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

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 2, 1943
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Page 2
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The Alien* Upper Des Molttes, Algdrta, XftWft, S«ptemb*t 2,1148 r 0170SEN RURAL CLUBS ROWER SHOW SEPT. 10 Ottosen — The Ladies' Rural Club will again sponsor a flower, fruit and grain show at the Otteson school house Friday evening, September 10. All exhibits are to be entered in the forenoon and the various ribbons will be attached by the judges from 3:30 in the afternoon and through the evening. Exhibitors may make as many entries in any or all classes as they desire. A tea will be served. The following classes have been arranged: Asters, dahlias, zinnias marigolds, cosmos, gladiolus, petunias, nasturtiums, snap dragons and house plants. In artistic arrangements the following classes will be represented: White flowers in white container, bowls and vases, wild flowers, winter bouquet, novelty, miniature (not t( exceed five inches) children and specimen. Farms For Sale Almost 13,000 acres of Sac county land have changed hands this year The value of the land has been estimated at almost a million and a half dollars. There were 94 transactions involving 40 acres or more of land. The largest one involved $41,600 for a 329-acre farm. HARD OF HEARING? FREE PRIVATE DEMONSTRATION New Exclusive Hearing Speech Test ALGONA HOTEL, ALGONA, IOWA TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th • Whether you have a mild, medium or severe hearing loss ...whether you use a. hearing aid or not... important discoveries make possible the greatest help ever offered to the hard of hearing. Convenient terms. Ask for Acousticon. No Obligation. BATTERIES FOR ALL MAKES OF HEARING AIDS ^ACOUiTICON HEARING;AID BASED.ON us, GOVERNMENT FINDINGS s * L co: —if you want to look your youngest and your prettiest for Fall. Choose a stunning Sally Lynnc hat like the heartthrob above .... they're exclusively S&L's. "" ^ |95 :S'*.L CO Just look at these Lovtty rayon Jailll in jet black. Thtn't a tig uioodin handle on this rayon kioeadtd There's room for everything in these grand looking carry-al}s! Sturdy, glossy rayon cor- dettes with big wood handles! Rayon failles, bengalincs and moires. Ail so wonderfully fitted. JOHN W. COOK IS SUPERINTENDENT LAKOTA SCHOOLS Lakota—School opened in the Lakota district Monday, August 30th. John W. Cook, who taught at tonia, Iowa, last year, is the superintendent; Leota Cummings, Fairbanks, Iowa, is domestic science teacher; Mrs. Ruth Jorsted Rekehal, Wallingford, is teacher of music; Helen Dunn, Ida Grove, teaches English, social science, etc.; Mrs. Lola Graham, Ten-ill, Iowa, teaches 7th and 8th grades; Donna Derr, Britt, 5th and 6th grades; Jean J. Ahlstrom, Bol- mond, 3rd and 4th grades; Carmen Wilson, Round Lake, Minn., has charge of 1st and 2nd grades. Henry Mitchell will take care of the school building this year. Ronald Heetland came home from Camp McCoy and spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Heetland. Mesdames A. T. Buckels, Esther Zimmerman, Fred Schroeder and Art Sorensen drove to Fairmont, Saturday for a shooping tour. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Klocke had a letter from their son, Glen, who has been in Africa, saying he is now in Sicily and likes the country there. Mrs. Edward Christ, of Forest Mrs. Edward Chrict, of Forest City left for home Friday after a visit with her cousins, Fauchin and Faustine Heetland. Henry Boettcher brought home his- son, Leonard) from the Kossuth hospital, Saturday, where he underwent an appendicitis .operation , recently. Leonard farms near Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. John Dorenbush left Thursday for Minneapolis to visit .John's brother Louis and wife. Friday they all drove ,to Lebeka, Minn., for a few days visit with the men's parents. August Christ, Winnebago, Minn., brought his daughter (Irene) Mrs. James Litchlighter to the Bert Wirtjes Thursday, where she will stay while teaching the rural school near there. John Wortman, who has been attending the state university came home for a few days last week and Monday morning left for Camp Dodge via bus from Algona where he entered service. John graduated from the local high school last spring. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Ukena, Saturday, brought home their daughter Dorothy from the Kossuth hospital, where she Underwent an operation for appendicitis, Dorothy expected to enter the Dubuque University last week Tuesday but will go as soon as fully recovered. Mesdames J. H. Warburton and Harry Warburton entertained a group of women at the former's home Friday evening, honoring Mrs. Margaret Warburton, who is visiting here from Des Moines. Bridge furnished entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. F. Gus Torine, Algona, came for the event and Mrs. Warburton went home with them to visit until Sunday. Lone Rock Vicinity News Items Angus Cotton went to Chicago Friday for a few days with his family. Mrs. Jess Hohenstein of Amboy, Minn., spent Thursday at the 1. W. Nelson home. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Heiter spent the weekend at the M. H. Heiter home at Marathon. Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Nelson were guests at the Nels Peterson home at Blue Earth, Minn., Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Lynch were guests at the A. D. Richardson home at Forest City, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Drown and family of Curlew, spent the weekend at the R. T. Angus home. Mrs. Frank Flaig and Helen Sprank called at the Earl Ackerman- home, Burt, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Arend Neiland were supper guests at the John A. Sleper home at Buffalo Center, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kraft and Ruth were visitors at the H. H. Dreyer home at Fenton, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harriet Wadsworth and Marlene were visitors at the R. F. Hawcott home, Sunday evening. Larry Kueck and Elaine Heidenwith of Swea City, spent several days last week at the Henrj> Kueck home. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bollinger and family of Fenton, were visitors at the Clair Bollinger home, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Madsen and Mrs. Knut Thomsen of Ringsted, were guests at the Andrew Thomsen home, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mackey and Mrs. Beda Bergstrom of Minneapolis, spent the weekend at the R. L. Person home. Miss lone Lease, Mrs. Fred Genrich, Willard Thompson and Robert Marlow spent Thursday and Friday in Des Moines. Edw. Ohm and family moved into the house vacated by the W. G. Flaig family, who purchased the John Sprank estate house. Mrs. Dora Laabs, accompanied by her daughter Mrs. Paul Voigt of Fenlon, spent Thursday night and Friday at the Clarence Lohse tiome at Fairmont. Mrs. Frank Macumber and her daughter, Dorothy Hanson, returned Thursday from a three week's visit at the L. T. Jackson home at Baton Rogue, La. Emil Kraft is the new tank truck driver for the Mid West Service Oil company, taking the place of Laurence Zwiefel, who will enter army service soon. Emily Heidenwith, of Swea City spent Thursday and Friday at the Walter Thompson home and her sister Elanore came Saturday for a few days with the Thompsons. Mr. and Mrs. Clair Ballinger and daughter Marilyn, were dinner guests of Mrs. Kate Ballinger at Fenton, Sunday. They also visited the Chas. Weisbrod home. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Krueger left for Rochester, Monday, where Mr. Krueger will consult doctors. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Blanchard are at the Krueger farm during their ab- lence. Miss Maxine Flaig, Miss Verda Belle Thomsen, and Miss Barbara ?rank and Miss Lavonne Newell, the latter two from Fenton, were dinner guests of Miss Charlene Rath, Friday. Mrs. Alfred Schultz, Mrs. Donald Arns, and the Misses Betty and Wilma Marlow, Lucille Genich and Maxine Flaig enjoyed a picnic at the river north of town ast week, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Athey of Waterloo, were guests at the Rev. S. Whitehouse home Thursday until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Olson and family of Larra- Dee, spent the weekend at the Whitehouse home. Mary Jo Dugan of Humboldt spent from Monday to Wednesday at the Merwin Marlow home. On Wednesday her mother, Mrs. Faber Dugan. Mrs. F. W. Collins and sons Donald and Frances came for her and spent the day at ;he Marlow home. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Blanchard of Nora Springs came Wednesday and returned Thursday accompanied by Mrs. Alfred Schultz and son Gary Gene. Mrs. Schultz will keep house for the Blanchards during the school year while they teach in the Nora Springs school. Mrs. Harry Montgomery was honored at a shower at the S. M. Gladstone home Saturday even- ng. Guests were Mesdames Munch, Roy Jensen, Ray Snydcr, E. M. Jensen, W. J. Cotton, Erwin Wetzel, Clair Ballinger, Albert Shaser, Harlan Blanchard, W. G. Flaig, H. J. Rice, Geo. Kissner, Art Preibe, Alfred Jorgensen, Ralph Bierstedt, Walter Dacken, A. A. Krueger and Lt. Margaret Gladstone. The Marlow family reunion was held Sunday At the Lem Marlow home in honor of Seaman 1/e Warren (Jack) Marlow. Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Matlow, Lois, Lucille Dillis; Mr. and Mrs. Milton Marlow ana Madonu; Mrs. George Kissner, all of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Olson and family; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Marlow and Mrs. Donald Arhs, all of Algona; Wayne Hawks, Spirit Lake: Mr. and Mrs. Jess Marlow and family and Mr. and Mrs. Pete Marlow and Sandra of Bancroft; Don Marlow and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Marlow, Mr. and Mrs. Merwin Marlow and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Marlow and family, Mr. Dell Marlow and family, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Marlow and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmidt and family, Mrs. Pershing Marlow and Judy, Phyllis, Bonnie and Charles Hawks, all of Lone Rock. Swea City Girl* Take On Teaching Jobs Swea City—Local girls who left Saturday for teaching positions, included Esther Charlotte Smith, who teaches 12th grade English, and high school vcrcal music and band, at Radcliffe; Marjory Hillsten, 5th grade teacher at Buffalo Center; Grace Roba, who has 7th and 8th grade English and music in the lower grades at Dows; Ruth Anderson, who will be a grade teacher at Humboldt; Freda Burgeson, who teaches 5th grade at Newell, and Bernice Smith, grade teacher at Ledyard. Chicken picking at the Forest City Produce plant got off to a good start Monday morning with about 29 pickers on the job. Lucille Leland, Minneapolis, visited her mother, Mrs. Elfreda Leland, over Sunday. Lucille is bookkeeper in a doughnut shop there. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McAdams were visited last week by their WILL BE CLOSED LABOR DAY SEPTEMBER 6th Security State Bank Iowa State Bank STAR Liver Sausage (Braunscfiwe/ger) Is Rich In Vitamins, Minerals and Proteins—Easy on Red Points Here's the spready kind of liver sausage with the wonderful flavor that's popular everywhere! Armour's Star Liver Sausage ... so mild and delicate of flavor . . . so delicious ... it's the No. 1 sandwich meat chosen by thousands of men! And for its superb health values, get it often! For liver is the richest of all meats in vitamins, minerals and high grade proteins. For tasty variations , . . use the sandwich spread recipes given here. 2. Liver 'N Onion Sandwich: Mix softened liver sausage with a little finely minced, taw onion. Spread between buttered slices of whole wheat bread. A leaf of lettuce may be added. For flavorful goodness, this sandwich is tops! 1. "Dutch Lunch" Sandwich: Spread slice of rye bread with softened butter, add slices of liver sausage, top with a thin slice of Swiss cheese and cover with a second buttered slice of rye bread. Send a dill pickle'with this sandwich! 3. Liver Spread: Mix 4 oz. Star liver sausage with 1 teaspoon prepared horseradish and 1 tablespoon finely chopped celery and add enough mayonnaise to moisten. Spread between buttered slices of white or rye bread. Armour's STAB Sausages Luncheon Meats MADE FRESH 6VtKT UAM s6ri$,-Mii bf ttorth fcakota, and Aldeft Wild lives at Stifling, Illinois'. Roy Valviek, who has been at the University hospital at Iowa City for treatment for several Weeks, returned home last week. His condition is considerably improved. -• > The Misses Anna Lily Llrtde came Thursday last week for a week's visit with their brother Conrad and other relatives and friends here. The girls now have their home at Denver, Colorado. Ensign Melvin FIfher ha* been assigned to shore duty with the? navy at a North African .port, a-a- cording to word received by Mrs. Fisher, who is staying with, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Ewing, during her husband's ab,' Miss Vivian Christ, Forest City, and Miss Arlln Heetland, Lakota, visited last week at the Mrs. Elfreda Leland home. The girls are nieces of Mrs. Leland, Miss Christ Will enter Ames college in Sep tember and Miss Leland left day for Sei Moines, having joined the army nurses' cadet corps. Ifftffesi tomorrow This story must designate the heighth of something or other. Ike ttasbrouck, farmer near Grundy Center, reports hemp seed he planted in the morning came up ad a plant in the evening. However that might be, farmers who are planting hemp ail report It as a fast-growing plant unaffected by cold -weather. uNCI LfmK STORES YOUR FRIENDN^AT MEALTIME FRIDAY AND^ SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 AND 4 Superb CITRUS MARMALADE Made from grapefruit, oranges and sugar. Not too sweet and not too tart. A delicious spread for breakfast toast, griddle cakes, muffins and rolls. Add 1 or 2 dozen jars to your stock of preserves for next winter. 2 POUND JAR 30c COLLIOI INN CHILI DINHIR One package plus a pound of meat make 5 generous «erv- Ings bf "chill" PEAK OF THE SEASON FOR COLORADO PEACHES This year* we will have a short season for the home canning of fancy Colorado Elbertas because of the limited supply.; Can them this week while they are at their best. (Jet our price in boxes and baskets. COLORADO PASCAL CELERY, Stalk .... 15c FANCY JUMBO LEMONS, 6 for ........2lc PORTO RICAN SWEET SPUDS, 2 Lbs. . -25c BARTLETT PEARS The Superior Quality of these "Fancy Pack" Washington Bartletfs- makes them most economical tor both table ana canning purposes. Can pears this week while top Quality Washington Bartletts are available. .Algona Creamery Butter Ib. 45c Wheaties Breakfast of Champions Pkg. 9c m COUNCIL OAK GUARANTEED MEATS • BEEF STEAK Sirloin and Shortcuts Native corn fed beef. These tender, juicy steaks are cut to the desired thickness. Per >: ^&:.- ij ^CMC Pound . . . <&i& VEAL LOAF 33c Roast Beef Round Steak PORK SPARERIBS, Pound FRESH SMOKED WIENERS, Poi WHITING FISH, Pound PURE BOLOGNA LARD Big and Ring 2 Founds 4*) w Per *11 4. for dOC Lb £10 . Ib ind ... • 24a 38o ..20c ..3lc . J8c SUMMER SAUSAGE ,L" ...... 370 SLICING LIVER SAUSAGE, pound ....... ....28c PICKLE AND PIMENTO LOAF, pc MACARONI AND CHEESE LOAF. )und . . . pound . . . .33c . . 33c MORNING LIGHT WHITE CORN No 2 Can lie MORNING LIGHT SWEET PEAS No. 2 Can I3c MORNING LIGHT TOMATOES lied Illpe, Solid Pack No. 2 Can 13c TAC-CUT "Fine Blend" COFFEE More cups of dellclously good coffee In this rich, Pound Jar mellow blend of carefully selected and roasted Central and South American coffees. COUNCIL OAK COFFEE Sold only In the whole berry and ground coarse, medium or fine as you direct. Exchange the empty bags for 22 carat Gold Pattern Dishes. Bulk Lard - Pound Bag 30c 21bs. Boiling Beef Wheat, 4-oz. Bag .... 4o Dwarfies Popped Rice, Bag .... So Miller's Bran Flakes, 14-oz. Pkg. ...9o Post Bran Flakes, 8-or. Pkg. 9c Kelloge's All-Bran, 16-oz. Pkg, I9c ASK UST F HCFREE STOY RECIPE BOOK 42 Grand Ways To USE _ Protein-Rich - Ib. 17c Ralston, Package ...lie Skinner's Raisin Bran, Package He Miller's Wheat Flakes, Pkg. .IQe Rol-Ry Wafers, Package 8c Superb Rolled Oats, 3-lb. Pkg. I9c KRAFT'S Horse Radish Mustard, 8 oz. 9c GEBHARDT'S CHILI QUIK, Package 5c MORNING LIGHT PURE APPLE VINEGAR, QU2c SUPERB EVAP. MILK, Tall Can 9c ROBB-ROSS PANCAKE FLOUR, Bag ...22c MORNING LIGHT ~" PEANUT BUTTER, 2 Us. ..He Eat More Bread: For a Properly Balanced Diet, NANCY ANN "Enriched" BREAD The greatest amount of food value at the lowest cost is foond in Nancy Aw Bread, Our Government Recommends That We "Bat More Bread" as a Wartime Measure 24 Oz, (U Pound) leaf lie MA BROWN BREAD 24 I5c GERBER'S Baby Food Cereal and Inst. Oatmeal ZPkgt. 27c CLOROX America's Favorite Household »i»ln|ecta»t ctlion . .250 WE PAY HIGHEST PRICES FOR EGGS

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