The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 20, 1959 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 20, 1959
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4~AIaoft« (la.) Upp*r Dw Mdfftti fhtindoy, Ao§ 20,. OTTOSEN Mr? Donald Usher Mr and Mrs Edward Zinnel and Leslie and Mr and Mrs Louis Jacobson and family attended a Zinnel family reunion at Spencer Sunday. Rev. arid Mrs Matvyn Sfch'u'Ux and family of Alton, 111. spent Thursday at the Alfred Scnultst \ CEE Most Spectacular 9EE Night Show Ever Presented by Fair, Closing with Gorgeous Fireworks. Other Big Features are: • Big Open Class Livestock Exhibition, First 6 Days, • 80-Acre Farm Machinery & Home Appliance Shows. • Auto Races All 10 Days— Five Days, Speedway-Type Cars; 4 Days, Late-Model Stock Cars; 1 Day, Midgets. • FFA & 4-H Club Livestock Shows, Last Four Days. • Huge Farm Crops, Flowers, Fruit & Vegetable Shows. • 7 Nite Horse Shows, Aug. 30 thru Sept. 4,' & Sept. 6; Matinees, Aug. 29 and 30; and Sept. 4, 6 and 7. ', ! • • "\ . : • Dairy, Bees, Art, Women's, School and State Exhibits. • Royal American Shows on World's Largest Midway. ( Buy KettrveJ Tickett by Mall.' Grandstand, $2 & $2.50 (Except Sunday Afternoons, $2,50 & $3 t and labor Day Afternoon, $3 & $3.50). Horn Show, $1.50 & $2. Stnd Check or Money. Order to Minnesota Slate Fair, St, Paul 73. Outside Gate Admission, 50$. Hodsoti, an army buddy of John W. Nielsen enrne Tuesday to spent! a week here. He i$ from New Jersey. Mr and Mrs Knut Oppedahl and family attended the 75«fh general hospital reunion. Tho men all served together in the army. Mr and Mrs Earl Olson became grandparents again Aug. 9 when Dr. and Mrs Wm. Olson of Charles City became the parents of a daughter Lori Idellys. They now have a family of four daughters and a son. Vicki Lee King celebrated her fifth birthday Aug. 9. Saturday afternoon her mother entertained several of Vicki's friends. Marsha Kinsoth, Debbie Telford, Joy Wehrspann. Patty Jacobson. and Vicki's grandmother, Mrs Oliver Lee and Terry. Sunday the LeRoy Worbys entertained at a lawn dinner for Vicki's birthday. Guests were Mr and Mrs Carlisle Halsrud and family, Mr and Mrs Oliver Loe and Terry and Mr nnd Mrs Maurice Halsrud and family 'of Bradgate. Mr and Mrs Ed Nickson and family of Detroit! Mich, visited Saturday at the Naomi and James Struthers home. Mr and Mrs Martin Meyer, Mr and Mrs Victor Meyer and fam-" ily and Mrs Paul Meyer and girls attended the Licht-Weiss family reunion at Humboldt Sunday. Mr and Mrs Earl Long attended graduation exercises at -Iowa State Teachers College at Cedar Falls Thursday. Their son-in- law, Donald Lange was one of the graduates. Mrs Lenhard two weeks at Holclen Marion spent at the home of her brother Ivan Gilmore, while 'her sister-in-law Was a surgical patient at the hospital. She returned home Monday and her two aunts, Mrs Elda Snyder of Marion and Mrs Oscar Taylor of Cedar Rapids returned with her for a visit. Mr and Mrs Antone Waechter attended the wedding of her cousin, Edward Bisenius to Kathy Graham at Emmetshurg Saturday. Sunday guests at the Eugene Struthers home to help Kim celebrate her fourth birthday were Mr and Mrs Watson. Struthers, Mr and Mrs Ralph Struthers and family, Mrs Edith' Starin of Fort Dodge, Lynn Starin of Cherokee and Mrs Beth Wilson of Des Moines. Mr and Mrs Leo Tofteberg and family have moved into the house vacated by the Emory Johnsons. Mr and Mrs Fred Kampen, Beverly, Peggy and Scott visited relatives at Alexander and Carlos,' Minn, from 1 Sunday until Wednesday. <Mr and Mrs Victor Banwart and daughters left Saturday to visit her parents, Mr and Mrs . O. E. Koehl at Morris, Minn Thpy wjjl also take a trip into Canada. A FIRST .RUN TELEVISION SHOW IS A RARfi THING, indeed, this summer. Almost every show is a re-run or a re-run of a re-run. I don't mind this too much when I haven't seen the shows previously anyway, but I do think it's a little sneaky of the producers t& capitalize once more on shows for which they have already received money. In other words, re-runs are against my principles, but I'll do it anyhow. * * - * / . . THIS MORNING i WOKE UP REALIZING it was column had sort of an idea about what to write on and I have a brand new ribbon in my typewriter. But Pop got up, went down to,the! garden, came back loaded with tomatoes and announced^ "With the ones wo havo out on the. back porch, there's a full bushel of tomatoes. They ore ripe now, this is my day off, and if you want uny help in canning them it will have to be today." I seldom let anything interfere with my column writing, but that was art ultimatum. So, I'm resorting to a re-run. Naturally, it's on tomatoes —the one that appeared last tomato season. » i » * A TOMATO IS ONE OF MOTHER, NATURE'S finest achievements. It's called a vegetable mostly, but it's,really a fruit. It's round, luscious, smooth-skinned and firmljr packed; They are rriuch better when raised in their natural environment rather than under artificial hot-house conditions, and they are chock-ful of vitamins. Just looking at a tomato gives you a lift for they sure brighten up the place with their fresh vivid color. The younger they are, the better they tnste, but you don't want to pick them when they are still green. •Sometimes, when you squeeze them, they hit you in the eye. • • * , * • * • ••.'.'• THERE IS ANOTHER KIND OF TOMATO—a pretty girl. She's called by a vegetable name, but she^s really a person. She is also •ound, luscious, smooth-skinned and" firmly packed. She's better,' oo, when she looks natural without resorting to artificial aids ind although most people like this kind of tomato a little on the jreen side, they seldom like them over-ripe. Looking at this kind of tomato gives some people a lift and there are people who con- ider them best when very fresh. As with the other, sort of tomato, ou can get hit in the eye .if you try to squeeze them. * * ' * : FATHER LIKES BOTH KINDS OF TOMATOES. I firmly'ap- jrove of his fondness for the vegetable kind, but I frown upon any yen he^might show toward the girl-type. It's probably narrow minded of me, but, I like to protect my own interests. Tomatoes may grow on vines, but good husbands don't. When you have -gone o all the trouble of acquiring one, you ought to be real careful 0 preserve him. * * * MANY OF THE TECHNIQUES IN THE care and training of msbands are the very same ones you use in rearing children. If they show a particularly strong trail that might become undesirable you have to channel it so that it goes in the right direction. Thus, long ago, when I found out that my husband likes tomatoes; : decided I would see to it that he had all of them that he wanted. :Ie can admire them, pat them, squeeze them and pinch them. Just so it's the vegetable kind of tomato. • * * * . THE PRACTICING OF THIS THEORY STARTED the summer we were engaged. I was more of a tomato myself in those days than 1 am now, and it really wasn't so much of a job to get the young man 1 I'd picked out to put a ring on the business finger of my left hand. However, he had a tendency to coast along with the status quo and he wasn't in nearly so much of a hurry to start housekeeping as I was. So, one night when he said he sure did like tomato juice, I suggested we make some. , • * , * * EVERY NIGHT AFTER WORK, we'd go down in the basement of my folk's house with a bunch of tomatoes. Pa would, court this tomato and we together would quart the other kind. First he'd squeeze me a little and I'd squeeze him. Then we'd both squeeze tomato juice. It got to be so much fun that pretty soon we had all our Investment: Securities and Mutual Funds WE OFFER AS AN EXAMPLE: Affiliated Fund Broad Street Investing Corp. Chemical Fund Electronics Investment Corp. Fidelity Fund Fundamental Investors Mr and Mrs Raymond Wehrs-- pann took Neil to Walther League camp at Okotooji Sunday. Mrs Clara Solberg will be a patient at Excelsior Springs, Mo. for six weeks. (Mr and Mrs Donald Cooper and sons, Mr and Mrs W. 'G. Cooper and Mrs Essie Cooper attended a Cooper-Manguson" family picnic at Fairmont Sunday. Mr and Mrs Elmer Ellingson ol Cedar Falls spent Sunday with, the Charles Ellingsons. •Mr and Mrs Homer Betz of Des Moines spent 'the weekend at the Erling Malmin home. Incorporated Investors Massachusetts Inv. Trust Minnesota Fund, Inc. National Investors Keystone Custodian Funds Wellington Fund HANDLING 100 MUTUAL FUNDS All Offerings By Prospectus LESLIE C. LARSON Ringsted, Iowa PHONE • Volunteer 6-0648 REPRESENTING Minneapolis Associates, Inc. 607 Marquette Ave, Minneapolis 2, Minn. WJTHQMT OBLIGATION TO Ml I WOULD LIKE TO ABOUT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES Laiwn, Rinff|ft& Jow« (o; Call Collect) jars full. So we got married so that we could drink up all the tomato juice. * * * EVERY YEAR SINCE THAT TIME, Pop has helped me can tomatoes. We are a lot speedier at the job now than we were then because we don't take so much time out for kissing. The fruits of our labor don't last so far into the winter as they did n the old days, for now we have two little tomatoes to help us drink up the juice. Plus a young son who is getting a little nterested in tomatoes himself. * * * FOR THE PAST THREE YEARS, we haven't had to buy .our :omatoes. Pop raises them in our garden. One year he bought a dozen and a half of the most expensive hybrid kind of plants. eTc" built special little racks for each plant so that their tender young leaves wouldn't droop on the ground. He talked to them in much the same way I did when I fed my babies pablum and ic practically begged them to grow. If the weather man didn't i come through with rain, he dragged the hose down there to sprinkle them. We had tomatoes, alright, but not the way we do now. * * * SINCE THAT TIME, we've bought just any old kind of tomato plants and they have practically taken over the garden. The only thing that outdoes them is the cucumbers. Even the weeds have been choked out by the tomatoes! ( * * * TOMATOES ARE ON OUR TABLE, SLICED, twice a day. At times when I'm in too much of a hurry in the morning, I've grabbed a tomato to eat along with my 'breakfast coffee. We've given quite a few to friends and it's lovely to have some to share, and we've cannned and canned tomatoes. * * * BILL HAS GOTTEN INTO THE act when Pop and I can tomatoes. Evenings, Sundays and holidays, we set up an assembly line. I wash and cut, Bill squishes the juicer and Pop bottles and cleans up afterward. This is a phenomena in itself, for the only dishes he has ever done around our house is when we can tomatoes. The next morning, I check the jars to see if they are sealed, I take them down to the basement for storage, and I look around to see Pop. He's just been down to the garden and he has brought one more peach box full of tomatoes! * * * MARRIAGE COUNSELORS RECOMMEND for a successful wedlock, that a husband and wife share interests and hobbies. At our house, I can't get very excited about Pop's fishing and he doesn't go for my writing hobby. I don't like watching baseball games on television and he doesn't care for dramatic plays. I don't like the Wednesday night fights and poetry fails to send 'my husband. But we do have one interest in common, aside from the care and feeding of our three youngsters. It is tomatoes! * * * APPLES ARE ANOTHER PRODUCT plentiful right now, They are fine for pies and sauce, and they are wonderful in special desserts, This week's recipe is for Apple Roly Poly Dessert and it came from Mrs George Eden, Bancroft. 6 Cups peeled diced apples 1M- cups water 1 1 & cups sugar 1/3 cup red cinnamon candies 2 cups baking powder biscuit mix ¥4 cup sugar l /i cup melted shortening 1 egg Milk to make 2/3 cup with egg. . Combine water, sugar and candies and simmer 5 minutes. Combine the biscuit mix with sugar and add milk, egg and shortening. Put on board and knead lightly, then roll to 12 x 12 inch square. Butter lightly and add 3 cups of the apples. Put rest of apples in a 9 x'9 x 2 inch pan, add Vz of the<'water, sugar, and candy mixture. Roll biscuit mixture with apples on it like jelly roll and cut in 1 Va inch slices. Place on top of apples etc. in pan and bake in 400 degree oven for 30 minutes. Pour reserved syrup over top of dessert and bake 10.to 15 minutes longer until lightly browned on top. May be served plain or with inilk or cream. —GRACE. Joins Algonq Firm A former Algona man, John Swartz, San Diego, Calif, will return to Wisconsin to become associated, -with the Druggists Mutual Co. of Algona, according to Eugene Murtagh, president of the fjrm. Mr Swartz will-begin work soon and will represent the firm in the Wisconsin - North Illinois district. Enter State Fair Seely Bros., Algona, have entered eight head of Polled Shorthorn in the national livestock show at the Iowa State Fair; When Alaska is admitted as a state, territories and possessions of the U.S. will drop to a mere 10,857 square miles in total area. HAVE YOU HEARD? CULLEN'S HAVE The Prestige Line... JUNGERS OIL HOME HEATERS NO OTHER HEATERS OFFER SUCH HEATING PERFECTION SEE I Tubular Flue Construction Only Jungers heaters have this feature. The multiple flues increase h'&a't liberating metal to nearly four times the amount found in ordinary heaters. Only Jungers can use Tubular flue construction because there never is any soot accumulation restricting the flow of heat through the flues. Bluefire Bu.rners ' Burn like gas — No Smoke, No Soot, No Odor — absolutely clean at all times. Operate on 25% to 40% less fuel. Jungers burners coupled with Jungers Flue construction give unexcelled efficient heating. Single Wall Construction 1 Only single wall construction allows an unrestricted flow of radiant heat which is so desirable and comforting. This makes Jungers a truly "Dual Action" heater. HERE ARE THE FACTS FOR COMPARISON I FUEL CONSUMPTION CHART FUEL USED Heater Jungers G-85. S. F. Heating Capacity 7500 cu. ft. 7000 cu. ft. 7200 cu. ft. Hi Fire 24 Hours 9 gals. 15 gals. 13 gals. Lo Fire 24 Hours 1% gals. 2 gals. 2 gals. HEAT LIBERATION Heater Jungers , S. F. Heat Liberating Metal 9056 sq. in. 3592 sq. in. 4214 sq, in. Heat radiating metal is the most important factor in. satisfactory heading performance. The more heat radiating metal — the more' efficient the heater. The average oil-fired heater has about 2376 sq. inches of heat radiating metal. I he chart indicates a few comparisons with heaters that have more -heat radiating metal than average. Don't Wait For Winter! WARE ALGONA 'A*.

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free