The Algona Upp€f l>es Moines, Algona, tdwa, November 11,1943 FORMER ALCONA WOMAN PASSES IN Wesley: Mrs. Elizabeth Dotio- •van, mother of Wallace Donovan -of Hutchins, former Wesley vicinity farmers, died Friday at 'her home In BelHngham, Wash., at the age of 82. The funeral has been tentatively set for Friday afternoon et the 'Methodist •church in Algona pending arrival of the body. Interment will be in Riverside cemetery. Her husband, E. W. Donovan, died ia 1033. Mrs. Donovan is survived by five children: Wallace and Robert of Algona, Ray of Santa Ana> Calif. Roy and Alec of Bel- Hngham. All are married except Alec who lived with his mother. Mr. and Mrs. Donovan lived northwest of Algona and before retiring to,Algona; they went west with Alec several years ago. Wallace and Robert had visited in BelHngham several weeks ago when all of the family were together the first time for 28 years. Buildings Lost A fire on the Robert Humke farm near Alden caused considerable loss. The barn, two chicken houses, machine shed and the corn crib were completely destroyed. The fire Is believed to have been caused by spontaneous (combustion in the barn. LUVERNE LADIES DO BIG JOB OF PINE QUILTING LuVerne: Mrs. J. A. Nelson was hostess to the Lutheran Ladies Aid last Thursday afternoon at the parlors of the church. There were 60 in attendance. The Rev. L. Wittenburg has been reading from 1 Women of the Bible from the old testament and recently began, a new book on the Women of the New Testament, which the ladies enjoy better than a varied program. ' Preceding the reading the business of I the aid was taken care of and FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12 and 13 BUCKWHEAT CAKES Cakes made from Robb-Ross Buckwheat have the "Traditional Old Time Taste" . .. Not necessary to set the batter the night before. . . . Simply add water or milk as directed on the label. BUCKWHEAT jtiuunijnw Jjjuirr UO1.UEN Whcle Kernel Corn, No. 2 Can . ftc Spanish SALTED PEANUTS MOUSING' LIGHT GREEN BEANS, Ho. 2 Can ..... ISc JIOWEST* FItESH LIMA BEANS, Ho. 2 Can ...... I3c WHOLE HED HIPE Superb TOMATOES, No. 2 Can !3£c Silver ^ow Save Valuable Coupons Tall Can 9c CLAPP'S BABY FOOD Wheat Cereal and Inst. Oatmeal 2^270 MILLER'S MUFFIN MIX Package ..lie CALIFORNIA So/f Shell WALNUTS ? 0r und35c SPAGHETTI and - ' MACARONI, 2-Lb. Bag ...i...!9c YELLOW ! ~~~ CORN MEAL, 5-Lb. Bag 18c QUICK and BEGULAB SUPERB OATS, 3-i.b. Bag ... I9c MOllITING LIGHT " " PEANUT BUTTER, 2-Lb, Jar 4lc Switch to "TAG-CUT "THE BETTER COFFEE" "More Oops Per Pound" Makes Tac-Cut a Most Economical Coffee One Pound Reusable Jar 3O COUNCIL OAK COFFEE BS: .; U. 29e Butter . 45c COUNCIL OAK GUARANTEED MEATS BEEF ROASTS Per Pound PORK BACK BONES, Pound. 5c FRESH PORK FEET, Pound 9c PORK SPARERIBS, Pound 2lc OUT LUNCH 2? 24c W » AJUAIlsJ Herring HOLLAND Herring ...5&93c HAMBURGER, Ib. 25' PURE PORK SAUSAGE, Ib... 33c WHITING FISH, Pound ... I8c PORK LIVER, Pound .... I9c BEEF LIVER, Pound 29c SMALL WIENERS, Pound 32c SUMMER SAUSAGE, Lb. . 35c FCY. SLICED BACON, Lb..39c Nancy Ann "Enriched" BREAD 24 ST 110 KRAFT Cheese DINNER Per Pkg. . 9c Ma Brown Whole Wheat BREAD 24 S e 150 WINDEX, 6 Oz. IBe | VANISH, Cm . 23e Marsh Seedless TEXAS GRAPEFRUIT For » balanced diet awl to help protect your family agaiaat winter coughs and colda yon should wake generous sue of Sweet, Juicy Orapefirqit, NowJi» plwttfia wppjy in assorted flies at popn- WAXED RUTABAGAS, Pound Green Top CarroU ........2 bunches 1 §e 8CEBERG LETTUCE, large Head ,.,.,,,lie FRESH UMA BEANS, Pound .. .1, .". f 'Jili CRAN3ERR)ES,.P^nd ......,25c Corn Flakes i* Giant 18 o?. Package* •** Rice Krf spies t • _ Snap I Crackle! Pppl MB Pep With Mprfal Alrploos Krumbles Shred* of Whoja Wheq) Shredded Wheat IS Biscuits, 12 Ovnc4ti : All-Bran Large Package 40% Bran Flakes Giant 14 oz. Packagt Regular 9 a?. lie 10* I9t I4o ^P Spfl^fl^^p'pr^^ WE PAY TOP PRICES FOR YOUR —" '•VV. i'.« j* £ . i i " ' * plans were made to serve a lunch at the Charles Goetsch sale next Monday. A social time was then enjoyed and the hostess served a tray lunch. The ladies meet during the week for quilting and many of their members excel In that work. Among the ladies who quilt most every Wednesday afternoon are Mrs. William Vehslage, Mrs. Fred Wolf, Mrs. Anna Hanselman, Mrs. Hoeft, Mrs. L. Wittenburg, Mrs. Will Moeding, Mrs. Will Tiede, Mrs. Gottlieb Hanselman, and Mrs. Gustav Reddel, who has recently moved to town. The ladies have quilted o.uilts for friends living in Chicago, Davenport, West Bend and other places and always have more quilting than they can do, Mrs. Sarah J. Keleher, Kansas City, Mo., arrived Friday for a visit with her aged aunt, Mrs. Jennie Levier. Emma Krause was a Sunday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kubly. Vera Giddings and Jean Stauffacher visited with friends in Des Moines Friday. Josephine Donelson visited relatives at Guthrie Center Saturday on her way home from the teachers meeting held at Des Moines last Thursday and Friday. Miss Bessie Smith is home from Minneapolis, where she is employed, to assist her mother and ents, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Lichty. He received his wings just before receiving his furlough. He is now stationed at Moody field at Valdosta, Ga. Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Hanselman were recent visitors at Fairmont, taking Mrs. Richard Wegner along to visit her sister, Mrs. Louise Will and last Thursday the Hanselmans visited their daughter and family at West Bend: Harvey Will was host to tho members of the Walther League last Thursday evening in the Lutheran church parlors. There was a good attendance and plans were made for the Fall Rally for Sunday, Nov. 14. After the meet- ! ing a social time was enjoyed and: lunch was served. George Tiede has purchased a home in Des Moines and Mts. Tiede will move there about Thanksgiving time, or as soon as a teacher can be secured ' to teach her school. Mrs. Tiede WHS in Des Moines from Thursday until Saturday night when George drove up bringing his wife and Mary Dimler with him. Leland Thaves, 2nd class seaman of Farragut, Idaho, and his wife and baby Linda Lee were guests Saturday, of former friends the Clifford Holmes and the Aksel Nielsens. His wife is the former Esther Hanson who is mnk- Former Wft*l*»v I Arltt ™TOW vvewey L,aay LllCS at LOS pioyea, 10 assist her mother and : •"«"•"« "«n»u« wuu is IIIUK- ! brother with the sale of house-1 lng her home with her parents, hold goods, held at their home Mr ' and Mrs> chris Hanson . Al- Saturday. gona. He returns to Idaho Thurs- Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyers visited with relatives at Dallas Center Saturday. Mrs. Meyer met her husband there after the teachers convention for a visit with her relatives. Mrs. Wayne Sanford arrived Friday from Lincoln, Nebr., for & visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baumgartner and at the Frank Sanford home. Wayne is being transferred to the west coast. Lieut. Phil A. Lichty arrived Saturday for a visit with his par- day. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Sorensen and son Kenneth moved Thursday to their recently acquired home west of the garage former- ,ly owned by Mr. and Mrs. Barney Gardner. The house has been remodeled and redecorated both inside and out, the bathroom rearranged and new built in cupboards installed. Mr. Sorensen sold his acreage to Alvin Hardcopf, east of town farmer who has rented it to Arthur Smith, who has been living in the Toohey residence. Bits About Them at West Bend Beverly Anliker of Algona visited in town Saturday and Sunday. Miss Millie Cuplin of Iowa is visiting at the Nevius Cuplin horncj Mr. and Mrs. Levi Frieden are the parents of a daughter born Nov. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chamberlain and two children were Sunday visitors with friends in Humboldt. Miss Elvera Karsk of Des Moines spent the week end in West Bend with her friend, Miss Rose Esterling. Mrs. Kenneth Anderegg left Saturday for a visit with her parents and other relatives m Guttenburg, Iowa. Miss Minerva Bachman came home from Omaha Monday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bachman. Mrs. Paul F. Miller of Fort Wayne, Ind., is visiting with her daughter and son-in-law. Rev and Mrs. V. A. Mack. Cpl. Robert Truelson of Camp Barkley Texas, came Wednesday morning for a 15 day furlough with his wife and parents. «r^ rs ' ? oy Fors ythe returned Wednesday from Chicago where she visited her husband at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station. Dr. C. S. Foster of Cedar Rapids and Dr. Whinnery of Iowa City were week end house guests at the home of Dr. and Mrs. P. O Dorweiler. Mrs. Sheldon Cram returned to her home in Sioux Falls, S D on Tuesday after spending a few Jays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Miller. Chas. B. Thatcher , and Joe Chamberlin attended the annual operators' and creamery men's meeting at Waterloo last week Wednesday and Thursday. Miss Lydia Sauder returned to Chicago Sunday after spending 8 ^ e , ek with her Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sauder, and other relatives and friends, Mrs. Lucy Gillson came from . Livermore Saturday for a visit at tne O. H. Maberry home. They spent Sunday at the Rev. Alvin Maberry home in Buffalo Center. Staff Sgt. and Mrs. John Chamberlin of Fort" Riley, Kans., came Wednesday evening for a visit at the home of his brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chamberlin. Mrs. C. P. Bonnsteiter returned Saturday* from a month's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Gerber in Tacoma, Wash., and with other relatives and friends at Seattle and other points. Sgt. Paul Nellis left for Fort Sam Houston, Texas, Wednesday. He arrived on Friday for a visit with his parents, Mr., and Mrs. Russell Nellis, and with other relatives and friends. Virgil Sauder, who is in- the Infantry at.Camp Roberts, Calif, is home on furlough, He and his parents and •family were Sunday dinner euests in the home of his aunt, Miss Mary Traub. Harlan Gearhart, Mr. and Mrs. Rav Lindstrom and two children of Gary, Ind., were guests last week at the A. W. Gearhart home. Harlan is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Gearhart. Pfc. Clifford Anderegg camo Friday to spend a 15 day furlough with relatives. He vent to Worthington, Minn., Sunday lo spend a few days with his three children. He came from Buckley F'eld, Colo., arid is enroute to Maine. Maurice Montag arrived home the first part of the week for a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Montag. He was accompanied by his friend, Bob Gower, whose home is in Maine. Both are attending Heidelberg college at Tiffin, Ohio. Frank Sweeney returned Wednesday from Wichita, Kans., where he visited in the home of his son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Sweeney, also his daughter, Miss Geraldine. While gone he also visited Mr. and Mrs. Leo Buttemore and daughter at Kingman, Kans. FURNACE REPAIRS Rely oa us to keep your furnace ; n good shape. Genuine repair tjarts for Green Colonial furnaces are still available promptly. NEW FURNACES? If your fumaco is beyond • use or repair you can still buy a new Green Colonial. Yoiu installation will have to be made in turn, but a Green Colonial furnace is WORTH waiting for. Ask us about it* Laing & Muckey Plume 4(11 V liixl".' si ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL Wesley: Albert Kleinpeter received word Monday of the death of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Joe Kleinpeter at Los Angeles, Calif. The deceased is the oldest daughter of Mrs. Agatha Haverly and sister of Mrs. Alf Studer, Hemy, J. L. and James Haverly and the ] ate Mrs. Albert (Caroline) Kleinpeter. She is also survived years ago Joe and Albert Kleitt* by her" husband and four sons. I peter operated a harness shop -M Before going west more than 301 the Kleinpeter stbre building* Notice bf Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. IN DISTRICT COURT No. 5092 November Term, 1943 To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be/the last WiH ana Testament of John V»n BusJtirJs, Deceased, dated April 13, 1937, havipg been this day #J<»d, opened and read, Tuesday, the 23rd day ; of November, 1943, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of ssid County, "or the Clerk of saud Court; and at ten o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned alj persons interested are hereby notified and re! quired to appear, ant} show cause if any they have, why said, instrument should not be probated and allowed as and foy.fce last Will Testament of said, deceased. M et A^ww, fe 18*3. HELP* WHITE, ca«rk of D«jrte( court, DANCE Legion Ballroom BANCROFT Friday, Nov. 12th LEE WILLIAMS and H i s Stepping Tone Music. Tues., Nov. 16th EDDIE WILFAHRT Adm.—Fridays and Holidays, 66c per person, plus tax. Tuesdays—44c per person, plus tax. In Farm Loans The MOST is not always the BEST The Equitable Society does not lend the most pef acre because it wants you eventually to own your farm free and clear. It believes you should have security and peace of mind and not risk your life's savings with a heavy mortgage. The free booklet tells you why the Mad&ut otiA Complete Farm Loan is the best. Edw. Capesius Algona, Iowa I. E. Wortman Dakota, Iowa ^ f MAIL THE COUPON TODAY TO] ----- \?-- ............... - ri 7 THE EQUITABLE SOCIETY L. A. BUSE, Loan Supenriior, Depb Dow* Building, Cedar Raptdt, Iowa .< Please lend me your free booklet oa Firm Lo>ta.\ Nam> Tmim fi"" '"-! 77 iTHE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE U. S. HOME OFFICE I NEW WHOt Overweight Motor Oil Proved Non-Essential See how safe and economical a surprisingly Light grade can be with your engine Winter OIL-PLATED A motorist who kept a record for a month averaged only 2.7 miles between stops. Maybe you average twice that. Yet the "coupon shortage" means short runs—lots of stopping and starting. That's extra bad for your oil. The first hardships of Winter will find it unfit. This year, of all years, the height of economy is to change your oil promptly. The lightest suitable oil you can use is best for your engine—your battery—yotir gasoline economy... best for lengthening your car's future! You needn't risk any overweight grade,,,not when you have your engine OIL-PLATED for Winter by changing to economical Conoco N'ft motor oil, ' Tbe'"magnetic attraction" that seems set up by a certain synthetic in patented Conoco N^ oil enables it to OIL-PLATE. Now all good plating forms a staunch protective surface, and that gives you the idea of OIL-PLATING. Now think of any OIL- PLATED part in your engine facing another OIL-PLATED . part... double OIL-PLATING in between—plus Conoco N#» oil's regular-type liquid film that's extra strong! You can't get more protection than that, while with overweight oil you'd only invite needless drag and dangerous "absentee" lubrication in starting cold. Don't risk it, Consult You? Conoco Mileage Merchant for your lightest grade of N#, and fa,ce Winter fully confident, with your engine OIL-?LATED, Continental Oil Co, "-' ff&t I J ",r *>.<<*" I if.
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