The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 1960 · 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:
Tuesday, April 19, 1960
Page 2
Start Free Trial

I .V I, (la.) On Meln* Tuesday, April 19, 1960 IV I.' P ! E I. . AROUND ALGONA Mr and Mrs Bob McCullough, Stttce and Mari left last week ttt 6 vacation in Tucson, Ariz Mr and Mrs Oran Hudson had Iheir daughter, Inez Jane, home for Easter vacation. Mrs Milton Dahl will be host- "fSS to the Eight Specs card club Wednesday evening. Mr land Mrs Charles McVay Went to Webster City to spend Easter with the latler's step' mother, Mrs Joseph Share. —o— Joel Harris, Sue LaBarre, Pal Kain, Carol Wittkopf, Ann Mikes and Judy O'Brien were among the Iowa State University at Ames students home for Easter vacation with their parents. Mrs W. J, Sigsbee entertained her Canasta club Monday after- non. Mr and Mrs Lloyd Pratt had their son, Jim, a student at Iowa State Teachers College, home for Easter. »__Q_— Mr and Mrs A. D. Crawford had their daughter, Cleone, who teaches at Denver home for Eas-' ter vacation. , Q — Mrs Harold Hobson is a patient at Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge where she was taken after becoming ill on Sunday. —o— Rev. and Mrs M. H. Brower had as their guest for the Easter weekend the former's mother. Mrs Marv Brower of Geneva. U.S. HOMES OF DES MOINES, IOWA FOR THIS AREA SEE Phone CY 4-3700 E. M. WEGNER Algona, Iowa IOWA'S PRIMARY HIGHWAYS COST 29% LESS WITH MODERN ASPHALT Between July 1, 1958 and May 31, 1959, the per- mile cost of Iowa's Modern Asphalt Highways was 28.9% less than comparable cement highways built during the same period. Both stand up equally well, and Modern Asphalt costs no more to maintain. // you or your organization would liKe more details on this important issue, just send a request to_ the address below. ASPHALT PAVING ASSOCIATION OF IOWA 72O Grand Avenue • Dea Moines. Iowa Gives the speed and ease of efecfr/c typing in only HALF the spate! HALF the cost/ The new Smith-Corona has a big 12 inch paper capacity ... a long 11 inch writing tine... yet weighs only 18 pounds. Here's the convenience of POWER'TYPING at the lowest price ever, with the features of far bigger and more expensive machines. Electric action means "print perfect" impressions for every letter... gives up .to 15 clear carbons. Repeat actions available on any key. See it... try it... today! KOSSUTH COUNTY'S LARGEST SELECTION OF PORTABLE & OFFICE TYPEWRITERS WE MEET (Or BETTER) ALL MAIL < ORDER & DISCOUNT HOUSE PRICES ) And You See What You Buy — Know That It | Works Right Without Shipping Costs V w «^sr>'v^^«%rf"^ - >• ALSO ON HAND SMITH-COHONA eAlAXKS, EiECTRIC PORTABLES, STERLING, SKYWRITER MODELS RlMmOTOM NtW QUICT'RITER, LITTER-RITER A TRAVEl-RfTER MODELS ; bWtR MS MOINES I CO. AIGOMA, IOWA Mr and Mrs Frank Sterling are in Aruba, Netherlands Antilles, visiting Mr and Mrs Elaine Nelson and family. Mr and Mrs Warron Nelson are the parents of an infant son, Kevin, who came to them by adoption, April 11. —o— Mr and Mrs George Cook had a.s their Easter guests, the former's parents. Mr and Mrs II. E. Cook of Eclgcrton, Minn. —o— Paula and Connie Priebe, Reb Johnson and Terry Cook, students at Drake University at Des Moines. were here for Easter. —o— Mimi Wright, daughter of Mr nncl Mrs Brail Wright, spent her Easter vacation from Coc College, Cedar Rapids, here with her parents. —o— Mr and Mrs Orlan Ott are the parents of a 7 pound, 8 ounce son born Apr. 13 at St. Ann hospital. They also have a daughter and another son. Ted Finley, student at Coe College at Cedar Rapids, spent the Easter vacation here with his parents. Mr and Mrs Harvey Finley. —o— Joyce Huenhold, who attends the University of Dubuque, was home for the Easter vacation with her parents, Mr and Mrs A. J. Huenhold. —o— John Hood and Bob McMahon, who attend Notre Dame University, v/ere here for Easter with their parents. Mr and Mrs W. J Hood and Mr and Mrs E. C. McMahon. The Promenaders square dance club are having a party Wednesday evening at the KC hall. Guests have been invited for the dancing and refreshments will be homemade ice cream. •—o— The Men's Council of the Presbyterian church is meeting (his evening (Tuesday) for a 6:30 dinner. Karl Kiilsholm is chairman of the program committee with Lloyd Gerber and Bill Marshall. Mr and Mrs Jerry Hardgrove, Chuck and Julie, former Algo- nans now of Toledo, spent Easter here with Mrs Hardgrove's parents, Mr and Mrs Max Miller and Mr and Mrs Charles Hardgrove. 200 Fans Honor Basketballers At LuVerne LuVerne — The llth annual LuVerne high school athletic banquet was held Tuesday night with 200 present. The banquet was sponsored .jointly by the LuVerne Chamber of Commerce and the school. The Music Mothers prepared the meal. Cecil Baker, vice president of the Chamber of Commerce, was toast master. Rosemary Carroll & Ronald Clark represented the basketball squads with brief remarks. Supt. B. E. Martin introduced the guest speaker. Bob Brown, sports editor of the Fort Dodge Messenger. Peter Farmakis, head of the music department of the school, rendered two violin selections, The awards for basketball participation were presented by Coach Bryce A. Wickett. Rev. J. Paul Stevens gave grace and the benediction. Coach Wickett paid tribute to his boys and girls basketball teams and also made special recognition to the track team, having an excellent season. A dance followed the banquet. hiece, Emma Krause. Lyle Powell of Yale called Mr and Mrs Robert Parrish spent the Easter weekend in Des Moines with their daughter, Gay Ann, who was recently released from a hospital after being a polio patient for .nearly a yepr. She is at her grandparents home so that she can go to the. hospital for therapy. —o— Mr and Mrs Alvin Kramer became the parents of their second child Thursday when a 6 pound, 7 ounce daughter was born to them at St. Ann hospital. She has been named Cheryl Ann and has a sister, Kathy. nine months old. Maternal grandparents are Johnson. Mr and Mrs Sydney Methodist ladies are having their annual Mother-Daughter banquet this evening, (Tuesday) at the church. There will be a- style show with senior girls and their younger sisters participating and Mrs Everett Steven and Mrs Leo Steven will be toast- mistresses. A group of Easter bonnets made by the Weslevan Service Guild will be on display. —o—• Baptisms Palm Sunday .at the Presbyterian church were Janet Janeece, daughter of Mr and Mrs Arthur Hix, Cynthia Jo, daughter of Mr and Mrs Lamont Wel- lenriorf and her brother, Michael Scott; Diane Kay. daughter of Mr and Mrs Carl Hansen: Maxwell Andrew, son of Mr and Mrs George Duvall; Tim F"iil son of Mr and Mrs James Walker, and Willie Stemman, son of Mrs Tillie Steinman. Canasta 8 were guests of Mrs C. O. McClellan Monday evening. Guest players were Mrs Harold Meyer and Mrs Jess Jergensen. Mrs Meyer, high, Mrs Duane Neal, second high, and Mrs Phil C. Lichty, low. Mrs Melvin Kubly was hostess to her canasta club Wednesday evening. Mrs Harold Klassie, Renwick, was a guest player High, Mrs C. O. McClellan, low, Mrs Frank Gronbach. The Missionary Guild were entertained in the Emma Krause home Wednesday with 14 in attendance. Guests were Mrs Albert Hefti and Mrs Paul Blumer. The devotional service was led by Mrs Curtis Morgan. A social afternoon followed. Mrs Paul Blumer was hostess Apr. 12, to the Tuesday club with eight members present. Mrs Ralph T Davidson had the lesson. New officers for 1960-61 are: Mrs Henry Marty, president; Mrs Percy. Brink, vice-president and secretary - treasurer, Mrs Blumer. The meeting of the Auxiliary Unit was held Monday evening in the LuVerne town hall, with'' Mri : '-'Ray Stone- hostess. Report of the recent baked goods : sale was given. The unit annou^^s they will have inexpensive plastic 50 star American Flags for sale at $1 per flag. The entertainment hour was in charge of Rubyc Godfrey. Guests in the parental Frank Gronbach home since Thursday are their daughter, Mr'and Mrs Willie Blair and girls of Superior. Wise. Enroute home they will be Easter guests in the home of her sister, the W. Dale Braytons in Sheffield. Mrs Bertha Krause, Goldfield. was a Thursday visitor with.her Wednesday in the C. O. McClel- lanhome, parents pf..Mrs Po\vo!l. Lyle had hi en in Minnesota looking aftor his farm theie. The Music Mothers tm-i a week early, April 6, a.s final plans were made for the annual Athletic banquet they served Apr. 12. Hostesses were Mrs Bertie C. Ranuis. Mrs Otto Jagels. Mrs Harry Naffziger, Mrs James Trauger, Mrs Burtis De- Nio, Mrs James Gilligan, Mrs Harold Gjerstad, Mrs Gordon Gregory and Mrs Harold Meyer. In charge of entertainment were: Mrs John Voss. Jr., Mrs Walter Ruger. Mrs Allen Blake, Mrs Lee Day, Mrs William Erpelding, Mrs William Prior, Mrs Fred Goetsch. Mrs Carl Hanselman, Mrs Harold Wolf, Mrs Margaret Byson and Mrs John Stampka. Mariann Schadr arrived Wednesday for the Easter weekend with her parents, Mr and Mrs James Schade. Mariann is employed at Fort Dodge. Roger Erpelding arrived Wednesday for the Easter vacation with his family, the William Er- peldings. Roger, ten years old, is at the school for the blind at Vinten, Iowa. Mr and Mrs Chariot Porter, Kerry and ,Steven of St. Paul, Minn, arrived Thursday for the Easter weekend with her parents Mr and Mrs Bonnie Ellifrit/.. Open house was held Palm Sunday afternoon and evening at the John Hcfti, Sr., John C. Zimmerman farm home honoring their house guest, Mrs Robert Muller, Zurich Switzerland. Mr Mullcr and his family have a fuc- Zurich. He will go to California, where he hopes to establish a business for the importation of their pmdusi.Jn.the states. Ford's theater, in Washington, D. C., where President Lincoln was assassinated, is now Lincoln museum. tory making chocolate candy in No* you Know! The answer to everyday insurance problem** By L. S. Bohannon QUESTION: I've seen in your column a rule to use in deciding whether to buy a certain form of insurance. Would you print it again? ANSWER: Ask yourself if you could afford the maximum possible loss from the risk. If that .maximum loss could cripple you financially — INSUREI If the loss would only be a serious inconvenience, use your best judgement. * if you'll address your own insurance questions to this of fice, we'll try to give you the correct answers and there will be no charge or obligation of any kind. LS. BOHANNON B N. Dodge CY 4-4443 Gems From Diamonds Lead, Zinc, and Titamam WHITF EXTERIOR PAINT Reg. $5.50 Value 5 GALLON PAIL ONLY $18.88 99 Gallon Leader Ail-Purpose WHITE PAINT Perfect for fences, out j^k 39 buildings, or primer Gdllon coat. 5 GALLON LOTS $11.88 SYMPHONY IN COLOR HARMONY RUBBER LATEX WALL PAINT Ones in minutes. Truly a beautiful paint to work with «uid see. r;«Ti*»5»To a± SB on 99 Gallon RED OUTSIDE BARN PAINT 49 Gallon GALLON PAIL ONLY $19.50 No.2ofaSeri« PEOPLE MAKE IOWA GREAT Plum Creek Woman's club will meet Wednesday afternoon at the county home. A special program has been planned to entertain the residents. Mrs George Kain and Mrs Carl Hutchins are in charge of the entertainment & Mrs Floyd Gardner and Mrs August Slagle, the lunch. A vocal group from Garrigan high school, consisting of Betty Besch, Mary Ann Bradley, Mary Janice Arndorfer, Brenda Thilges, Paul Eisele, Ron Barton, Jim Gott- frudson, John Loebig and Terry Johnson will sing, and Mary Loebig will give an interpretive reading. New members received into the Presbyterian church Easter were the young people's communicant class, Marian Braun, Mary Jo Brower, John Clark, Douglas Jergenson, D i a n n a Rcnlz, Diane Riley, Geri Ruark. Mary Ann Sigsbee and Willie Stoinman; and adults, Mr and Mrs Lyle Alberts, Mr and Mi> Jess Dugun, Mr and Mrs Earl Miller, Mr and Mrs Raymond Black, Mr and Mrs Christian Hemmen, Mr and Mrs Ivan Parrott, Mrs Virgie Carpenter, Bonnie Lou Black, Mrs Glenn Strayer, Jr., Mrs Henry Otto, Mr and Mrs Robert Richtei', Mr and Mrs Arthur Campbell and Mar ilyn Rentz. SALES BOOKS, register tickets, register carbons, adder and a Moiues Pub. Co. Red River Valley—Blue Tag—Certified Seed Potatoes Our warehouse it bulging with ntwly dtlivtrtd seed potatoes . . . you name it we have it . . .20 tent new en hand . . .no order TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE that we can't take care of it. ' e RED PONTIACS e IRISH COBBLERS e BLISS TRIUMPHS e RED WARMS e EARLY OHIOS e ALSO SELECT SEED 100 Ib. bag *3 50 & up Eating - Potatoes - Eating RED PONTIACS OR IRISH COBBLERS NO. 1 GRADE \ SQlbbag $1.79 39c Garden Seeds e GLADIOLUS BULBS e DAHLIA BULBS PURE BLUEGRASS SEED LB . 98' HYBRED ROSE BUSHES ^ 98 CRASS SEEP MIXTURE 3.. T YELLOW ONION SETS 2 L .s 49c WHITE ONION SETS 2 LBS 49c HYBRED ROSEBUSHES ** 79 C ONION PLANTS 100 por Bunch 2 Bchs. 25 ...the farmer Hats off to. the Iowa farmer. He has made this the greatest farming state in the nation .., champion of them all. Back of this record are hard work, of course, plus modern farm science, and a broad and continuing demand for the products of his acres. The brewing industry is proud of its position as a major consumer of farm products. Last year, it was one of the farmer'* best customers. It bought over $250,000,000.00 wortli of farm .products for use in making beer. And, ranking second on th» list was Iowa's No. 1 crop .., corn 1 . For agriculture, as for so many other phases of our economy, we all know . , * THE BREWING INDUSTRY HELPS BUILD IOWA UNITED STATES BREWCHtFbUNOAnSli - IOWA DIVISION - 814 LIBERTY BLPG. - DES MOINES, IOWA Juniper Uprights 30" » 36" Juniper Spreaders Pfitzer Spreader Arborvitae 30" - 36" GET YOUR SHRUBBERY FRESH i (Arriving Daily)' DIRECT FROM GROWER TO YOU No middle man — No door to door talMmtn •*- Bwy' ilwit at • fraction of C* 'A \. / C pricm' X Ck \t f **r+ w !• CViRYTHINO FOR YOUR OARDf N AT East End Grocery lew* PfrtM*

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free