th, in the Exchange State Bank parlors. Maxine Snath of Hastings, Nebraska, formerly of Britt spent the week-end at the George Vitzthum home. • -The American Legion Auxiliary will hold their July meeting on .h*u. Cards was the diversion of the evening, followed >y a delicious lunch served by the guests. , *, Mr. and Mrs. George Wertittg moved theif household goods to i-ort Dodge Sunday. They had ived in the late Mrs, Kate Kennedy home the past year but went to Fort Dodge three weeks ago, where he is employed in a pack-* ng plant. While here he worked lor the R. C. Bauer implement Co. Ann Richter, who had been called home by the death of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Jack Richter, eft Monday for Philadelphia, Pentt., where she is employed as comptometer operator in the office of the Pennsylvania Railroad. She stays with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Neil .Gary. \0jc. Gary works for the Firestone Tire Co. John Wiener of Lincoln, Nebr., was In town a couple of days the past week visiting .relatives and Wends. Mr. Wiener is a former LuVerne resident, owning the elevator now managed by Harold Phillips. young son will move on the Bode ™" n ° iaD ^TnVrflv 2 inltend farm nnH nnntinim th P wmrk for Monday evening, July 12, instead farm and continue the work for Mr. Bode. §TORES YOUR MEALTIME FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JULY 2 AND 3 NOT RATIONED Eat Fresh Fruits and Vegetables when available and spend Ration Points for Canned Foods to Eat Next Winter. CRISP. ORKEN SLICING CUCUMBERS, Each 6c FOR SAT,AT», COLE S1,,VW AND BOILED DINNER NEW CABBAGE, Pound H RIGHT. FIRM ICEBERG LETTUCE 2 Lnrgo Heads 25c COLOSSAL SIZE SUNKIST LEMONS, 6 for 27c SUJfKIST VALENCIA JUSGE GRANGES 42c FOR TABLI3 AWT) CANNINO RED BEAUTY PLUMS Original Basket . 99c Superb CANNED FOODS No ration points are wnstctl because of unsatisfactory nnnl!ty when yon confine yonr C ur rim sen to thin well nown nnil "Dependable" Brand. Superb No. 2 Can PEACHES I8c Superb No. ZY 2 Can BART. PEARS 29c Superb No. 2 Can Whole Tomatoes I4c Superb No. Z Can WHITE CORN I3c COUNCIL OAK GUARANTEED MEATS FANCY HAMS Skinned, Smoked and Tendered \frhole or Half PER POUND. 38c Dry Salt Per Pound 20c Pork SPARERIBS Per Pound 19c Pork Loin ROASTS & CHOPS Lb., and 270 SLICED BACON Per Pound 430 Pure Lard, 2 pounds 33c Wieners, "pound 33c Pickle and Pimento Loaf, lb 33c Macaroni and Cheese Loaf, lb 33c Big Slicing Bologna, lb 27c Old Fashion Meat Loaf, lb 3Sc Summer Sausage, lb 37c - I6C SOY FLOUR For Meat Loaves, Sausage Cakes, Gravies, Soups, White Sauce, Baked Goods, Etc. ZEPHYR MECTAR Assorted Flavors. Bottle makes 31/2 gallons. 2 Bottles 10/i for I Op CLARP'S CEREAL FOOD Wheat Cereal and Inst. Oatmeal Pkgrs. for 27 C RECENTLY REDUCED PRICES! You save money and get full value for ration points on foods of "Dependable" quality when you take advantage of our many reduced shelf prices in all departments. Hershey Chocolate SYRUP 16-oz. Can 1Af< LINDSAY Large Ripe OLIVES Pint Jar 25f< Gedney's DILL i PICKLES Gallon Jar 99c RED 'CHERRIES, SIJI'EUH AC«i STUFFED OLIVESA°u ' ............ Z50 DEttBY STEAK SAUCE 150 PREPARED MUSTARD. 16 ot. Jur 100 TAG-CUT "Fine Blend" COFFEE More cups of delicious good coMee lor your Found ration points ta this rich, mellow blend of quality coffees. COUNCIL OAK COFFEE Sold only In the whole berry and cround coarse, medium or line as yon direct. Exchange the empty bass lor 22 carat Gold Pattern Dishes. Found Bag GENUINE EGG HOODIES, 8 OUDC4 Cello. Bsf H-OPNCE JPACKAGE POST TQASTIES, Pkg. COLLEGE INN CHILI DINNER Per Ft?. 150 QUICK ana BEGDLAK SUPERS OATS, 3-lb. Pkg.. 190 Nancy Ann "Enriched" BREAD RASKINS » PRODUCTS Haskios Hard Water Castile, cake 5e Seasons Toilet Soap, cake g* Trilby Soap, cake •••••• Blue Barrel Soap, pound _ Spar* Soap Powder, 24-«. pkg. Ma Brown Whole Wheat BREAD of July 5. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Forburger and famliy were Sunday dinner and supper guests at the Frank Bleich home. Cpl. Melvin Attic of Camp Chaffie, Ark., left Monday following a 10-day furlough at his parental Geo. Attic home. The Catholic Missionary Society will meet Wednesday afternoon, July 7th. The C. D. of A.'s will meet that evening. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Dirksen and son, Larry, of Mason City, were guests at the L. L. Lease home the first of the week. Arden Meleney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Meleney of Britt spent several days last week here with her cousins, Diana Kleinpeter and Carol Reno. Saturday evening dinner guests at the J. M. Kunz home were her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ward, Henry Shore and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ward and Tessie. Rose Studer visited her sister Mrs. Ed (Elaine) Downs and family at Hayfield, Minn., and another sister, Mrs. Leo (Rita) Yound and family at Garner last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Silbaugh and two children, Robert and Carmen, enjoyed a few hours fishing at Twin Lakes Sunday. They also visited friends at Livermore. Several Wesley folks attended post-nuptial shower in the St. Benedict parish hall Sunday evening honoring Mrs. Ray McKenna. She was Mary Ann Arndorfer. Ruth Richter, R.N., left last week for Des Moines, where she will work in the Mercy hospital. She had spent several weeks at her parental John Richter home. The Leo Goetz family attended' an Arndorfer family reunion Monday evening in the Call State Park at Algona. Arnold Arndorfer was lome on a furlough from the navy. Mr. and Mrs. George Kelch, Jr., and two children, Laurel and Michael, of Kanawha, spent the week-end with her sister, Mrs. Ed Downs, and family at Hayfield, \Iinn. Ed Dusold left last week for Tacoma, Wash., where he is employed in a ship building plant. Mrs. Dusold, the former Hatty Flichter, will join her husband .ater. Jeannine, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Studer, returned home Friday evening from a ;\vo week's visit with her sister, Mrs. Julius Kelch, and family at Estherville. A baby girl came to gladden the home of Mr. and Mrs. Art Bleich Saturday morning in an Algona lospital. This is their first child and Mrs. Bleich is the former Leona Besch. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ward and Tessie went to Iowa Falls Sunday and on Monday he. returned to Jamp Barkeley, Texas. He had spent a 15-day furlough here and at Minneapolis. Mrs. Julius Lorenz received word Saturday that her sister, Mrs. F. Kratochvil of Britt, had submitted \o a major operation at the Mercy hospital in Mason City that morning. Gerald (Bud) Studer was sworn into the navy as a cadet Thursday at Minneapolis. He is the only son of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Studer. He returned home the first of the week to wait his call. Re graduated from Wesley high schol last spring Sunday dinner guests at the Lou Goetz home were Father Fidelis Goetz of Tarkio, Mo., Mrs. Albert Hoffer of Waterloo, Mrs. Loretta Lloyd and Jerry of Mason City, Hilda Goetz of Milwaukee, Rev. L. N. Klein and Catherine Willems. Pvt. Paul Lorenz and Pvt. Raymond Carlson of Camp Dodge spent from Saturday night till Sunday night at their parental Julius Lorenz and Axel Carlson homes. The boys were inducted several weeks ago. Poul is driving a commodities truck. In observance of Lois Marie Bleich's 16th birthday, which was June 19th, she entertained 22 friends at a 6:30 dinner Sunday followed by a dancing party at the Surf. Lois Marie, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bleich received many lovely gifts. Mrs. Ed Farnum, of California who is here for a visit at her parental P. C. Haynes home, went to Chicago Friday evening. She returned Monday morning with her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Nadelhoffer, who will spend their vacation here. The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Froelich was baptized Sunday, June 20, in St. Joseph's Catholic church by Rev. L. N. Klein and named Marilyn Jean, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Flaherty were sponsors. The Froelichs now have a family of three boys and three girls. Paul Flaherty was honored at a farewell party Sunday evening. A picnic to tb« city park was planned but on account of * u rain the party was held in THEO SW1NGEN AND EDW. CALLUS, Jit, WED AT TITONKA Theo Swingen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Qus Swingen, and Edward Callies, iff., son of Mr. fthd Mrs. Edward Callies, Sr., were United in marriage Saturday evening at 9:30 at the Methodist parsonage, the Rev. Patterson officiating. The bride wore a navy blue stilt with white accessories and her attendant, Mrs. Ray Ransen, -Jr., wore a two-piece white suit. Both the groom and his attendant, Ray Hansen, Jr., wore the conventional dark suit. The bride graduated from the Buffalo Center high school with the class of '41. The groom is a graduate of the Titonka high school, class of '41. The young couple will make their home in the .Mrs. John Palk, Sri, apartments. . went to Sim* dity Suftdfly 6ft business, j, fedg« tfholn&B, LuVfcin*,, Wftft a Sunday suppef guest at the W. H. St&tt residence-. - , Feme 'beBterreicher underwent an appendectomy at a hospital in Algona recently. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Willis are the parents of,a baby girl, boftt Sunday. morning. Ola Mae Miller, Buffalo Center, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Miller. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Frlest, of Leland, spent Sunday with Mr., and Mrs. iF. 0. Elliot and family. Dorothy Peterson left recently for omaha, Nebr., where she will be employed at the Martin bomber plant. Vivian Stott and Edgar Thomas, LuVerne, called at the Amos Krominga residence Sunday afternoon. Jean and Floyd • Elliot spent Monday afternoon with Harvey Schraeder at the Henry Schraeder residence. 1 Bette Ann Miller and Amy. Fisher are spending the week with ;.£•,- ' L'«H I fr St fftifr. Center. •'Mr, afta.tori: _ , *.4tf*k fti"diJi JnttAAl^a tfgfcjmJ GuiU Mrs* l>nnrie» UTOu ,. —- ._ day dinner guests of Mf. ind Mfs^ that * Harfy Beea, Ward has been <fc»fo*d Louis Oeijtetreichef, seaman, is new station ragut, Idaho. David Honkeh returned jfifoMt the hospital at MasoH, City ,Wed- Mesday, where he underwent a tohsllectomy, Pearl kroffiinga returned home Thursday from Iowa City wheffe she underwent observation and treatment for her eye. Dr. O. J. Sartor and family, Mason City, visited at the Dr. Pierre Sartor and J. L. .I homes Sunday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. H. A. Smesrudd, St. Ansgar, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nyman, Woden, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Julius Teach. Mr. .and Mrs. Joseph Walters Pfc. Bert Miller, Camp Beale, Calif., arrived home Saturday 4o spend his ll-'day . f urloUghV with his father r Sam Miller, and other friends and relatives. ^» v ' Prepare for Your Vacation and All Summer Just Arrived—Cool-Comfortable Summer Dresses 595 Brand new 'one- and two-piece styles for sports and all'•occasion wear. Beautifully styled in the most popular fashions — ARE Bemberg Rayons Butcher Linens Seersucker Suits Rayon Jerseys Sheer Meshes Soft Pastels Printed Crepes Sizes 7 to 17 14 to 20 - 38 to 44 Exciting Group All Purpose DRESSES Featured Here Tomorrow Dresses to wear now and all summer. Pastel lovelies in shantungs. Year round chambrays. Printed Crepes, Pastel Crepes, Dainty Check Sharkskin. Every dress a :ool summer fashion. Sizes 9 to 20. Dressy Style • Coat Style Print Dresses I 59 -Loads of crisp styles in hard- to-get American cottons. Bright colors in checks, plaids, stripes, and florals. Just when you need so many for warm summer days ahead. A style for every taste. Sizes 14 to, 52. Easy to wear and launder, SEERSUCKER DRESSES A'value'you won't see again for many months. Take advantage of this offer while they last. Buy a couple or three. Practical, good-looking, neat- fitting styles. Sizes 14 to 20; 38 to 44. Neat stripes. Pin checks. Striped or Checked SEERSUCKER BOBBY SUITS Noted for slim-trimness and the 1 ' coolness you'll be demanding for your summer wardrobe. Made with - finished seams so you'll find it adaptable either with or without a blouse. Has two pockets, pleated skirt. In sizes 14 to 20. SPECIAL PURCHASE! , Women's Full Fashioned Rayon Stockings ' - ' "'*'* '»'••:.:•••• • ' ' 'Wl- '.~,V "A Slight Irregulars 56' PAIR Extra sheer chiffons. Rayons in new summer shades. The imperfects are so slight the quality and appearance are not impaired. HOLEPROOF Rayon Stockings A b'etter grade rayon stocking. Sheer chiffons or service weight for extra wear —summer shades! Rayon Poplin or Rayon Gabardine Slack Suits Cool comfortable slacks for free and easy comfort. Wear them for both your busy and your lounging hours—better fabrics that will wash and wear indefinitely 1 . Flattering and good- looking, too. Sizes 14 to 20; 38 to 44. Smart - White Casual HATS To add to your , summer pleasure 198 298 Cool and refreshing white straws, braidSj ribbon trimmed fabrics for summer wear. Sailors, pillboxes, Large and small brims. All bead sizes. Season's Best Handbags |00 |98 Smartly styled bags in colors you'll want for summer. Pouch and envelope styles in multicolor fabrics. In both linens and straws. YOU'LL NEED Blouses See the new summer styles. Tailored or frilly cottons. Beautiful dressy rayon crepes in plain white or pastel shades. Misses' and women's sizes — 32 to 40. FASHIONS Skirts Beautiful pastel and solid colors. Tailored in crepes, strutter and gabardine fabrics. Gored, pleated, or panel styles. Misses' or women's sizes 11 to 17 and I 24 to 32. Misses' - Women's - Child's Anklets to Adorable anklets - Lastex tops —fine rayons and mercerized cottons always flt cojnfortably snug at the ankles no matter how you wast) them, because they're knit to fit. Gay colors in blazer stripes * plain colors, pastel shades! 4 to IQ%Men's ana Boy's AA* * • Wf- m Pf Wr ' ^ ^ '^f •*-* T 'Department Stores ALGONA, IOWA V For Summer Wear Separate Slacks Qatwrdlne Strutter » l^ona Fabrics to These slacks have the dependable tailoring found in the better slacks". Two-rbutton waist band. Concealed pockets. Styled to fit. Full cut, deep hems, Sisses H to 20. r iii Bny War Stamps Here to Help Build the Costume Slips Adjustable «U*Uc back, 1'» te iw Perfect ftttjn^ elipa. Full flar« in skirt. Styled, ij» rayon satin gnd rayon crepes. Tailored and Iscy styles, Bias or four gorq models,. §izejB 92 to 40, •U "-'skill':

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