The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 11, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 11, 1943
Page 2
Start Free Trial

the Algona ttppft* DCS Molnes, Novemtx* 11, 1S4S LETTER FROM CLUB TO DOAN WOMAN. ROCHESTER PATIENT Doan, Nov. 8—The Woman's Club met Wedneso club is losing an active member, Pearl Mertz Mrs. Ella Martinek Mrs. HoU who'is moving to assisting, and ten members ans- gona j n December, •wered roll call. The mee Due to illness, the president, "America" Mrs. Pearl Asa, was absent, so ne k Mrs. closed with the Mrs. Wm. J. Marti, . Ruth Sparks, Mrs. vice president, Mrs. Marti- A llyn Brink. Titonka, the tatter's «ek, presided. Mary Young gave daughter, Mrs. Wolcott, Algona, an article from the Readers' Di- Aline Martinek, and Frederkka gest and Current Fighting Girres were guests of the club. Front was given by Mabel Han- — sen. Mrs. Olga Hott, who was secretary, resigned, and Mrs. Mertz was elected for the rest of the club year. A letter was written The "surprise" by the hostess was "Tongue Twisters," and Mary Young won f'rat, Ellen Johnson second. , Four to Algona Shower— by the club to the president, who Mrs. A. J. Martinek, Mrs. Ruth ss a patient at Rochester. The Sparks, Mrs. Henry Mertz, and Hearty, Low-Point Dinner with Star Pork Sausage Mrs. Theodore Hoover atteftded & shower for Mrs. Lester Gbdden, nee Jean Young, at the Methodist church, Algona, on Friday. Mesdames ' Mertz and Hoover were assisting hostesses. Doan to Lose Three Couples—The Doan community will lose three families within the next few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Girres have bought a house at Garner, where they will make their home. The son Adolph and his family will remain on the farm. Son for Siruiheis Family— Mr. and Mrs. Dale Struthers are parents of a son, born last week Tuesday. There are now four sons in the family. Mrs. Struthers and the baby a/e being cared for at the home of the former's sister, Mrs. Dean Andrews, near Burt. More Flavorful Because Star Pork Sausage is Pure! Made Fresh Daily Attends Farewell for Wave— Mrs. Wm. J. Martinek attended => 6:30 dinner at the Legion hall, Wesley, Friday evening, given the Rebekahs in honor of Gerald ine Bruns, who is leaving thi month" to join the Waves. Birthday is Celebrated— Mrs. Jerome Hawkins cele brated a birthday Thursday, an the Lyle Alexanders, Hobarton the Arnold Schmidts, Fenton, anc the Paul Hawkins family were guests. Mrs, Asa at Rochester— Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Asa left las week Sunday for Rochester where the latter had a major op eration last week Tuesday. Mr Asa was to remain there till Sunday. Other Doan News. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Hott have ourchased the Donald .White house at Algona, and will move in December, .after a-sale. Mrs Hott has been active in both church and W. S. C. S., and is nlso a member of the Doan Bridge club. The Tom Forburg- ers, Wesley, will occupy the farm vacated by the Hotts. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Larson have purchased a home at Mason City, and expect to move December 1 or thereabouts. Mrs. Larson belongs to the Doan W. S. C. S., nnd is also a member of Doan Bridge club. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Larson at;ended the wedding Saturday, 3ct. 30, of their youngest son, Roger, at Iowa City. THE METHODIST W.S.C.S,BURT, PICKS OFFICERS Here's just the kind of dinner you want for these brisk days! One of the many fine main dishes you caYi serve with Armour's Star Pure Pork Sausage. It takes just a little of this meat to give the satisfaction of a big meat meal—because Stat Pork Sausage is so flavorful. There's extra good flavor in every tender morsel of Star Pork Sausage because it's made of pure choice pork! Dclicntely seasoned to bring put its fine flavor. And you get it at its delicious best, because Star Pork Sausage is mails fresh daily! Because it's made of finrc pork, Armour's Star Pork Sausage provides a big nutrition boost. For pork is the richest of all meats in Vitamin Bi. It's an important source of other vitamins, minerals and complete proteins, as well. Be sure to give it to your family often. Plan a dinner soon around the new recipe given here. It's a very fine recipe for stretching your meat points. Just one pound of Star Pork Sausage makes 4 big servings. Star Sausage wiih Baked Stuffed Onions 1 Ih. Star Pork Sausage 1 cup milk •1 large sweet onions Salt, pepper 2 sausage drippings % cup fine bread 2 tbspa. Hour crumbs Shupe snusaEC into 6 or S patties nnd place in cold frying pan over low heat. Cook slowly for 15 minutes, pouring off fat as it accumulates. Use some of sausage fat for onions Meantime, cook whole, peeled onions for 15 minutes in boiling salted water. Rinse in cold waler. Remove centers, leaving a shell of 2 or 3 layers of onion. Chop centers and mix wiih sauce made of fat drippings; flour and the milk. Add half the crumbs, season to taste and refill the onions, ll-'ap the tops with remaining crumbs mixed with another tablespoon of fat drippings and h.-ikc 20-25 minutes in mcxlerale oven. -1 servings. For perfect patties, just chill and slice STA1S Sausages and Luncheon Meats MADE FRESH EVERY DAY Burt, Nov. 8—Officers were elected by the Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service at a monthly meeting Wednesday: Mrs. L. E. Riebhoff, president; Mrs. J. D. Graham, vice; Mrs. J. L. Miller, recording secretary; Mrs. Walter Campney, corresponding secretary; , Mrs. G. H. McMullen, treasurer. Mrs. Karl Andersen, mission secretary; Lurena Wessel, secretary local church activities; Mrs. Merle Richards, literature and publications secretary; Mrs. W. B. Officer, supplies secretary; Mrs. W. R. Chafee, secretary student work; Mrs. Clifford Holding girls' work leader; Mrs. P. C Hanson, leader of children' work. Marine Visits Home Folks— A. F. Carter, who is employci at Ottumwa, came Wednesday fo a few days with his family whil his son, Marine Pfc. Joel Carter was at home on furlough from Oceanside, Calif. He went bad Saturday, and his sister Mrs Stanley Shipler, left with him fo: a visit with her husband at Nor man, Okla. Visitor From California— Mrs. Elmer Nelson, of Oakland Calif., arrived Friday for a visi at her brother J. G. McDonald's and her sister, Mrs. R. F. Elvidge's. Mrs. Nelson is leaving Oakland, as her daughter, with whom she was living, has gone to be with her husband, who is at Camp Davis, N. C. Rebekahs Are Hostesses— The Rebekahs entertained members of the Titonka and One coupon good for 25c on the purchase of each sack of flour. GET YOUR COUPONS HERE WHITE'S MARKET Phone 631 East Side YEARS OF PEACE AMD WAR AND GROWTH rpHERE wasn't much of the present J. U. S. A. mapped in geographies back in November, 1850, when the first train steamed forth on what today is part of The Milwaukee Road. Possibly the very farm or ranch or orchard which you operate was well-nigh inaccessible until the rails of The Milwaukee Road now serving yon were laid. And the welfare of this railroad has depended upon the products of your farms and ranches. The little five mile railroad of 1850 hai grown into an 11,000 mile transcontinenlnl transportation system, which is now busy, day and night, hauling the products of the soil to ' CHICAGO MILWAUKEE ST PAUL I Sen* la Civil Wai Daft points where they can best aid and accelerate the nation's "Food lot Victory" program. Tour job oi production—oura of transportation—must be well done if we are to "win the War" and 'We the Peace." By helping you solve problems of production, processing, storage and distribution, we will help ourselves and the Nation. Our Agricultural Agents will gladly do everything they can to provide you with accurate informajion—and with suggestions on how best to improve and utilize your land in the common cause of achieving Victory. Wesley lodges here Thursday evening, and altogether some 35 persons were .present. A short program was given, and the district delegate gave a report of the recent Rebekah state assembly. Helps Observe 93rd Birthday— Mrs. J. L. Miller spent Wednesday with her grandparents at Havelock. It was her grandfather's 93rd birthday. Mrs. J. G. Sewick accompanied her as far as ^mmetsburg to visit at her daughter Mrs. Kenneth May's. Mrs. August Bahling Now* 85— Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown, of Wells, Minn., Mrs. J. D. Taylor, md Mrs. Everett Teens, Elmore, /isited P/Trs. August Bahlinp last veek Tit'.'Sdi.y. Mrs. Bahling, vho is 85, had been sick with eart trouble. Farev/ell for Mrs. Slolt— Mrs. Tom Trenary and Mr; Leo Immerfall,' Algona, enter tained at a farewell party Thurs clay afternoon for Mrs. Wyo StoU. The Stotts are movin soon to Lebanon, Mo. Ex-Portland Girl Home— Mrs. Le Roy Lee, Oildale Calif, arrived last week Mondaj for a few weeks with her father L. I. Mann, her grandparents, Mr and Mrs. JR. O. Mann, and othe Iowa relatives. OtliorltiirTlSeAvs. Supt. and Mrs. W B. Officer with the daughter Mary, went t( DPS Moines Thursday, and Supt Officer attended the state teach' ers convention in session there. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Bleich re turned last week Tuesday from Rochester, where Mr. Bleich had an operation some weeks ago. Glee Bullock left Wednesday for Farragut, Ida., after about ten days here with his wife. He is in the navy. The U and I Circle meets this «-pek Tuesday with Mrs. W. R Chafee. Class of Eighteen Join Wesley G.D.ofA. Wesley: Nineteen members were initiated into the C. D. of A.'s Sunday afternoon in the parish hall. They were Mesdames Ray Bornholt, Cecelia Becker, A. J. Hilrlman, Adolph Girres, Hubert O'Brien, George Kemper, Albert Lickteig, Milton Bebo, Geo. Hanig, L. L. Pfeffer, A. J. Seiler, Merlin Anderson, Ben Schrauth, and the Misses Justine Becker, Loraine Berger, Lillian Johnson, Mvrtle Hilbert, Rita Loebig and Esther Hilbert. There are now 131 members in the organization. Following the reception ceremonies a dinner was served. Rev. L. N. Klein gave a very inspiring talk. The regular meeting was held Wednesday evening. Granddaughter of Ed Fuller, Lu Verne, Die* at Hemidji* Minn* LuVerne: Ed Fuller returned Saturday from Bemldji, Mlnn. t where he was called on account of the death of his six year old granddaughter. She died from the effects of burns when her clothing caught fire presumably while playing with matches. The family lives on a. farm and the mother was washing the cream separator in an adjoining building when she heard her daughter scream and saw her rush from the house, her clothing ablaze. The child was hastened to the hospital but died shortly after arriving. It was reported at first that death was caused from the after effects of whooping cough. UNION NEWS left last Friday to resume his studies. M*. end Mrs, Louis Bode have received Word'' that their sort, Bernard John Bode, E. M, 2-c, has been detained at the Naval hoa'- pital at Long Beach dalif. K owinp to an injury received to one of his hands Aug. 28, while on duty in the Pacific. He Is expected home on leave while being trans ferred to the east coast. SEXTON NEWS Pvt. Bernard Gisch, who was recently inducted, came home last week for a 30 day leave; He underwent an ' operation shortly after induction hence the leave. He is the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gisch. The unexpected early snow and blizzard was almost a repetition of Armistice day three years ago. Many farmers are left with corn in the field but the greater share has been harvested. Needless to say it will set the farmers back considerably. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Will and daughters, John Leininger, and Mrs. Floyd Gardner Mr. and Cleo Pyle of Mason City is visiting at the David McGregor home this week. Mrs. Henry Bailey of Maso:i City came home Saturday evening for a visit. Mrs. Marie Caral and daughter of Emmetsburg/ are visiting at the Ed Brongow home. y Mrs. Mary E. Miller left Fri•day to visit at the home of her son, Bernard Miller of Mason City. Mrs. Martin Mimbach spent the latter part of the week visitin-» her mother, Mrs. John Esser of .Cylinder. Mr. and Mrs. Creno Schley and daughters of Graettinger spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sim Bemis. The storm of Monday severed the use of electricity in the Sexton community. With a shortage of labor, the electric lines are not repaired 86 Quickly, so kerdsene lainis and lanterns have to be in readiness. / Dale Stmoft acquired the new title as daddy this week. Mr. and MrS. Simon are the parents of n daughter born Wednesday at the Rossuth hospital. This Is their first child. Mr. Simon is agent at the Milwaukee station. Mr. and Mrs. Adblph Girres, Sr., have purchased a home, at Garner, Iowa, and plan to move to their new home this week. They have lived north of Sexton for a long tlrnd. Their son,, Adolph> Jf., will continue oA the farrti and will move into the farm home after having lived in a tenant house v Pvt. Herman Hammond of Camp Carson, Colo,, Mrfl. John Schuler and daughter, Mfs, Hol- 11$ Beadle, of SWc* City* and Mr. find Mrs. Oscar Hammond were dinner guests Wednesday at th» home of Mrs. Sarah Wise. Pvt. Hammond left for Ames enrouter to Camp Carson Wednesday afternoon. • BR6IN TODAY .. » * O tUV'AWAY ... A «IFT A BAY . . . TILL CltltlSTMAS Louis Bode's were entertained at the Ralph Harberts home iri Al- [ona last Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Clair Winkle of Algona were also guests. Cards were en- oyed followed by lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sarchet and son Kenneth were guests one evening at the Clair Winkle home honoring 'the Winkies' son Sayre who is home on furlough from Lexington, Ky., where he is studying mechanical engineering at the University of Kentucky. He Read The Want Ads—It Pays Loans To Buy Fuel Borrow $50-$100 or more thru us to store your winter's fuel supply NOW. Also Loans for school needs, clothes, debts, taxes, livestock, feed—or any worthy purpose. Monthly Payments or Special Plans' For Farmers L. S. Bohannon Phone 103 A In mm. In 1 THE MILWAUKEE ROAD 93 YEARS OF FRIENDLY SERVICE. 1850-1943 Mrs. Tom Trenary and Mrs. Leo Tmmerfall, Algona, entertained 20 ladies at th^ Trenary home Thuiarlay afternoon in honor of Mrs. Wyat Stott, who will leave here soon for their new home in Missouri. A gift was presented in farewell. A surprise party was held at Wyat Stott's Synday evening. Six tables of 500 were played. A walnut table lamp was presented to Stotts as a token of remembrance. Thirty-<-two friends attended. Lunch was taken and served by the guests. Miss Esther Steen, former Burt teacher, now home economics ;eacher at the Preston, Minn., ligh school, was a week end guest of Miss Erna Baas. Miss Steen visited the Burt high school Friday and attended the operetta Friday evening. She was a Saturday guest at the Will Grover home and returned to Minnesota Sunday. The Monday blizzard kept the Portland high school students at home, also one teacher. A bank of snow blocked the road near the George Patterson farm and one car stayed there until the snow plow came through Tuesday. There was no school at Burt Monday afternoon or Tuesday, and a Presbyterian supper ami bazaar was postponed until Friday noon. Pepsi-Cola Company, long Island City, N. Y. Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Fort Dodg Q. Why should o& be changed every two months or at 1,000 miles—whichever comes first? A. Vour cor produces nearly 1 gallon of water per gallon of gas burned. Short-run driving fails to expel all this water. Some gets into the crankcase and contaminates any oil—especially in cooland cold weutner. 'Here's your easiest-on-the-battery motor oii: THE CUE for motor oil selection this fall is— save that battery, protect that engine, stretch those gas coupons. Change to Standard's famous Iso- Via 10 W, the fastest starting, • easiest-on-the battery 10 W motor oil you can buy. At today's reduced speeds, oil consumption is greatly reduced, but batteries art! older Under rationed driving, tbej recharge less, run down taster Too-heavy oil increases battery drag, endangers the motor when starting cold, wastes gasoline. lao-Via 10 W gives instant lubrication, yet stays tough under heat—gives full engine protection Get it today And make an early appointment with your Standard Oil Dealer for complete winter-conditioning,,, weekdays, if you can, please. SUCK** Buy awn War Bonfy •»* ««i» toatporw* «#* tf*r 19 W raoftr «0!» No, if'i not Furl It's S&L's amazing FUR-LIKE FABRIC So lovely "• *^« 5 am//i id" 5 JIt_F 24.M Full cut and wonderfully roomy coats to look well over suits or dresses. Rich, stunning blacks and soft pearly greys in tiny tight curls. Size* 14 to 44. Trie PreH/esf Legs in Town Wear S&L's SEMI-SHEER RAYONS. So flattering, so carefully reinforced to give you the wear you need these days. Cor dates and on-the-job they're truly knockouts! Newest fall shades. wonderful cho/ce/ SCARFS 9 Huge peasant triangles in vivid colors IQ tie over your head, Fringe trim. Isn't it fun to be Young —and wear such glowing new pastels and glittering blacks in such utterly divine new COLLING- WQOD HOLIDAY DRESSES. Fun, too, when they're yours for just « 95 $ ttl Kit hot tho famous STAFFORD CLUB LAREL You know H't besf/ 50 That label means fine fleece, superbly warm yet light weight . . . made Tor Midwest winters. Double or single breasted fly fronts. Bat for the price. Men's Dress SLACKS >wi Tweeds, coverts and fine hard- 'finishes in the season's smartest colors. Long wearing, good looking drape models. 29 to 42. Men's drets CAPS 790 Warm, wool mixtures in 1 papular dark browns and blues. Richrayon linings in matching colors. AH Goal hair SOCKS 290 A rugged, part wool sock containing goat hair for extra winter warmth in work ihoes, Ught tan •hade. pile-you need (or wintei warmth. Neat, whip-stitched tdycs. Pastel ANOTHER UNITED STATES WAR BOND AT.,,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free