The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 8, 1959 · Page 24
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 24

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 8, 1959
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Page 24
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- ' ' * " '"'' , del. ft, 1 ' i4i •*» f • v&> I if V* K NATURE IS CERTAINLY A WOMAN, In the spring she's a lovely girl in the first flush of youth. She's green and eager and the joys and sorrows of living have not yet left theirmarks on Irer face. She's a mother in the summer, lush with growth and busy pouring out her love on the ripening fruits and flowers. She's cool, serene ar.d beautiful-in the winter and she wears her white hair like a crown as she rests from her labors. But Mother Nature is at her best in the fall when, her creative work nearly done, she gets herself a whole new wardrobe of colorful clothes and has one more fling before she settles back bv the fire. » " * * I AM HAVING A DELIGHTFUL REVEL WITH Mama Nature this weekend. The old girl is really putting on a show for me. We are up at the Algona Cottage at Cass Lake on a three day vacation. It's the first in a couple of years and the very first exoericnce at looking at the North Woods when the fall colors are in display. If I sound a bit addelpated, it's because I am. This combination of unexpected leisure mixed with the first sunshine I've seen in a week, the blue of the lake, the gold, green and red of the woods has me a bit lightheaded. * * » IT IS TEN O'CLOCK IN THE MORNING. I have already walked in the woods for what must have been nearly a mile, I've done last nipht's dishes, cooked and eaten a huge breakfast, helped wash the dishes again, read three magazine articles and had a half hour nap! The rest of our group, Joe and Celia Dahlhauser and Pop are beating their brains out trying to catch a fish. They can't quite understand why I'd rather sit here and typewrite. I maintain it's everybody to his own tastes—-especially on a vacation. * * * . THIS IS THE FIRST TIME WE'VE EVER been up here without the kids and our good, old dog, Wiener. I half expect either Bijl, Mary Ann or Jean to come in any moment with wet bathing s.uits -and tracking in half the sand on the beach. I keep wanting to put the table scraps on a plate for the dog and I have glaced under the bed to see if she was in her favorite snoozing place. You will notice that singe Wienie has departed for dog heaven, she has become "our good, old dog". There were times up here, such as when she rolled in a dead fish, or set out to capture a skunk, when my d^s- cription of her was less flattering. » * * SKUNKS ARE PREVALENT UP HERE AGAIN this year. There are. a couple of young hunters camped in the park just across" the river from here who got a scant amount of sleep last night A skunk visited their camp while they were rolled up in their sleeping bags, and because of the well-known consequences of peeving a skunk, they were afraid to scare it away. The men departed* this morning, all their gear packed into a v canoe on their way to more adventure on the Mississippi. Pop has already visited with my-only Cass Lake reader. He is Mr Mullins, formerly a mail carrier at Wesley. He and his wife have a place down the beach a 1 bit and they spend frpn>. early .spring.until it freezes here. ^"•f""'"'" THERE IS NOT A SOUL EXCEPTING our party at the "Call of Thfe North" resort where our cottage is located. The boats are stored in the store-office building and the .cottages are put away for the winter. They tell me new owners have taken over the'place. The Steeles, well known to several Algonans, had a disastrous'fire earlier this spring. Lightning struck their house here and everything was destroyed including 'deep-freezers, household goods and clothing. Fortunately, all the-family got out safely. ANOTHER THING THAT HAS been eliminated since my, last visit here is the daily visit of'.the'mail launch. During the summer it used to stop at 11 every morning, the passengers would get off and go into the store for cokes and postcards, and I'd race up the. beach to get my letters on the boat. The launch cracked up, so I'm Told, but in the^ old tradition of "neither snow nor'sleet nor shades';''Of night stopping these couriers on their -appointed rounds", the mail has been delivered this summer by speeembat. In winter, sorrtetimes, mail is delivered over the ice. i *-.*••• * -' • • . . , • AT PRESENT OUR ONLY need up here is for a piscatorial psychologist to see why the fish won't bite. Some of the best minnows in the territory have .been offered to them, but the fish are snoopy. Pop caught two nice walleyes when we first got here. We had one for Friday night supper and we might just as well eaten the other. We left.it on a stringer in the river and the next morning it was long ago. And I think he told his pals the consequences 6f"b"itihg on the lines of dhose Algona anglers. •;.-- .. ; -.-,- -.-.•-.••* * 41 , ; OH WELL, WE STILL HAVE A HAM, 2 chickens and the bfi.an-. soup. To my notion, no lake trip is complete without bean soup. It's. )ust like apple pie without the cheese or a kiss without the'squfize. -You eat more up here but you are less finicky about balanced diets, fancy seasonings .and saucers under the coffee cups. Celia brought a tablecloth along, and although it is the first onfe used in my E resence in the cottage, it is not really necessary. Neither are daily aths, shaves, pin-curls in hair or alarm clocks. But of all things'in a short trip up here most delightful by its absence is the ring--of the telephone. We don't have to keep any appointments, phone out any news, fix any furnaces, .patch any flats'or do anything we don't really want to. It'll all start back in Algona Monday morning, but by then we'll all be better equipped to cope with it. , ; I AM'NOT USING ANY recipes this weekend and I don't have one along to share with you. But I did find this poem in a little leaflet here in the cottage. It had a message for me, and maybe it will have for you too. It's entitled, "Three Gates". If you are tempted to reveal, A tale to you someone has told, About another, make it pass, Before you speak, three gates of gold. These narrow gates: First, "Is it true?" Then, "Is it needful?" In your mind, Give truthful answer. And the next, Is last and narrowest, "Is it kind?" And if to reach your lips at last, It passes through these gateways three, Then you may tell the tale, nor fear What the result of speech may be. —GRACE. Erling Malmins Observe 2f h AlOftosen Oifoten—Saturday, Oct. 3, was the twenty-fifth wedding anniversary for Mr and Mrs Erling Malmin. Their children were all home for the occasion, Mr and Mrs Homer Betz of Des Moines, Martin Malmin and Diane Sundahl, who attended Luther College at Decorah and Edward and Carolyn at home. The children took them out for dinner Saturday evening. Oh ar* riving home they were surprised to find relatives and friends had come for a visit. Present were Mr and Mrs John Askeland and family of Corwith, Mr and Mr.* Orvilfe Knudson and family of Dakota City, Mr and Mrs Harold Wallace of Clare, Mr and Mrs John Siefken of Gilmore City; Mr and Mrs Neal Olson, Mr and Mrs Arthur Petersen and James Thacker. Sunday evening Mr and Mrs Fred Seharf of Fort Dodge came to help them celebrate. The guests brought greetings and gifts for the Malmins. The Progressive club met Friday at the home of Mrs Harold Mountain. Mrs Oliver Lee gave the lesson. Mrs Mountain read an article. Mrs Bruce Watnem and Danny of Humboldt were guests. The turkey supper served by the United Presbyterian Women Thursday evening wa^ a big success. Net proceeds were $221.70. . Magnus Bratland celebrated his sixty-ninth birthday Oct. 1. Evening guests were Mr and Mrs Harold Dale and Debbie of Dakota City, Mr and Mrs Richard Christiansen and Mr and Mrs Sherman Silbaugh and family of Humboldt, Mrs Norman Helleseth and Tommy of West Bend and Rev: and Mrs Harold Mountain. Mi* and Mrs H....J. Nielsen and Mr and Mrs August Nielsen of Rolfe left Saturday for Nestor Falls, Canada, returning Thursday. Sunday guests . at the H. J.' Nielsen . home to celebrate' the birthdays of Mrs Garland Westerman and her daughter Sandra, eight, were the Westerman family of Plover, Mr and Mrs Orville Heathman and family and Mr and Mrs Kermit Shimon and family of Rolfe. 'Mr and Mrs. Ralph Jacobson entertained at a 500 party Saturday evening. Fourteen couples attended. Mrs Conrad Johnson had high score, Mrs Edgar Meyer, low,. Conrad , Johnson, high, and Louis Jacobson, low. Paul M ever had travel. Mr and Mrs Louis Dippel of Belmond spent the weekend at the Percy Watnem home. Sunday afternoon they visited their mother, Mrs Mand'a Mitsven at Bode. Mr and Mrs Dean Loos are the parents of a daughter, Dorothy Ann, weighing seven pounds, 12 ounces. She was born Oct. 4 at Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge. •Mrs Oliver ' Kinseth's sisters visited from Wednesday until: Saturday. They are Mrs Mildred Conway and Richard of Omaha and Mrs J. L. Torvestad of Port' land, Oregon, , Dean Banwart had his appendix removed Sunday evening at the Lutheran hospital at Fort -Dodge. ,;. : .. Mrs Essie Cooper and Mrs Helen Campbell went to Hampton Saturday to .visit Mrs Lydia A wards To 4-H Boys At Dairy Cattle Congress Five Kossuth County 44t club members attended the State 4-H Dairy Judging Contest and award banquet Friday, Oct. 2, at the Cattle Congress !ft Waterloo. Judging team members were — Gary Banwart, Ottoseti; John T. Ruger, Fenton; Arthu? Moglef, Whittemore, and Tom Nurre. Bancroft, Charles Bierstedt 61 Whittettiore, participated In the 19S9 dairy production contest and attended the award banquet. The team ranked 22nd out of 28 teams entered in the contest. The members placed four classes of cows, four classes of heifers and gave two sets of oral and written reasons on them. • 441 members having, entries in the 1959 '. pfodudtjprt contest from Kossuth County were John Ruger 3t Gebrge Bierstedt, Charles -Bierstedt, Mark* Bierstedt, Whittemore, and 'Wayne, Patterson, Irvington. ' E&ch niembei received a 1 plastic brief case for ' ' ' ...... taking part contest. , - in the brdduction Half Indemnity Payments On Infected Cattle Kossuth County cattlemen will not receive indemnities for cattle tested and sold under the .federal brucellosis program during the coming year, Extension Director, Dean L. Barnes^ Algona, said here today. Federal funds have been used in the past to pay cattlemen for animals which were tested and found tbi be positive reactors. But, Barnes says, Extension Veterinarian John B. Herrick at Iowa State University reports that reductions in federal appropriations have, caused a revision-in,thevWaf tional .brucellosis program' for next year. Ring tests and Vacj cihation programs iWill continue trt operate With , with blood testing |iw«dM lot leg* by county . More thatt'one millfefi eral monej 1 W&s fytoit year for «H* ibrucello«» 'Less than one-half {hftt will be spent next yeaf 1 . Herrtek said * these haveht been- thaft indemhify addedi fteytfsehls, fte Toughest DHver in Town! Careful Percy McPidgei—whd would believe that he's harder on his car than anybody in town? Why, he never goes over 35 or takes a trip over 10 miles! Actually this kind of driving is very hard on a car engine because the engine seldom gets "warmed up'* sufficiently. The oil tends to be sluggish. Sludge forms ' in the crankcase. The way is open for dangerous wear and corrosion. •• ' But there's something you can do about this, to protect your motor. If you have to do & lot of start- and'Stop driving at low speeds, as most of us do, use Trop-Artie* Motor Oil. It flows fast.,. resists sludge formation.... helps your car run better, longer. Get Trop-Artic Motor Oil at any station where you see the Phillips 66 Shield. ' •A trademark Fill Up With Flite-Fuel At LEO'S PHILLIPS""" ; •*?* I 1 «VtJW*.t 1 3 J . ,; - V , 1 .A.k-«L£iiM&a-ir -, I :i i» so gay ohd confident when hi* clothe* are cleaned by The Algeria Dry Cleaner* end Launderers," to a Fall season of smartness IN CORRECTLY CLEANED COATS & HATS When wearher turns cool, turn to us for drycleaning that refreshes.'Heavier coats have a "like-new" appearance when «»|AMM«%*J «•«>&&* 4*lfttf • ' .•* V .'* i cleaned with our CALL CY 4-3265 Free Pickup & Delivery PROCESS The Algona i * * - '* % Dry Cleaners & Launderers • '. '• - * •', • /'' M .. . .'^'... ' •• East-of the • Courthouse Algona _ Annoiin;ting! <" Former Swea Resident Dies At Fort Dodge Off Swea City — Adolph Anderson, Fort Dodge, a long time resident of the Swea City community, died at his home of a -heart attack Sept. 22. He was 83 years of age. Services were held Sept. 24 at t the Grace Lutheran church at •Port Dodge of which he was a •'mesntber, with Rev. Arthur E. • Enquist officiating, and interment at the Harrison cemetery at Swea City. Pallbearers for graveside ser- were P. A. Holcomb, Glen , *OJson, Johnie Peterson, Lionell "iThompson 4 John Thompson and ,,JL«iwrence Hansen. Adolph • Anderson was born J876 at Burlington. He rae, to |he Swea C{ty commu- \Vi y»we& township) jn lftj'1, $eye foe miirri^d -Berflia Ander* in one church at Swea City until they transferred to the Grace Lutheran church of Fort Dodge, where they have resided for the past 10 years. Attending the funeral from this area were Mr and Mrs P. A. Hoi- comb, Mr and Mrs Rueben Hoi- comb, Mr and Mrs John Thompson, Mr and Mrs Dettmer, Thompson, Lionell Thompson, Mrs Gladys Hansen, Lawrence Hansen, Mrs John Erickson, Mrs- Ruth Carlson and Margaret. Attending the Regional Iowa Tuberculosis and Health Association meeting at Estheryille Tuesday were Mrs Dettmer Thompson, chairman of the north half of Kossuth county; Mrs Jerry Heetland, Lakota chairman, 'Mrs Henry Looft, Fenton, Seneca chairman; Mrs Selmer Uhr, Harrison chairman. Janet Walker and Maxine C^ark presented their 4-H demonstration^ at the county teacher's Nickson. . •• Mrs Roy Telford, Mrs Edward Zinnel, Mrs Annie Leist and Mrs Kermit Fowler were a part of a group who left Humboldt Sunday to spend the day along the Mississippi river. Sunday afternoon guests at the Olvin Haug home to help Mrs Haug Observe her birthday which was Oct. 3 were Mr and Mrs Richard Kinseth and family, Mr and Mrs Oliver Kinseth and Dennie and Ronnie Barber of West Bend. Mr and Mrs Victor Banwart and daughters spent the week end at Sebatha^Kan. with Mr and Mrs Elmer Str'ahm. Mr and Mrs Donald Larson accompanied Mr and Mrs Elmer Larson of Bode to Minneapolis Saturday where they visited the Charles Larson and Bob Larson families. Mr and Mrs George Crosby of Englewood, Calif, were Tuesday visitors at the Watson Struthers. Mr and Mrs Virgil Struthers and Donna attended the Dairy Cattle Congress at Waterloo Sunday. Mrs Ralph Richards, Mrs Oliver Lee and Mrs LeRoy Worby attended a district club meeting at Pocahontas Monday. Tuesday evening visitors at the home of Mrs W. E. Hundertmark were Mr and Mrs Harold Frederick of Liver-more, Mr and Mrs Reed White of Chicago and Mr and Mrs Albert Thorsen, FINEST FORDS OF A LIFETIME f This'ncw Ford Galaxi'e, like all tht new, beautifully proportioned 1960 Fords, is styled from a new viewpoint. Traditional automotive elegance combines withtnodern desfgli'.- in the style of a new decadel'., ' meeting Wednesday Whittemore. evening at Burt Business Change A business deal was completed recently in which Robert (Bob) Hamilton, became the owner of the Itfann property at the Northwest edge o* Burt ow Highway 109,. r (formeriy kno-wn as Stolon). Hanoiltw anHtfa* ' * * w W*i w * we « *".*» VJorfnerty town as the SillpJSIffl^W Jrhiia4$;pfi|a^ V$gn,g §$a1;ion). |lawiilton ^05 ^^^^li^si^^^Wtti $K St. Joe 4-H Elects St. Joe Trojans 4-H club met Sept. 30 with Kenneth Thilges as host. The new officers are: President, Duane Hajibert, vice president, Ronald Illg; secretary- treasurer, Bernadette HUbert; reporter, Ava Erpelding; recrea-> tion chairman,'Kenneth Bormann and historian, James Ereplding. Bernadette HUbert gave a talk. A delicious lunch was served by Mr? Raymond Thilges.. REGISTER TICKETS and carbon TRAYS at Upper |>s Momes, In 1960, for the first time in history," your Ford Dealer presents not one, not two, but three new lines of Ford cars . 1. The 1960 For-dsT-The Finest Fords of a Lifetime, beautiful from any Point of View, worth more from every Point of Value! 2. The 1960 Falcon—The New-size Ford, the world's most experienced new car and the easiest car in the world to ownl 3. The 1960 Thunderbird . The World's Most Wanted Gar! Introducing 'the New-Size Ford ... ali con * arable luodds o£ iw » la J<* the 1960 Fordi Now you can see them-the Finest Fords of a *""Ford savings, however, only &<?gin,jwitiiia low' Lifetime! Economy-minded Fairlanes. Big-value price. You save still more with engines tliat thrive! Fairlane 500's. Elegant Galaxies. A breath-taking , on regular gas and saves up to a dollar on every new Sunliner convertible and a brand-new hard- tankful ... a Full-Flow oil filter that lets you top model,, the flashing Starliner, Then there's go 4,000 miles between oil changes .. .Diamond • a whole new world of Station Wagon Living, Lustre Finish that never needs waxing... alumi- too. It all adds up to 15 glittering variations of . nized mufflers that normally last twice as long the world's newest, most elegant styling themel las conventional types . .. new, safer, Truck-Size And Ford sets the new trend in power. Ford's ! brakes that are the biggest ever in-Ford's history Thunderbird 292 V-8 and 352 V-8, like the fa- • •"••arid new soft-tread, Tyrex : cord tires that"run mous Mileage Maker Six, bring a new world of quieter, last longer, smoother, hotter performance—on regular gas. In every way these are the Finest Fords of you? i To top it all, the Finest Fords of a Lifetime are Lifetimel See them at your Ford Dealer'sl • priced for savings. Ford is still p'riced to outvalue FORD DIVISION, Meet the New-size Ford —the Falconl Here's a car with plenty of room tor fix-big adults and all their luggage. It's sized to handle and park like a "small" car ... powered to pass and climb like a "big" car .., and built like no other car for savings! It gives you up to 36 miles per gallon on regular gas. Aluniinized mufflers normally last twice as long as ordinary kinds. A Full-Flow ojl filter lets you go 4,000 miles between oil changes. Even insurance can cost you less 1 And this Falcon is the world's most experienced new car. It was driven over every-mile of numbered Federal Highway in, EXPERIENCE RUN, U.S.A.-8 grueling demonstration climaxing Ford's 3 years of development and testing. The Falcon has the features that American car buyen txpect, Its gearshift is on the steering column-no/ on tht floor. Its engine is located up front for greater stability and safety, Best news of all is the Falcon's low, low price, See it at your Ford Dealer's,,, and se§ the difference! FQRD-r/»« p/ntitPortt eft Ufetlmo THE FALCON FORD.OR SEDAN the world's raojt experienced new car js the easiest car in the world to ownl In "FORD START) M|" In living cctor Tuesday? on NBC-TV FORD BUILDS THE WORLD'S MOST BEAVTIFULLY PROPORTIONED CARS Worltft Mett W*nt«! Cv KENT MOTOR CO. •Algona, IQWO

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