The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 28, 1959 · Page 19
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 19

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1959
Page:
Page 19
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Pfalill ,. t"~"V*'*.—. jrlca "J r ":rian. Bible School will be held for one week "1" through June ':erian church, —v-uw^w. will be 'held , ~* ...*»>. .Jfatif'yeaiVQf: age and through seventh grade, from 9 to ,- 11:80 a.m. ahd 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 v p.m. Pupils may bring a sack V lunch. There will be" Bible Study v as well as Very interesting handwork; ,? /i ' , ' The teaching staff,is as follows: 4 Pre-schooi 'and Kindergarten, Mrs . 'Don ,'BoydS First Grade, Mrs < Heliry ^.Dohtjej Jr.; 'Second and third : grades, Miss Lena Gut• .kenechtj. Foutfth grade, Misa Sharon Rippentrbp; Fifth grade , Mrs Marian Kruse; Sixth grade, . seventh grades, Rev. Harlan , Kruse. High school girls wil •also assist _each teacher. Your . child is very welcome. . Named Rand Queen Miss Dpfma 'Hertzke, senior leckfr. A r , a it was doriattotf *"*f<fr ?..„ dormito'tt r at 'ife dren's ^hotnfc at ty, ,,,***,,.». * | The lafies' quirte* i^$islliift|Ho! Joan Mabus, G^neVa' Po^peT-Kg* nes Christ and Leona Cteisl Sftftg 'Nobody Knows But Mother"'trfwl "Wonderful Wondrefxil Words Of Jfe." Mai'y Sachs read a •Mother's" and Rtev, gave the topple. ,' Mas led Mfcs C; W? 8uf&e*y $.- Sulfald was .i.viioa j^njiiiicL j.j.ci. k^tvc, acuiui the'daughter of Mr and Mrs May nard 'Hertzke will represent Lakota at the. Mason City Band Festival as Queen on June 9. Lutheran Aid Meets ' . The Ladies Aid of the Lutheran church met. Wednesday afternoon at the parish hall with Leona Christ, Agnes phrist and , Emma. Mabus as hostesses. Devo- on Thursday evening ahd went major surgery on Friday morning. We are happy to $&• port that she is recovering nicely at this time v and expects to 'be able to return to her,..home' this week, • , ?/ Andy Anderson, I. E. Wortman and Dr. Feldick of Buffalo Center drove to' Woman's Lake, Minn, "on Friday, returning home oh Sund&y. They report fishing as very slow but they did enjoy a couple of good fish diftfters. \ . Mr and Mrs Raymond Krdm- inga and family spent Wednesday evening at the Glenn Miller home in Titonka where they, helped Charlene Miller celebrate her 10th birthday. '•••' •• ' Mr and Mrs Paul Kollasch visited with his uncle, Henry Thill at Algona on Sunday afternoon. They also Visited briefly with his father, J. k M... Kollasch at Bancroft. " • ' • , i , Wednesday Mr and °Mrs Earl Paulsen and W. J. Leslie'attend- ed the'-funeral of the latter's cOu- sin, Leslie Wilson; at Des Moines. iffid v Mr 6M Mrs ffefmifl a "Vfefted at the K«*infetih hjKme on Sunday evening. "*""'-'iitay 22, the ladies 01 h Club. Lakola, will en- ieir husbands at a steak held at Pilot Knob Slate »„.„ ... Forest City at *6:30 p.m. Arift*- Hamilton and Irene Andare in charge of general ar's and Barbara Beemef .n of the food commit-.- lind Mrs Paul Kollasch en- tfertaitied at cards Saturday evening, -the Donald Kollaschs, the Al Buddings and the Irwin Weavers of Buffalo Center,and the Arfcle and Ray Beokets, , the Louis Prices, Bob Kollasehs and the Alan Vaskes of .Lakota. Mr and Mrs Lester Schwartz and Gagry of Minneapolis, Minn, spent; tHfe Weekend with her fa« ther. Mr GuS Potthoff and brother Veron Potthoff at Lakota. Mr and Mrs Orville Ruby visited at the John Johannesen home in Lone Rock on Sunday afternoon. Mr and Mrs Earl Paulsen and famjly and Mrs Elton Head and Susan spent Sunday visiting with Mr Head and were dinner guests at the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs Alder Blad at Jessup. Mr and Mrs Lee Olson attended graduation ceremonies at St. Cecelia's Academy In Algona on Sunday evening. 'Mrs Olsons nephew, Robert Cink, was among , August Beck and. son otSwea SPEAKINGS The Luxury Of Yesterday Is A Necessity of Today ... t ELECTRICITY; .a modern miracle, was a luxury within the means of only a few a rel- ativeSy ..short ^time ago. Today electricity is a "must," .for both home use and commercial power. And best of_all its many Advantages, the more electricity we use, the cheaper it gets. Even modest homes of today enjoy the luxury of modern lighting, heating, cooking and power for appliances. Go electric - live better! t ,. • _i -• .-< Algona Municipal Utilities Phone CY 4-2333 those graduating. Dr. John Lundquist received word early Monday morning of the death of his uncle f - ! Arthur Benson at Brainerd, Muto. They will attend the funeral. >r ., •„ ^ Gwfen Bierstedt aiijl Mr Leon Kramer-of Minneapolis spent the weekend at the parental '-A'. C.' Bierstedt home. Gwen had ,the misfortune to take 1 a spill on'the gymnasium floor while playing basketball on Monday,, May 11 and sustained a, fracture df the right wrist. ' - J: , Paul Nitz, Janice and-Gary Edwards, Virgil and Linda Nitz •were , the servers Monday night for Luther League. Paula Nitz gave the topic and Karen Price led 4n hymns. -•.-.., Mrs Andrew " Boekelman and Henrietta of; Algona were Sunday guests at the home of Mr and Mrs Russel Winter. •Rev. and Mrs Harlan Kruse' a"nd children left for Minneapolis last "Sunday; to. visit the Rev. Gilbext: Beenken family. ThQ ladies are twin sisters and were celebrating their birthday. 'Mr and Mrs Robert Beemer and children spent Sunday at theJSuy "Beemer' Home "in Webster City. Dr. -and' 'Mrs R:-L. Williams of Roger, Arkansas were also there; Mr', and'Mrs Edwin *Reed and sons of Fort Dodge, the Henry Steenhards and the Irwin Koppens were Sunday guests of Mrs John S.teenhard and Edwin. Sypt.'J;^W. Cook, V. A. Barrett and •'••.. Miss .Leonaird , attended a meeting of teachers at Algona VConday Anight ;•',-;v- Mr and Mrs Cecil Murra. and daughter of :Blue Earth spent. Thursday evening at the Robert Siemens ;,hpme. Mrs Murra was a former" secbnd grade teacher c.uuuAi4w«-» A WQNfiERFtJL TMINQ. It opens new doors, for the youHf; Jt'<Jaft bfe a tneans of support in midle years: it can be a great source (if comfort in old age. Education is a continuing process and it does not necessarily stop with the end of -formal schooling. I fully expect to go back to school someday when the opportunity presents itself. Meanwhile there's quite u bit to be said for the vicarious post-graduate course I'm taking right now, I'm being educated by three little minds in three little pointed' heads—our dearly beloved offspring. THE FIRST TIME I WENT IhrmiRh school, either the courses were easier or 1 must have spent a grout deal of time wool-gatherinff. The kids nowadays, even down in the grades, learn things I hadn t heard of when I was in school. Social studies, names of plants, perspective in art, three part harmony in music, Robert's Rules of Order, Mendel's Law, and many things such as pronouns, direct and indirect objects, common denominators that 1 once knew and have forgotten. They also have another thing, invented since my school days—homework. ^ HOMEWORK IS A BENEFICIAL educational process, designed to supplement the youngsters' classroom learning, by an advocate of adult education. The adult education is for the parents, for a little learning is bound to rub off on a s parent during homework even if he merely holds the book to check on the right answers Due to the looming semester 4csts, we've had quite a bit of homework &t our"house.lately. In fact, the three downstairs rooms have i ,_^.t 13 _.....». _>i.i.Kl]L.A, MhMnVk ^M*I 4>Vt«i Vt nc<4- C>nitfii>n 1 »"i t r*Vv 41» i that the *tockho!4er* by a 4 warn 1 Imous vote adopted iht following I amendment to lh« Article* of Ifl* \corporttion which sfttd amend* 1 m*nt has been duly Mtfcetltpd find \ filed in Uio office of the Secretary 1 of State of fhc Bfflie of Iowa: The furUwrizted. capital slock of this corporation '"waft in- qi-eas«l from $141,260.00 to $225,000.00, divided into 60,230 sharps of which amount 18,000 shores of the pur value of 25c per shnre nmoimtinR 'to $4,500.00 is Class A Membership Stock; lfl.000 shares of the par value of $1,00 per shore, amounting to $18,000.00 is' 4% non- cumulative O r g a n i z n tion Stock: 250 shares of the pur vnlue of $10.00 per share, amounting to $2,500.00 is Common Stock; 20,000 shores of the par value of $5.00 per share, amounting to $100,000.00 is 3% non-cumulative Class B Membership Slock; tmrl 10,000 shares of the par value of $10,00 per share, amounting to $100,000.00 is 5% cumulative Preferred Stock. Dated this"' 21st day of March FARM SERVICE COMPANY Swea City, Iowa By Ernest Ileideeker, Prcsiden Attest: Earl Kvamsdale, Secretory (18-10-20-21) . I AMERICA'S I I 1 I I i i 1 Hero la effective control tot even your toughest And E8TERO& 99 actually costs loss per acre than the tractor gasoline you use in spraying It. For email grains, corn, pastures, gej EHloron 99-most farmers do! »r««oi.M«ti! at wt DOW CHtMiMt co*Mx» WSSsSsSww '^Si^&sA Hammer Gas & Grocery St. Joseph, Iowa (20-21) I t~3i ran .Ban raw PHONE CYpress 4-2216 scholar each for the past several nights. "' IN T&E BEDROOM IS JEAN with her Social Studies workbook. The fourth' graders are studying the manufacturers of cloth both from .New. .'Hampshire v £md India.'- Tt lf Jane Ellen is going from New 'Hampshire >to Visit Romma in : India, on what oceans will she travel?', asksVJean. Bill,who is studying Invertebrates for Biology in the kitchen answers, "Tell Jane Ellen to go by air and you won't have to answer the ^question," A few moments later there's a snbrt from Jean'in -the bedroom. "Ha. .Bill! You think you're so smart! The next question* in'our workbook is, "If Jeane Ellen goes to India by air, what' continents will she puss over?" Then there is a three-way argument over .whether the best route to India is east oveV the Atlantic or west over the Pacific. IN THE LIVING ROOM, MARY ANN is trying to attach memory gimmicks so'that she can remember the names of paintings and "their : artists. "Any picture about farming like, 'The Gleaners is pretty apt to be by Millet. That's easy to remember because there is a grain'named millet. Just so I don'.t>get it mixed up and say a picture- is by Corn." "The Age of Innocence" is also easy to remember she'tells us. Debbie Reynolds was more innocent than Elizabeth Taylor and it was Reynolds who painted the picture POP GETS INTO THE ACT when Bill reviews for Driver's Training. Pop needs a refresher course, says Bill, so he asks the questions and Father tries to answer them. Pop doesn't agree word-for-word with- the answers on the sheet and Bill says he d 111 1 1 1 •> t ...>**. n 4i. n n*v n ••» t *i f\ »•« T\ff ft t-V\ tt r\4 t* I 4 * f\t* f» l"\ IV! /"tU 1 t f* fM'l fl t > fl WOl U-Iwl -WUl U W1L11 UiU UHQWVTIO uu tliu Olltvi. «I1U .u**** on.y., *,~v* flunk him ii he were the examiner. Mom gets her comc^-uppance when she scolds Mary Ann about a theme that ,was handed bad 11 in. 11 o uUols:! l\Jb y\J\i • laiaji IL ia j.uj .inv;., PMV, *v,^>in_.j. *WM v.**. send just anytning'i>b.U want to the newspaper. Our teacher makes u '* have a good beginning, middle and end!" ..--. • Grandma Frerichs, who is stay- ng with her daughter and family, the Carl Gerzemas celebrated r 88th -birthday- la.st week. Lakota Liickies 4-H Club met Monday night with Karen Baumann. - Picture study tests were taken. La Rae Blomster gave a picture study. Karen Baumann gave 'a , demonstration. , Maxine Clayton jis'the delegate-to'the 4-H convention in" Ames. Mrs C. R. Smith returned'home on 'Monday'"after an absence of several months. Following an illness she Avas with her daughter-at Excelsior, Minn., for some time and then spent the winter in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, with her son^ and wife, the Raymond Smith's. Mr and Mrs Paul Klockler and daughter were Sunday dinner guests at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs Walter, Kockler at Bancroft. Faster, Cleaner Start for Your Crops •' -»L : •• with a •J" In" 1 *\ ^toi <*tV^l jlJifcJL? \ •*" flpmv, Mode! NV-4 — 15' wide 4 flexible sections IN > ANY HOMEWORK SESSION, there are frequent interruptions for glasses of milk or kool-aide, a slice of pie, a mound of ice cream or a peanut butter sandwich. An army is said to travel on its stomach; scholars study on -their's. The thing that puzzles me is that the kids can learn almost anything they put their minds to, but they never seem .to huve enough genious left over to put away their dirty milk" glasses,'"close the cupboard doors, pick up the orange'peels or remove their shoes and socks from the middle of the living room floor! HOMEWORK IS OFTEN USED AS an excuse to Ret out of household chores. Jean tells me her best method of learning is to read aloud and will I please listen to this story about Abraham Lincoln. The only time she can possibly find to do this is when there are dishes to do. Naturally, she can't be expected to dry glasses with a book in her hand, so she is excused from the process. While I scour the electric fry-pan I hear about Abe borrowing books to read at home. I point out that Mr Lincoln did his homework by the light of --the fire after -he had completed his chores. I also remind her that she too has a borrowed book—from the Algona Public Library and that she will have to pay her fine out of her own money. Jean quickly, switches to a story about Clara Barton. ..,.,. ONE LOCAL FATHER, A former teacher, found that his son wasn't getting very good grades in the subject the father once- taught. He was asked why he didn't help the boy with his homework. The father replied, "When I was teaching school, I got so sick of -students saying that this is the way Dad does it that I made up my mind if my own kids couldn't do their own homework they could go ahead and flunk!" AT OUR HOUSE we don't give too much help with homework beyond holding the book for the kids and it is just as well, loo If I were to be perfectly truthful with our offspring, and I air not about to be, I would have to admit that although we keep digging at them about their studies, they are all three geeting bellei grades than either their father or their mother did. However, we take it as a personal triumph when; they successfully pass a test make an improvement in a subject or bring home an A. But the thing that thrills me most of all is the enjoyment they seem to go out "of learning. This zest for knowledge can be a quality tha will stand them in good stead all of their lives. / * + * FATHER CAME HOME FROM his fishing trip loaded will fish It looks as if I'll get a chance to-try cooking them just abou every way there is. So far we've had/them plain fried after they were dipped in bisquick but I am templed to try cooking Ihcrr the way one of my men readers suggests. You make a baiter of pancake flour and beer and then fry the fish. He says it docsn t work so well if the people drinks the beer, gets fried and then cooks Ihe pancake flour in fish. I HAVE SOME NICE baking-size-Northerns and I'm also going to adapl a chicken-cooking recipe to fish. The Ruth Circle girls down at the Presbyterian church were fixing chicken for Men s Club the other day. They dipped the pieces of chicken in melted butler or salad oil, rolled them in corn flakes crumbs, placed them on foil lined cookie sheets and baked them in the oven. I Iried il at home and the chicken was delicious.-1 don't sec why it wouldn t work just as well lor fish. IF YOU HAVE ANY ideas on fish-cooking, please send them to rne to use for next week's recipe, Any other recipes would also be welcome because I'm running very low. —GRACE. j CROSS-CUT ACTION KNOCKS OUT WEEDS see th? «fi%s*t, cross-cut tooth »r- rengement pn the ring. That's the secret of bette; weeding and cultivation at high speeds. Note, too, the shape of each tooth that de- JJW$ Jbe stroke $rectjy on $h.e point. Here »$ » i^vator that is for better «oii &«turb.- H«4 ( Better Cultivation Pays Off in Yields i ' The WINPOWER- Rotary Cultivator 5» the best insurance toward a bigger safer harvest. The flexible section*, with'off* set. cross-cut action knocks out '.weeds, breaks up cru»f and clods, and saves the moisture for growing crops. End sections fold up. Coypling U adju«ab> for $lQf* t«rni, Hitches can be reversed foi transport, and crust breaking oa)& Construction is rugged, lot >years oT trouble-free servicf, Come |n wid see for yourself how this WINPOWER Rottty Cultivator wUrroakc, pjpnpy /?r you, It's the $wHiv«ing toot ' that gives ypw crp^J « farter, cleaner start te tbj'Waifl^ ' yisJdj $v« f BRADLEY BROS. Mrs C. C, Rippentrop and Mm Jerry Heetland attended a county Auxiliary meeting at the Legion Hall in Algona on Tuesday. The Lakota Flower Club met Tuesday with Mrs Charles Hertzke, The lesson was given by Mrs Eugene Christ. 8th Grade At Wesley, Graduate « Graduation exercises for the <r eighth grade class at St. Joseph'^ t school in Wesley will be held thi.3 « evening, Thursday, May 21, at_8 £ o'clock in SI. Joseph's Catholyj C| church. . * The graduating class includes 5 Martin Becker, Maurice Beekey, F'Bomta Bleich, William £i'uis£, I'Marcella Dornbier, Kathleen Viiughes, Mavy Hilbert, A/I "— iHjldman, Wjlma Hrubes, P na' •Efiekteig.^^iPOTii^ ' ' ^ f^ ri .H-T,^-rr, .*»! Thomas J. Studer, Thomas L. Studer, Gerald Weig and Michael Weig. ' Class officers are Thomas J Studer, president; Kathleen Hughes, secretary, and William Cruise, treasurer. EGG Mrs Claudo Houchin of Fon- nelie recently found a huge hen ggg while gathering eggs on her farm. The egg was 7V» incbes in circumference and measuied 9 inches around the long NOTICE OF AMENDMENT TO ARTICLES OF INCORPORA- TIQW OF FARM SERVICE V COMPANY SWEA CITY, IOWA is hereby givtsn that at a regular annual meeting of the stockholders ot the Farm Service tiwea City, Iowa, held ice of t he t'oriwjfaUon. .«i>w4 'orttyMamn&y arch, Iw9»', pursuant to notice, OPEN FOR BUSINESS BAR South Phillips St. © Algona, la. - FEATURING- MALTS - SUNDAES - SODAS - SHAKES HARD and SOFT ICE CREAM 4 BEEF BURGERS - HOT DOGS Open 12 Noon to 11 P.M. Weekdays a 10 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sundays UNDER MANAGEMENT OF CARL HAYS STANDARD 'Asyou travel...asH A new kind of travel information service awaits you at Standard Oil Dealers all over Mid-America. On a trip, when you have a question, Standard Oil Dealers invite you . ,. "A§ you travel ~~ask us." For Standard Dealers are trained to be especially helpful. They have directories to help you find: places to eat or sleep, local streets, emergency services, museums, recreation spots, So remember, wherever you may go, whatever you want tQ Jmow..," As you travel—ash t^.? , - '*t r^' v. \y.ft You gyftggf mor$ STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS HOPKINS t* - » 'iff % „ „„ ._„,___, •*,,i».*; l l.ll.^l.|l l^ t l. >••]!!•..<• .l.-H"^' II L , I . in^ ' ".W.''* , ' M' ii-« . -V;,H' : ti%' > •.*'•',' j V m * ,•»'*'

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