The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 1965 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 18, 1965
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Page 9
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i i i NOV. 18 1965 i i i ©ts JWoines NOV. 18 1965 i i ml ] Farm Sates On Tap This Week In Area Farm auction sale time is again here, and several farm sale dates are now listed on the Upper Des Moines Farm Auction Calendar. Sales coming up are as follows: NOV. 17, WEDNESDAY - Gerald C. Awe sale, 2 east and 31/2 north of LuVerne, Machinery and other items. Sale details in this issue. Andersen &Kleve, auctioneers; The Security State Bank, LuVerne office, clerk. NOV. 17, WEDNESDAY Krosch and Bleess sale, east of Blue Earth on 16 to substation, then one north and 1/4 east. Offering 54 head Holsteins machinery, etc. Sale details last issue. Wagner & Wedel, auctioneers; Blue Earth State Bank, clerk. NOV. 18, THURSDAY - Roy J. Parks sale, 1/2 east and 21/2 south of Cylinder. Machinery and equipment. Sale details in last issue. Bensen & Clark are auctioneers; Cylinder State Bank, Clerk. NOV. 19, FRIDAY - Fred Boettcher Sale, 2 West, 2 South, and 1/2 West of Lone Rock, 1p.m. Machinery, etc. Sale details in this issue. Berkland and Benson, Auctioneers; Lone Rock Bank, Clerk. NOV. 23, TUESDAY - DeWitt Grussing sale. 3 east and 1 south of Armstrong. Machinery, combines, etc. Sale details in UDM Thursday. Clark & Bensen, auctioneers ; First Trust & Savings, Armstrong, clerk. NOV. 29, MONDAY - John M. Miller estate sale, 3 1/2 miles east of Burt on blacktop, Complete farm auction sale. Details in near future. Quinn & Clark, auctioneers; Burt Savings Bank, clerk. DEC. 10, FRIDAY - Ernie Fisher sale, 2 north and 3 west of Lone Rock. Regular farm auction. Sale details later. Quinn & Clark, auctioneers; Lone Rock Bank, clerk. THE WIDEN YEARS YOUR CHILDREN DON'T WANT YOUR FAMILY HEIRLOOMS? Vou have reached the retirement years. You have heirlooms, other family treasures and mementos you have collected over your lifetime. You are very proud of them . . . certainly they should be preserved and passed along in the family. But your children, all married now, don't take a fancy to old- fashioned stuff. They prefer the plastics and twin beds to the burled walnut and four-poster. They think the family Bible and old family portraits a bit gauche in their way of life. What do you do in a situation like this? The Walter W. Davenports, who retired a couple of years ago, have been giving it some thought. In talks with their lawyer and with library and museum people they have gotten one unanimous piece of advice: Just see that the heirlooms aren't lost because sooner or later, even if in a generation from now, somebody in the family will appreciate them . . . and treasure them as an invaluable inheritance. How, then, to insure they aren't lost after the Davenports pass on? The Davenports have done this: — Set up in their wills a provision that $500 from their estate will be deposited in a local bank, and the interest from it used to pay for a large safety box in the bank. In the box they will place all family papers, photos, mementos, etc., which will remain there until, in the bank's judgment, some family member proves a genuine appreciation for them. At which time the $500 will be distributed to heirs; — Made an agreement with their local Historical Society that upon their deaths their bedroom furniture, with marble-top washstand and dresser and four- poster bed, and three of the most treasured living-room chairs —all brought over from the old Country by the family — will be loaned for a period of 20 years to a memorial home in the country that has been restored for the public. At the end of 20 years the furniture is to be turned over to any member of the family who, in the opinion of the Historical Society, will treasure it: — Donated $250 to the local Public Library for a glass-in- closed display case in which, after Mrs. Davenport's death, the choice pieces of her glass collection will be placed on loan. For ten years or until some member of the family, acceptable to the Librarian, comes to repossess them. — Informed their children what they are doing, and left for the executor of their estate a written account of where everything is. N*w GOLDEN YEARS 36-pag* booklet now nady. S«nd SOc in coin la D»pt. CSP8. ear* ol (bit nnrapaptr, lo Box 1672, Grand Central Station. Mow York 17, N.Y. DEC. 18, SATURDAY - V. C. Smith auction sale of 800 ewes, some machinery, other itmes. Sale details later. Sale will be held at the Algona Sales barn. Watch this newspaper for complete details. Sale date listings in this column are advised as soon as , auctioneers and a date have been selected. It may prevent conflicts in dates. There is no charge 1'or tnls sale date listing. Bering Strait was named for .Vitus....Bering,, a-Dane in the' Russian Navy. Liquor Sales Up In Local Store State liquor sales in store No. 13 in Algona increased $12,496 in the fiscal year that ended June 3, a state news release reports. The 1963-64 sales total_ was $299,900 and the 1964-65 figure was $312,397. Liver more 1 s store had a sales increase of $7,538 and the West Bend store did $1,150 more bus- 'ihess. Start Planning Here For Adult Night Classes The planning committee for the Algona Community School adult education program met on Monday evening, Nov. 1, to develop an agenda of classes to be offered this winter. It is anticipated that a majority of the classes will begin on or about Jan. 10, 1966. All plans at the present time are tentative. Courses which have been suggested by the planning committee are beginning sewing, advanced sewing & alterations, beginning knitting, advanced knitting, upholstery, interior decorating, red cross first aid, sketching & oil painting, creative crafts, public speaking, layman's law, democracy and its enemies, modern math for parents & other adults, speed reading improvement, beginning conversational Spanish, and advanced conversational Spanish. Also general record keeping) beginning typing, advanced typing, shorthand, Investments & marketable securities, general metal shop, woodworking, primary aviation, men's recreation, beginning bridge, advanced bridge, sculpturing with clay, gunsmithing & shell reloading, and drivers education. If there is interest in any adult class in addition to those mentioned, or if there are any questions, call Elgin Allen, high school principal, or Frank Brusie, 295-3518, or write to Director Adult Education, Algona Community High School. Serving on the planning committee for the current year are Mrs. John D. Cash, Mrs. Irene Jensen, Mrs. George Allen, Mrs. Martin Huber, Mrs. Nancy Blanchard, Mrs. Gail Olson, John M. Lande, Al Sage, Mrs. Harold Erickson, Mrs. Clifford Anfinson, Mrs. Leonard Arndorfer, Mrs. Nellie Van Allen, Mrs. James Dodds, Mrs. Jim Kolp, Mrs. Lois Wickliff, Robert Bickert, Leighton Mlsbach, James Andreasen, and Bill Steele. from Chrysler Newport has 5 ways to break your small-car habit. And, of course, we'll do our part. This beautiful 2-door hardtop is just the starter. We have four more (a convertible, two sedans, and a 4-door hardtop) to tempt you. They're all priced just a few dollars a month more than the most popular smaller cars, comparably equipped, fHRYSI FR'fifi Percival Motors, Inc. * 800 S. Phillips, Algona, Iowa fy J \\SJ IMPORTANT OATfS AND IVtNTS fROM German war criminals went on trial at Neuernbere. November 20, 1945. A wartime prohibition act was passed. November 21. 1918. Gen. Douglas MacArthur was appointed Chief of Staff, November 21 1930. The "China Clipper" took off on the first trans-Pacific air mall flight, November 22, 1935. The S.O.S. radio danger signal was Adopted, November 22, 1906. Rationing of meat and butter was terminated, November 23, 1945. The first B-29 raid on Tokyo from Saipan took place, November 24, 1944. The British Army evacuated New York City, November 25, 1783. Roosevelt, Churchill and Chiang Kal shek ended the Cairo con ference, November 26, 1943. from the wonderful world of elegance at North Central Public Service Go. Also assisting on the planning committee from the high school staff are Manuel Febles, Adolfo Franco, Mrs. Helen Kelley, Erwin VanHaaften > Jane Dannewitz, Adolph Knobloch, Elgin Allen, Richard Schneider, Charles Ullom, John Vint, and Wes Warner. Iowa Livestock Feeders Will Meet, D-Moines Nearly all arrangements are completed for the annual convention and meeting of the Iowa Livestock Feeders Ass'n to be held at Des Moines in the Kirkwood hotel December 7 and 8. The Iowa Livestock Feeders Association, which is affiliated with the National Livestock Feeders Association, is a trade association representing cattle feeders, swine producers and lamb feeders in the state of Iowa, and is financed entirely by the membership through annual dues. The formal program of the convention opens with a buffet dinner Tuesday evening followed by a forum on the subject,'' Prol>- lems Involved In Marketing Livestock". The two day event concludes with an annual banquet and program Wednesday evening. The banquet speaker is lligerberto Acreces, the Merchants National Bank, Cedar Rapids, who will address the convention on the subject, "Communism in Cuba". Entertainment for the occasion will feature the Vigor Tone Quartet. The ladies attending the convention will have their own special program on the 8th. It will include a luncheon at noon and other interesting features. The ladies join the men for the buffet dinner and forum Tuesday evening and the annual banquet Wednesday evening. Advance reservations for the convention should be sent to Irving H. Anton, Secretary- Treasurer, LaPorte City, Iowa. Superb Styling in a MONOGRAM vented wall- type furnace • Cabinets available In either wood grained vinyl or two-ton* Maple and Brown • Twin blowers send warm air circulating throughout your home faster and more efficiently than a tingle blower can • Permanent filler . . . washable; provides clean, dust-free air • Twin cast Iron burner* assure perfect gas combustion . . . are guaranteed for the lifetime of th» furnace • Gives 65,000 BTU's In mild weather, 85,000 in cold weather • Limit switch prevents overheating o Install flush or recessed in the wall ••• i v y mm North Central Public Service Co. "A Complete LP and Natural Gas Service." 295-2484 ALGONA DON T GET STUCK Get LOW COST Winter Traction Now! $to WINTER TREADS RETREADS DIM SOUND TIRE BODIES OR ON YOUR OWN TIRES plus tax and 2r trade-in tires ' of same size off your car WHITEWALLS OR BLACKWALLS ANY SIZE LISTED r 5.205.60- 5.90- 13 13 13 6.006.40- 6.50- 13 13 13 6.707.00- 7.00- 13 13 14 7.505.60- 5.90- 14 15 15 6.40-15 6.70- Larger Sizes Slightly Higher 15' ORIGINAL EQUIPN^ TAKE-OFF ICE and SNOW SCRAPER No Cos( oi NATIONWIDE GUARANTEE No Limit on MILES...No Limit on MONTHS Our ic-lieads identified by medallion and shop mark, carry ihis HJt I ll'HTTIME GUARANTEE against defects in work mansliip and materials and alt normal road hazard injuries i-iitounlered in everyday passenger car use for the lite of the 1/ejJ dc-siyri replacements are pro rated on tread wear arid hased on curient Firestone retail price at time of adjustment Joe Bradley Firestone Phone 295-2421, Algona South of AlgonaHotfl

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