The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1948 · Page 22
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 22

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 13, 1948
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Page 22
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5et MeJni* April Id, Bisenius, Whittemore, Takes-A Bride At Mallard Whittemore — A number of relatives from Whittemorc wit- hessed a double ring ceremony in which Lois Loner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Leuer, Mallard, became the bride of James Bisenius, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bisenius. The wedding took place at 9 o'clock, Monday morning, April 5, at St. Mary's church in Mallard, the Rev. Francis Illg officiating. The bride's dross was of embroidered marquisette over satin, fashioned vyith a sweetheart neckline, fitted bodice, long sleeves pointed over the wrists and had a court train. Her finger tip veil was held in place with a beaded heart shaped tiara. She carried a bouquet of red roses. Margery Schumacher of Mallard acted as maid of honor, and there were two other bridesmaids, Lucille Bisenius, sister of the groom, and Mrs. Francis Bisenius, sister-in-law. All of the feminine? attendants carried colonial bouquets and were dressed in blue, yellow and pink respectively. The bridegroom had as his attendants, John Leuer. as besl man, brother of the bride, and HOMEWAY Q U ALITY H I) US IN G Own Your Own Home Now Low Cost...High Value Yes — it's good-looking, quality constructed —but it's in :i surprisingly low price range. Provides a spacious, comfortable house you'll be proud to own. Low price made possible by mass production and standard design. Fully insulated, warm in winter, cool in summer. Easily and quickly erected of precision-built sections. Quality material*—strong-, long-lasting and neat-appearing. Available now. 20 x 32 or 20x40 feet sizes: plans to meet your needs; 1. 2 or ,\ heilrooms; with or without basement. Come in — g.u details. Mr. John Van Gerpen BELMOND HATCHERY Belmond, la. Joseph and Francis Bisenius. All wore blue gray striped suits. Flower girls were Mary Evelyn and Pamela Leuer, the bride's little sisters, who carried a basket of flowers and wore pink floor-length 'dresses. . Ring bearer was Kenneth Montag, a nephew of the groom, dressed in white, and carried 1 the rings on a white satin pillow. Mr. Bisenius is a graduate from Presentation academy of Whittemore, and Mrs. Bisenius graduated from the Mallard Catholic school. After a short, trip the young couple will live in an apartment in Emmctsburg, where the groom is employed in a furniture store and Mrs. Bisenius will continue to operate her beauty shop. She is a niece of Mrs. Harvey Mergen and Alvin Kunz of Whittemore. Those who attended the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Mike Besch. Mrs. Joseph Besch, Mr. and Mrs. James Bisenius, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Kunz, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Mergun and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Thul. A Birthday Surprise Last week Sunday evening Mrs. Clarence- Struecker pleasantly surprised her husband on his birthday al their home. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Casper Keene. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mr. and Mrs. Edward , Fred Ruhnke, James Chrislensen, Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Roobor, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Potratz. Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Schlei. Glenn, Howard, and Alicr Struecker, Eunice Eon now, Mr and Mrs. Alvin Hanselman and Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Potratz. Five hundred was played at five tables. Alvin Hanselman and Mrs. Raymond Keene, high: Raymond Keene and Eunice. Roggow. low; Mrs. Alvin Hanselman, travel prize. A delicious- lunch was served by Mrs. Struoekcr at the close ' of the evening. I Keonp, Keene, Maahs, Appendix Removed Elenore Fleming, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fleming, is now recovering from an appendectomy at the McCreery hospital last Tuesday. Bonnie Brogan Honored A miscellaneous shower was held Wednesday evening at the Academy hall in honor of Bonita Brogan. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Brogan, who will be married Monday, April ]2, te Duanc Germann, son <jf Mr. and Mrs. Louis Germann. Five hun- dred was played at 36 tables. Mrs. Grace Mueller was high, Mrs. Mike Thill, low. .and Mrs. Delbert Dogotch, door 1 prize. Miss Brogan received many useful presents. Wins D. A, RrAWafd Naomi Greinert, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Greinert, won first place in a cottoh dress contest sponsored by the D. A. R at Clear Lake on Tuesday, April 6. This placed Miss Greinert's garments as first in the state of Iowa, She received an award of three dollars. Hcd dress is now being sent on to Washington, D. C., where it will be entered in the national contest of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Home Changes Hands In a deal made the fore part of last Week Frank Burke purchased the home now occupied by the Thomas KellyS from John Walcl- ron. The Burkes' son John and 'ris family moved into it. Mr. Burke is employed by an Algona firm. What the Kellys' plans are is not known as there is not a home available tit present in Whitte- morc. Go to Colorado Mr. and Mrs. John Waldron left Whittemorn by car Tuesday afternoon for Mu^catine and Oskaloosa. From there they Will go on to Denver,^ Colo., whore they will spend several weeks. Mr. ,and Mrs. John Reding o f Bode were Friday evening guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Reding, Whittemorc. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Scelv, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Braatz, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Greinort and Mrs. Arthur Hcidenwith of Whitlc- morc attended a Stanley Brush and Products demonstration at the home ot'Mr.Vand Mrs Clyde Gingerich, west of West Bend, Friday evening. Word was received here by the Vrthur Heidenwiths that their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Ros'endahl, disposed of their business in San Francisco, Cal., and purchased a store 32'x 122'.with an apartment on the second floor, in Floriston. Calif. We .env,y^ Jim ,for all the brook trout that "he will catch in spare moments as the Truckee river is only a short' distance from the store. While fishing from a reef ir\,the Pacific ocean near San J*tiinci|6o, with t, friend, Rosendkhl.-'caught an octopus witlr \riK 8'ft. spread oJ arms. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johannsen of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Johannsen and son Robert o Perry, and Mr. and Mrs. Williair Johr-nnsen of Des Moines wer. last week Sunday vjsitors will: Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Peril and (grandma) Mrs. Henry Johann ! •* •••••••••••• * " •• • •• . it •• • •• • t* •! • •• • •• INVESTIGATE! ALL MfTAL COMBINATION SCREEN AND STORM SASH nus. Gives you SCREENS • STORM SASH WEATHERPROOFING in one permanently installed unit NOTHING TO CHANGE ...NOTHING TO STORE. Plastic screening that won't rust, rot or discolor. Year 'round, rainproof, draft-free, filtered-screen ventilation by finger tip control from inside. Simplified window cleaning . . . from inside. Control of steaming and frosting in winter. Save up to ^ in fuel bills. [' GET A FREE DEMONSTRATION OF RUSCO SELF- STORING COMBINATION WINDOWS BEFORE YOU INVEST IN SCREENS ALONE. . . CALL Cowan Building Supply Co. Phone 275 Algona, Iowa WOIID'5 UICEST MANUFACTURER OF All METAL COMBINATION WINDOWS weather" with RUSCO sen. who is slayihg'at of her daughter and Mr. and Mrs, U M, fWtl, Mr. and Mrs. Durwadd Jbhahnssn and tlau&hter of WaVefly * were visitors the following day, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heidenwith,visited at the home, of the former's sister and bfother-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kucck. near Lone Rock, Sunday evening. Mrs. Kueck just- recently came home from ftodhester, where she underwent afi operation for the removal of a stone in her right kidney. 1^ no other complications set in she Will be able lo be about in a'short time. Mrs. H. W. Behrike returned home from' Roselle, 111., last \vepl< Friday, where she visited at the home of her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. Haberkamp, the past three weeks The members of St. Paul's Lutheran Ladies' Aid society held a regular meeting in the auditorium of the school Thursday afternoon. It Wns voted 5n that the Aid would invest $200 in a Sovernment bond. Mrs. Richard Potratz, Mrs. William Ostwald, Mrs. Wilbur Roeber, and Mrs. William Roeber were on the serving committee. Erwin Siems, George Meyer, Edwin Schumacher, Norbert Zumach, Hubert Mcrgen, and Wayne Boll are working at Oru- ver, replacing now foundations and placing the government's steel bins in line. Mr. Siems is foreman of this part of the territory. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Meyer and family,,Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hcidcnwilh and j Mr. and Mrs. tfolgt wire evening visitors al the hotM of Mr. and Mrs, Geoffe Meyer, ' Livermore lady Rites At Bade Tuesday, April 16 Bode —' funeral services were held Tuesday afternooit, April 6 in the Bode Lutheraa church for Mrs. John Jensen of Livermore, with Rev. V. T. Jordahl officiating. Her five sons, and son-in- law served as pallbearers. Burial was in the Lutheran cemetery. The floral offerings which were many and beautiful were arrang* ed by Mrs. Gordon Olson, Mrs. Magnus Rongved, and Mrs. Ronald Olson. Mrs. Leo Kinseth furnished special Vocal numbers, accompanied by Mrs. Lewis Bergum. Delano Farm Bureau ' Monday evening, April 6, the Delana township Farm ,Burcau meetingUvas held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wade in Bode. There was a good attendance considering man farmers were doing farm work that day in the fields. Justin, Torgerson, township director, was the presiding officer, several musical numbers were given and interesting talks given by Louis Rank, county extension director, and Clarence ^.Bcem, both pf'Humboldt. Refreshments were served by a scheduled committee at conclusion of the meeting. » ;t?;:5^w^ •? :l " ! ' S * J *"i_~ J ' ' -,' ' j. t.fr * L f- r '^ " lj -it * *• I i"' ^ T •*,*'-* $ Cf ' "• , -i/t-' " i ' '•*.'" * ', ' , '•>>»>?', > - ' , • , *' > ', \< V- • ?..>..' V,. 5 ' ' *'?! - ' _! i«i'i .'<• . * -.1 ' v OOL We are buying wool for the Commodity Credit Corporation strictly on commission basis—you get all your wool is worth. \ Joe Greenberg PHONE 118 trllHStl6n TlSfft <Kie tsfflfitJft Bf ito* Botte Icift tuglofi Auxiliary wete in- vltsa 16 .initiate a group of new members Into .the n6wlv ofgfin* issed 'American Legidfi.Atisilla^ to Livermore, Tuesday evening. Mrs. yerda,Ellswttfth,6f Emmets* burg, 8th district mefttal hyiteft^ director, installed the Liverfiftore officers. Ai Wedd Clinic Miles Helmeh and Harold De* mory attended a week clinic in Webster City, given by specialists from Iowa State college. There wore farmers there from all over the state, 6000 attended the all day Meeting. Helmen and Demory, have a machine for weed spraying, which they' expect to do'this spring and summer. Mrs. Joe Haukdos is spending a week at-the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Carlson, before returning to her home in Walters, Minn. Reports from Lutheran hospital, Fort Dodge, are that Virgil U fhte ate _ ....... „ ...... his appendicitis oration Wed n&aWimdffHflg} Virgil is a* sen* i&t HI Bede high ahti Mis. M. 1 J\ Jensen- of lS, Minn., were^cailerl fit tlffr home bf Mrs, T. 0. Hanson ,„. , at tt dessfett, - fceitlt ftolldnd ,'emertdneti of Mfs. luncheon the hoVhc Phono Two-Two-Nine •For the Best of Coals From Any Mine. • For Your Best Kinds of Lumber Two-Two-Nine Ir. the Number ,, We Can Make ! ANYTHING 5 in WOOD! jf&tchen Cabinets OUR SPECIALTY ' : : ; T : TRUCK BOXES WAGON BOXES FEED BUNKS BROODER HOUSES • ...•••. •• • '" • • Made to Your Order . .„ T • ; . V{ '-' ' CALLUS PHONE 410J . E. (Bud) ROBINSON North Diagonal— 600 Block Just North of North Central Iowa Feed Store Everything but the squeall ... Not quite U tilization of livestock by-products is important to all farmers and ranchers. Of the total dollars received by Swift & Company for lambs, 15% to 25% comes from by-products. Cattle by-products amount to 10 r / v to 20%. With hogs'it is 2% to 5%. When bidding on live animals, Swift & Company s buyers estimate the yield and grade of edible meat. In their estimate they figure, too, the value of all by-products, including hades and wool.' Livestock by-product§,,ha,ve. greatly increased the value'of your nieat; arihnals. Since "earliest, times, man has used hides and-Wool to make clothing. But only in_the past half-century has research-found the present great variety of uaes for by-products. Fats, and lanolin from wool, are the bavse of many cosmetics, healing creams, and beauty aids. Photographic film is coated with a gelatin compound. Other uses of gelatin and glues are almost endless. Animal fats are the main raw material of toilet soaps. * Life has been lengthened for people with diabetes, anemia and other diseases. They are helped by drugs such as insulin, liver extract, pepsin, adrenalin. These are all made from the glands of livestock. But for the painstaking care of meat packers, these glands would go to waste. This happened during the wartime "black ma'rket" in meats, and the supply of insulin ran low. ; With the growth of meat-packing plants, the war on wasto began in earnest. Science found new ways to use by-products of your animals. Bristles make brushes. Bones make knife handles. Hair makes upholstery padding. Bones, blood and scraps go into animal and poultry feeds. Yes, we finH use for every valuable pan. of cattle, hogs, and lambs. Each new use. for by-products adds value to livestock . . . and directly benefits producers. OUR CITY COUSIN Lot City Cousin pull and jerk . . . He'll find "a cinch" is real hard work! Speaking of By-Products . . . Here's a movie about 'em—just the film to complete your community or schoo 1 program: a 16mm. aound, color cartoon, "BY-PRODUCTS.". It runs 10 iniruUoB—mid lella the story of livestock by-products and thoir uses, You nmy also want to show "MEAT BUYING CUSTOMS," another 10-minute cartoon. For a history of tho livestock-meat-packing-industry, you'll like "UVKSTOCK AND MEAT"—49 minutes, black and white; "A NATION'S MEAT" is n shorter version—30 minutes- full of information on the American meat supply, Then there is "COWS AND CHICKENS . . . USA," a story of diversified farming—the dairy and poultry business in a nutshell. Pleasn give us at least a month's advance notice to handle bookings. We can ship by express or parcel post. Only cost to you is payment of express or postage one way. A 16mm/ sound projector is required. Order from Agricultural Research, Dept.. Swift & Company, Chicago 9. Illinois. Gage Rate of Planting Corn by the Yield Expected by George H. Dungan Univenity of Illinois Proper balance between the number of plants per acre and the ability of n - vour ' a11 ^ to produce, is needed for . D U ,,g an max j mum corn yie i dt Qn the average, corn yields are highest when the ears weigh approximately }.:> pound each, Use of the average size ear, as a good measure of whether or not the number of plants is great enough for maximum yield, is a result of many field trials These tests have been made at the Illinois Agricultural Experiment Station and other Corn Belt stations. On this same basis, if your average ear last fall weighed over J{> pound, you probably did not get maximum yield. With more plants in your fields, producing more and smaller ears, your cribs might have been fuller. To put these results to work, you should know that 7,000 half-pound ears per acre are needed for a 50-bushel yield* Seventy-five bushels require 10,500 such ears; one hundred busbels, 14,000 ears; and one hundred twenty-five bushels, 17,500 half, pound ears. At planting time, yield, of you* land should be estimated. Keep in mind thai not every kernel will produce a plant. Expect 90 plants from each 100 kernels, under favorable conditions. If you estimate your lancj cai} produce 50 bushels per acre you should erwj tUe season with 7,000 plants. JThis calls for panting two kernels per hill in rows 40 inches apart each way. With thwsame spacing, if one estimates yield at 75 bushels, he should plant three kernejs per hill; 100 bushels, tour kernels; and 125 bushels, five kernels. A Steer is NOT all Beef Let's take a look at this steer. It weighs 1,000 Ibs. It's not all steak. In fact, only a little more than half is salable beef. Hanging in Swift's cooling room, our steer has become two sides of beef. Together they weigh 543 Ibs. What happened to the rest? Modern meat packers save every- ^^-~ thing of value from the steer—heart, tongue, ^ r -\ _^> jj ver) sweetbreads and other_ fancy meats. Hides for leather; bones, blood and scraps for , animal feeds, Glands WASTE! for medicines. All told, 161 Ibs, of the steer is saved in by-products.. •— - But 296 Ibs. is shrinkage and material of no value. Only the meat and by-products can be sold,. What happens to the money the meat pack', er receives? It is used to buy livestock and other ra\jf materials. It meets the expenses of slaughtering, dressing, refrigerating, trans. . porting and selling. It pays rent, insurance', taxes—all the costs ofdoing business. • The amount remaining after all of these expenses are paid is the meat packer's profit. Over 9 period of years, Swift & Company's profit; has averaged a fraction of a pent ft pound on tbj products we sell, That's the ex- (MRf^ planation of the ^SW» ''spread" between livestock prices and wholesale meat prices. We All Want the Top Dollar You, as a producer of livestock, want to get the best price for your animals—"the top dollar." As.! a salesman for Swift & Company, selling the .products which result from these animals, I, too, want to get ttye top dollar. The meat packer's buyer has to judge the grade ot the animals and,estimate how they will yield. He then makes his bids in competition With buyers for many meat packers and other commercial slaughterers, lo get the animals, he has to offer going prices. Otherwise he just won't, get them; somebody else wdl. And that "going price' 7 which he must pay depends on the number of animalsvon the market and the demand for them, ». After Swift & Company has made the animals which it has purchased into meat and by-products we must sell them, again in stiff competition. If we dont offer meat at the going price, retail meat dealers will buy from somebody else who does. I/us competition in both buying and selling is so keen tnat we have to operate on a margin of profit which averages but a fraction of a cent per pound of product handled, . In our business, as in yours, it takes hard work and good management to come out with money ahead on a year's operation, Our efficiency in selling meat and by-products results in important economies and savings. Only through such savings W " C J Vice. President, „ .,,7^ Swift & Company Mr, _ Jones, _ '^guest _editor" this' Soda Bill Sejj . , . the best way ta get out of trouble ts to plow rtght through it, ! FRIiP CHICKEN WITH i *» SwSS*^'H?iH.ll uti " i "wv'*; QV'fHfYIp *f$i£|&9n Qnd kfiAQ It woftn CHICAGO 9, IttlNOIS „•&: u ..*•

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