The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 28, 1959 · Page 15
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1959
Page 15
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May 28, 1959 COOKI from tttfi ft th«t * * * * the sweetest music id a 222" *«•*?* tt s*m«.oih« woman playing second fiddle. k * :* * * A mfcatentry itaveltfta through the jungle tnet a lion. Flight was nopMessj<h6«feIl-to his knees in antfioljs prayer. A few moments later, he was greatly comforted to see 'the lion on its knees beside nim. "Dear Brother," 'said the relieved missionary, "how delight- lUl it is .to join you in prayer when a moment ago 1 feared for my life." ' ''Don't interrupt," said the lion. "I'm saying- grace." , * * * * What about all-year gas air conditioning for the home? To begin with, one compact unit doas it all — it cools, cleans, dehumidifies, circulates* heats or humidifies the air as required. Since an all-year gas air conditioner does not consist of .separate units, floor space is .conserved. This means that the same gas burners, steam generator, filters and blower are used for, both summer cooling or • in-" dependent air circulation and ventilation with the flick of at switch. "Teacher?'* * * VYeSj Homer." "Besides Washington and, Lincoln, what other, Presidents were born on holidays?" > * * * ' ' {.Wouldn't worry too much if your son makes mud' pies," said the psychiatrist, * "nor even if he tries to eat them. , That's quite normal." 'Well, I don't think it is," replied the mother, "and neither .does his < wife." * * * * No scientist has ever been able to produce a temperature of absolute ^zero, but 'most janitors come very close to' it. ' * * * * • A special * thermostat, mounted on the' wall, controls' thqav^tomatfc operation,, > of the gas air-conditioning , unit." , It . enables the ,.user to , ,select Keating, 'codling or in— dependent air circulation and veniil&tidhvWilh ;the flick of. a switch. There' are no moving parts in the refrigeration unit or the. » steam heating system. The refrigerant is sealed in hermetically and does, not 'need to be added to or replaced. ** ' *. * * * Two ' second-graders were standing in the school playground during recess when a jet flew over. "Look at that," said one lad, "it's a BX50." "No, a BX51," said the other. "You can tell by, its wing sweep." "You're right," the first youngster conceded. "It's not going more than; 760 m.p.h., > either, because it didn't break Ihe sound barrier." On this point they both ag- xeed. "It's amazing the pressure that develops on those planes when they go into a dive," the second boy said. Almost 1200 pounds per square inch." At this point the bell called the children back to. the classroom. The first boy turned to the second. "There's the bell," he sighed. "Let's go back in Tidbits by fve/yn 1 don't know which id call thli. Mothers' Day weekend or Grandparents Spree. I'll tell you the story and maybe you can think tff a better titled Mr and Mrs John ^ were visited recently ,by Mrs disch's parents Mr and. Mrs Frahk Meschef. o£ Bancroft. They attended a recital in which their erandaughters Madonna and R6setn&ry took part. They also went to the farm, home of their son and daughter-in-law Mr and Mrs Walter Mescher and grandma Mfcsche? attended a 4-H tea will Jane Mescher. Then they attended the" first communion o£ Allen Meffehef and in the afternoon a reception was held at the Walter Meschers, Sunday evenirig the grandparents'returned to!,Bancroft where they attended a "play in which another grandchild David McCleish took part. Oh hUm— Where's the lounge? * * * t can't ftalil* "my baby" Pally Henry who lived with her parents and finish darn beads. stringing , those The awkward age: When girls are too ' old to count on their fingers and ,too young to count on their legs. , * * * * Because there are no compressors and valves present in the all-year gas air conditioner, noise and vibration are greatly reduced. As the' absorption refrigeration unit , uses no machinery to produce cooling, mechanical breakdowns that interrupt service need not be feared. With the all-year air conditioner, one unit .and one fuel — gas — insure -healthy and comfortable living conditions the year round. First little boy; "My father is _j rich he's sending me to a private military school." Second little boy: My father is so rich he's going to send me so Third little boy: "My father is so rich I can afford to be ignorant." . •K * * * .Small fry chit-chat overheard in the schoolyard after Jhe holidays: "PWya go out of town for Easier vacation?" ~ "Nope, I stayed home. I had a Job, though, 0 *'A job? Poln' what?" -•. "I got 50 cents a week frpnt ' Mommy not to play my •1...VM.C (> • drums. * * <* Try CQOW With GAS IT Com LESS Mrs Ramoti ftehry in tiur apartment id of graduating Sge. But she Is, for I had an announcement the, othef .dtiy. The family lives in Moline whvere Ramott Is still with the ^6htt Deefe fconi* I t«ad t tioty In McCali'i re« cently and came onto a phrase that every khilter will afspreefetc. "Her needles nibbled and dahccd into andther row." At Mabel HUt- Jtell's the other afterftoori.' Mabel Livingston showed a new wdy^of casting'on Stitches. Evalyn' Dougnil' had her. knitting along. She is ad adept it doesn't inter* fere with her conversnlion. Me, when I knit, believe me I CON" CENTRATE. * .•* t When I read that the electric power at Ottosen failed for time recently, I was reminded" my ( trip to Fairmont a few weekfs ,i,. TO PAY BY CHECK IF YOU USE A ..' ft coin LESS to pay'yow bill* ftK chtck. than by any olhtr m*th»d M you ui* PAYC chteki. Th» ooil p*» chick li LESS than lh» f*M M IMJ ovttag* monty oid»ti 'NO SERVICE CHARGE; 110 CERTAIN BALANCE REQUIRED. OPEN ACCOUNT WITH ANY AMOUNT. KEEP QNLY ENOUGH IN BANK TO PAY , CHECKS YOU WRITE. CAN MAKE yjjtm p, A. y. c. ..pjposrrs' BY MAIL Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Algona, Iowa PARKER ^•Ife '• j^^ttk Jjk ^^^^^= ^~™^ Swea City To Be 4-H Host For Rally Day On June 6th ngo when I spent n Sunday with Mr and Mrs Clarence Pnnnkuk. MngKiu stu'd that morning the ton' ster wouldn't toast, the perculator wouldn't perk, the oven didn't neat mid the clock stopped. She thought gremlins were at work and she was wortiicd about getting the cherry pie baked and dinner ready for me. She thought, "Well, we run eat downtown." Then a neighbor told her the power was off for awhile, nnd by that •••time !!i(> discovered the appliances were m working order. * « * If some people think the highways noi'd beer cans that will 5 and up dissolve, how about each car having it's own sprinkler to keep .down the dust. * * * Mr nnd Mrs Phil Ko'hlhaas, like every parent, wnnt their children nt home, but it thuy can't, be around the parental hearth, the next best thing is , hearing from them. Which is what happened. Vornon, Bob and Dean telephoned from Washington, D.C. and Phil sent a cablegram from Germany where lie is in service. Anita Rose was homo from Minneapolis. One daughter, Mrs Dale Brand, of Clarion, didn't get here. * * * Minnie Blinkman raised a family of two, Thelmn and Harold. Now she is raising violets and if she had raised as many children as violets, she'd be as bud off as the "old woman in a shoe". She has one hundred plants in various stages of growth, some still in the leaf stage. * * *' Irony — a man working on the sprinkling system causing a fire. He plugged into my wall outlet to attach his drill. Fire flew out and there ROCS another bill — electri- Vtltitires ;thY famous Parker T-BALL point that eliminates practi-j cally all skipping problems. Matching mechanical pencils. - -, CpThi Pirktr Ptn Comoanf RUSK DRUG & JEWELRY /or Take it from the experts , GIVES YOU 7 BIG BESTS! Take it, nbt from us, but from.the published opinions of outside, independent experts and from on-the-record facts and figures: Chevrolet : - * i«• " • ~_ .... * • * gives you these 7 big bests over any other car in its field! CHEVROLET BEST BRAKES In direct competitive tests of repeated stops from highway speeds, conducted by NASCAR*, Chevy out-stopped both the other leading low-priced cars—and why not: Chevy brakes are far larger, uilt with bonded linings for up to 66% WoWbiHiI Attoelation for Stock Cm ' . - Advancement and Rettortk BEST STYLE POPULAR SCIENCE magazine sums it up: "The; fact is, in its price classHhe Chevy establishes a new high in daring .styling..."It's the only car of the lead' ing low-priced three that's unmistakably '59 in every modern line. BEST TRADE-IN Check tSe figures & W*?^*^P-A-f Goid « Book, You'll to4 that Chevy u0ed car pirfee» bat TW awraged DP to $128 higher comparable models of the "otter BEST ENGINE Every motor znaga-. zine has given Chevy's standard and Corvette V8's unstinted praise. As SPORTS CARS ILLUSTRATED puts it: "Indeed, thfo device is surely the most wonderfully, responsive engine available today at any price," " .•>•*?*• BEST ECONOMY No doubt about this: two Chevrolet Sixes won their class in the famous Mobil- gas Economy Run, got the best mileage of any. full-size car. BEST RIDE 1WB be able io tell this your- sdf, instantly. But MOTOR TREND magazine expresses ft this way; ".,, the smoothest, most quiet, softest riding car in its price class." Official dimensions reported to A.M.A.t make this clear. For example, Chevy front seat hip room is up to 5.7 inches wider than competitive cars. <• BEST ROOM PLUS THESE TREMENDOUS TRIFLES Who'd want to do without Chevrolet's extra luxuries? Like Safe*y -PtoM Glass in every window, the protection of full wraparound bumpers, crank-operated venti- panes, the convenience of single- key locking, a real overhead curved windshield, oil-boshed hydraulic valve lifters in toery standard engine lor quieter WBH wng, a bigger luggage compartment with side wafl fining . . , and the convenience of Automatic choke in every modeM V£& your tec^f authorized Chevrolffiltealer and see hew much more Chevy hasi-fijtstferi 101 i HAU MOTOR CO. AlOONA, IOWA CY 4-3554 » of G.S, had cinn nilled. Mrs Ine* Millor .. _._ _ enllers recently, A. L. Olson, of Long Bench, Calif., and his moth- or Mrs John Hans, of Elmorc. Mr iiiul Mrs Olson arc visiting Mr mid Mrs linns several days. * • » When 1 heard lhat Mm John Rii-h wus n surgiciil patient at St. Ann hnapiUi), I called her sister Mrs Gcorgi? Lee to find out whnt uilccl Euln. Funnie said it is Mrs John Edward Rich who is the patient. Until nor husband entered service for Uncle Sam he was Ed Rich, but nrmy rules nrc tlml the first mime be used, re- gnrdless of previous usage.. * * * Another graduation announcement came in this morning's mull bringing to mind again that the years luive sped. This one came from Becky Jcrgeniion, of Aurora, Colo. She ton lived in our apartment when she,was n little blonde, curly hnired cherub. She loo lins grown into u lovely young lady. * * * , Mrs Chester Baiby was another mother remembered by n distant daughter—Mrs Wnrd Graham of Clayton, New Mexico. The other daughter and husband, Mr and Mrs C. N. Anlfs hnd been here from Sioux City the previous week. * * * Mrs James Baker had a double Ex-Burt Girl Queen Winner A former Burl girl, 1 fancy, 17, shown liere, Area Students, Waldorf, Honored Students from the area at Waldorf College, Forest City, receiving certificates, letters and pins at the annual Honors Day include the following: Phi Theta Kappa, National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity membership — Janice Jacobson, Cylinder. Newspaper awards, Craig Sathoff, Titonka, excellent work in reporting. Speech awards, Craig Sathoff, Tilonka, outstanding in discussion at Stato and District Events. Athletic letters, Ronald Hof- bhuer, Ronald Thompson, both Buffalo Center, track; Clinton Asche, Titonka, Ronald Hofbauer, 'Buffalo Center, Henry Pedersen, Ledyard, football; Dennis Lund, Swea City, basketball, and Carmen Egesdal, Buffalo Center, W. A. A. Lincoln, Neb. was named runner- up in the Centennial Queen Contest there recently. M. J. Trunkhill of Burl is an uncle of the girl who is a senior in high school. There were 70 candidates Cor the queen title. Mr I-ltincy was Burl's banker when the family lived there and is now in the banking business at Lincoln. Donna was born while the family lived at Burl. Engraving) dose of house cleaning this spring. I 0 , 1 ' °[ M ^" , iincl Mrs Jo « Her residence tit 507 South Dodge "" street and the trailer house they recently purchased. They will take it to their lot at Lost Island as soon as it is cleaned und painted inside and out. There they will park it for weekend use during the summer. They also have a speed boat so the season opens with every prospect of a lot of fun. * * * Our very good cook, one of the three we have over here, Pearl Hanson, of WhiUcmorc, is back on the job following a vacation of a week, The other two are Alice Jergens and Alma Lauck. Alma is also from Whiltemore. * * * It might be of interest to many that there is a Good Samaritan Farnr Home near Rockford. There the residents ure..jfr^$ ; ,.to..,b,e out doors and roam around where they please. The managers are Mr and Mrs James Mars who visited Sunday with our manager and his wife Mr and Mrs Herbert Lindquist. Donna dutigh- (UDM June 1 Deadline To Get Support On Those who feel it is okay to tell white lies soon go color blind. —• The Firefighter. OVER PEOPLE EAT AY THH gACH CAYJ -WHV. DON'T. .YOU? Farmers have . until Monday June 1, to obtain government price support on their 1958 corn it was announced this week by R. Anderson, chairman of the Kossuth County ASC committee The official closing dale for obtaining price support loans 01 purchase agreements on last year's corn is M>ay 31, but since that dale falls on Sunday the deadline has been extended to the next business day, or June 1. Chairman Anderson emphasized, however, that applications for loans should be filed at the earliest possible time to avoid an .eleventh-hour rush and to make certain that loans can be completed by the deadline dale. All 1958 corn is eligible for support providing it is of acceptable quality. In Kossuth county, the support rate is $1.28 per bushel for corn produced in compliance with allotments nnd $.98 per bushel for that which was not produced in. compliance with allotments. To be eligible for price support, ear or shelled corn must grade No. 3 or better except that corn grading No. 4, because of test weight only will be eligible. The corn must meet certain moisture requirements and must be in adequate storage, either on the farm or in a warehouse or elevator. Corn loans and purchase agreements being entered into now will mature July 31, 1959. Between now and that date, the corn may be redeemed at any time. At maturity, the grain may be resealed and kept in storage for an additional period. All farmers interested in obtaining price support on their 1958 corn, in the form of a loan or a purchase agreement, must apply at the county ASC office in Algona. 9th ANNUAL ANNUAL BARNES Championship RODEO IN PERSON SMI LEY WESTERN STAR nil DUETT OF RACIO, 0 U K N t I I r f.r\ r- r- n n -«-» . • mW W • v • m , ma , H • CHEROKEE, IQWA SATURDAY, MAY 30-2 & 8 P. M SUNDAY; MAY 31-2 P : AA. ADULTS $1.50 CHILDREN 75c \ Girls To Offer Evening Song Fesf & Dances 4-H'ers over the eoUnrly will bo gathering for an afternoon - and evening program come the Kos- «ulh County Rally Day, at the Swea City high school, Saturday, June (i. , Tho girls' officers, including Judy O'Brien, president; Jeanette Bjustrorn, vice-president; Evelyn Mino, secretary-treasurer and Madonna Gisch, historian, mot with Mrs Henry Looft, Mrs Wayne Keith, Mrs Ralph Thompson, Mrs R. I. Anderson nnd Mrs Mnynard Jensen, committee members, to complete the necessary plans. The officers and committee members will be responsible for the day's activities as they will conduct the meeting and ceremonies with the help of local clubs. Registration is scheduled for 2:30 with the Blue & White Club in charge. Displays featured by the four winners from 4-H day in Algona will have been previously set up and the Eagle fiirls will have the platform and stage ready for the meeting. At 3 p.m. the campaigning will begin with eight candidates supported by their clubs in a campaigning parade. The eight, candidates selected earlier to run for county office include — Gwen Baker, Greenwood Girls; Sylvia Eden, 'Buffalo Boosters;. Carol Hanisch, Seneca Stars; Marilyn Hinckley, Burt Blue Birds, Sr.; Doris Ann Kohlhaas, Riverdala Rustlers I; Grace McKim, Union Alethean; Ann Smith, Cresco Chums and Ruth'Wise, Prairie Pals. The annual meeting will include secretary-treasurer, with historian reports, as well as roll call answered by cluB presidents. Each president will report, on the outstanding .activity in -which their club has taken part this past year. Election,oloMjcers will fol-, low and includes- campaign speeches and responses from tha officer candidates. Clubs will hold their caucus and select four top candidates for their next officers. Other features during the afternoon include introductions of new clubs and guests, presenta- ' tion of picture recognition certificates, recognition of 4-H leaders and initiation of an honorary member. The Bancroft Busy Bees, 'Bancroft Homemakers and Greenwood Girls will make a clover chain and perform the impressive initiation ceremony for an outstanding 'helper of 4-H club work. Each club will furnish theii? picnic lunch for the evening meal and be responsible for a guest also at this time. The evening program will feature new and different events. A song fest at sundown will be held outside as 4-H'ers sing together. This program will incorporate the iLithuanian folk dance, the Kossuth County 4-H chorus, the presentation of local clubs support to the International Youth Exchange fund, the dream scene to be presented at Convention by the Kossuth County participants, the results of the County Girls Creed contest and the installation of the new 1959-60 4-H girls county officers. The program is open to the public and it is hoped the day will prove as an ! inspiration to all taking part. • 20 At Cresco M & D Meeting The Cresco Mothers and Daughters Club met Wednesday, May .13, at the'home of Mrs Harold Sabin with Mrs Clifford Riebhoff, assistant hostess. Twenty members answered roll call, Mrs Vern Barker is to be a new member of the club. Mrs Merle Teeter was a visitor. Nell Pot- tr and Veronica Roethler were on the program commitlee with Nell Potter giving a reading. Next meeting will be Guest Day and will be held June 10 in, the shelter house. at Cajl Park with each member to bring- 9 guest and a covered dish. }> . Ex-Algonan Get| Good Calif, Pos Leonard Frost of Beach, Calit, formerly of has -been appointed maj supervisor of a new S.mlUi lar high school Jltft «ww,. IJuntmgton Beach, Calif « J|ef start his Uon, in -Jwly a^ tite Frpst's narejjtf* Mr &M; ployed gona fx»- <*»•"

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