The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 1945 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 19, 1945
Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moincs, AlgOtta, Iowa, April 19, 1945 BRANDT-SOLBERG NUPflAIS AT ST. JAMES SATURDAY Ledyafd: At a pretty candlelight service on Saturday evening at the home of the bride's parents in St, ' James, Minn,, Mlsd Ifefle Solberg was united In marriage with Orville Brandt of Ledyard. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Srandt. The wedding ceremony was performed toy Rev. Stephan A, Dale, pastor of the bride, while Rev. E. P. NUSS, pastor of the groom gave a short talk. Betty Hudson, a friend of the bride, sang "p Promise, Me" and I'D Perfect Love" and later, during the reception, she sang "Always" and "Bless This Home." " 'The attendants Were Doretta Johnson and firvln Brandt of Ledyard. The bride wore White satin with a tulle over sldrt and train, and a finger tip veil. Sho carried a bouquet of caTla lilies. Miss Johnson wore pink taffeta' and carried pink carnations. The; home Was beautifully decorated 1 with palms and cut flowers.. .At nihe o'clock a two course Sinner was, served to 18 guests. Those present from Ledyard were the two attendants, Mr. -and "Mrs. Herman Brandt and 'Rev., and Mrs.' Edw. Nuss. ' • i Mrs. Brandt taught in the Led-i yard school for several years, be-. A pnvate sewage ! system for Your Farm I Think what this means! The! comfort of a modern home (brought to every member trf ithe iamijyj Health and haptfltress With tthe' utmost in sanitation now is pos-, sible through the installation of our DIAMOND BRAND 'SEPTIG TANK. And the cost is so small.' Easy to install, .too. ' B«tb and Inaide toilet' , roar horn* uoaejnl Enjoy , um« comforts tint £«apU & UWfW. Ottitt F. S. Norton & Son PHONE 229 fore he* marriage, 1rKe couple will live on a farm West ot A number of people drove -up to 3Pairr|iont, Mirm., <bn Sunday aftefnoon to attend an institute fof the £ & R. churches in the Vicinity. Among those present from Ledyard were Rev. and Mrs. Edw. Nuss, Mr, and "Mrs. Warner Beenken and son iHer* bert, Mr. andjflrs. Jasper /Sm'ldt, Mr. and Mrs. Tlalph Jo'hnson, "Mr. and iMrs. Orv'ille Ruriksme'ler and Fred Ploeger. On Sunday evening, April 22, there will "be an exchange between Rev. Stanley Anderson of Swea City and Rev. E. "P. "Nuss when Tlev. Anderson will spenk hi the Ledyarfl church while Rev. E. Nuss will speak at "Swea City. Each will ffurnish some special music. The -exchange is 'being made in the 'interest tff the Great Lakes Youth Bible Camp, which will 'be held at ' Okoboji from July '2-"7. Soldier Son-In-Law of the John Schulz', Irvington, Injured Irvington: Mr. and Mrs. John Schulz : have received very distracting 'news recently regarding their son-in-law, Pvt. Robert Sariborn, husband of their daughter Helen. "The flrst telegram from the war department stated that he was missing on March 24. On TOardh 26 another message from, the same source disclosed that "he was safe and back in the line Of duty. However on the 27th a third telegram said that he'Was'injured. Pvt. Sanborn has been with the paratroopers soma- where in Germany. His home and parents -are rat 'Springfield, Mass. Mrs. 'Sariborn, who is in the ;WACS,'is'attending officers candidate-school-at" Fort Des Moines. BRING YOUR $100 $150 $200 OR MORE PROBLEM HERE!! Pay bills, taxes, Repair your car or home. Buy fuel and other necessities. Easy i .monthly /.payment 'plan. -Special loan plans ior tfarmersnforHany farm 'use. SEE ITJS tTODAY L. S. BQSHANNON Phone 103 'il .Alsona, i Iowa 2 Here's a new motor oil ... M dear, §o pure, to free (ram carton, gum, and other vludge forming <to- tnenU . . . it helps clean up engine* and to' keep then? clean, »•» Champlin W»V-I , , , refine^ l>y *n entirely, new and- different dual solvent proc««, , , , from \W% pbtajnabte; • , • . B (Naturally this improves comprea- •ion. -There'* let* .chance of ttuck riof» And scored plotorw, And eaU consumption definitely is reduced. 80 put » touch of spring ii| yopr car now, Change fc> <?hamplin l-VrJ .\ . and keep using it ?e* CHAMPLIN HIFININ6 CO, •SENECA TEACHING STAFF ELECTED FOR SCHOOL YEAR Seneca: ' The Seneca school board announces that they have a complete teaching staff for next year. Supt. Oowan will continue his work as superintendent; Mrs. Levi Schuler as principal; Julia Conwell will teach English and commercial; Mrs. Russell Jensen will have the 7th and 8th grades; Mrs. Norman Thompson, Harriett Olsen and Jean Ericksen, the latter the only new teacher, whose home is in Swea City, will have charge of departmental work in the grades. Mrs. Thompson will continue to have charge pf grade music while Jean Ericksen will have high school music. Elizabeth Hinrichsen will have charge of the prmary grades. Senecans Attended Shower for Marian Ilintz, Lotts Creek Victor Streucker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Strcucker, and Marian Hintz 'of Lotts Creek were married at the Lotts Creek Lutheran church. Sunday afternoon. April 8, They plan to make their home on his 'father's farm 4 1 /'? miles north of Fenton. Senecails who attended a miscellaneous pre-nuptial shower at the Lotts Creek school honoring the bride- to-be were Mesdames Joe Madden, E*red Brown, Mrs. Herman Streucker and daughters, Marie, Dorothy and Lucille, also Mrs. Lawrence Johannesen and Mrs. Harold Nielsen. The shower was held on Easter Sunday afternoon. Deltoert Gietzenauer is a patient at an Aligona hospital following an operation for appendicitis. Herman Streucker was taken to a hospital in Fort' Dodge lost Friday where he is under observation. Mrs. Cowan was hostess to her circle of the W. S. C. S. at her home at Seneca last Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Irvin Nielsen had her tonsils, removed at the Park Vie>v hospital at Estherville a week ago Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Millen Jensen and family attended a family dinner at the Jennie Jensen home at'i Ringsted Sunday. \ Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Voight, in a recent ..letter from their son, Cpl. Carl V. Voight, learned that he now is in France. •Mrs. Earl Crouch, Mrs. Fred Brown and Mrs. C. C. Voight attended a W. S. C. S. convention at Emmetsburg last week Monday. 1 Robert Foley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Foley, who has been ill -for several • weeks suffering with eczema, was taken to Rochester last week Sunday where he is receiving treatment Mr. and Mrs. Hans Duer brought their daughter Nadine home from the Holy Family hospital at Estherville a week Ego Sunday. Nadine had been a pu- tierit at the jjospital for 5 days being ill with pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. George Pommer of Woden were Sunday guests at the Henry Looft home. Evening callers were Mr. and Mrs. John Johannesen and family and Mrs. Lawrence Johannesen. It was Henry's birthday anniversary. Little Roger Carey of Ringsted is staying with his aunt and uncle, the Otto Wilbergs, while his mother, Mrs. Ronald Carey, is recuperating at the Kossuth hospital in Algona following an operation for appendicitis last Friday. Viola . Streucker, R. N., who came home to attend the wedding of her .brother Victor, is enjoying a month's vacation with home folks. .Viola has enlisted as a navy nurse' and will leave the latter part of this month for training at Great Lakes. Mr, and Mrs. Merle Culbertson honored their son Francis on his Confirmation day by having a dinner party for him. Guests were Gerald, Wanda and Le Ann Olsen, Jackie Looft and' Gene 'Speth. Mrs, Culbertson's brother and family, the Martin Meyers 'of Lotts 'Creek, were other guests, Mrs, Wm. Osborn, who has been a patient at an Estherville hospital -the past week suffering with a heart ailment, has improvec sufficiently so that she could be released from the hospital las Friday. "Her son and daughter who have been here caring for her, tpo'k her to the latter's home at Alexandria, S. D., where she is recuperating, Mr, and Mrs, Chas, Osborn anc Jimmy, aoaompanied by Mrs. John Munch of Fenton, attended graduation exercises at the Hamilton business college at Mason City Sunday, Margery Osborn was one of the graduates as was Joyce MoKean, ajso 1 a Seneca sclipoJ graduate, Margery is employed the Iowa State Bank in Algona wMJs Joyce is employed at Fair. mont, <Min»« Tfhfl Seneca Band Mothers met at t& Seneca school }ast Tues Towmend Flash aeoarato meaaunmeat ... In ' of Pttevleim Prrtueti 3tae» WM ucodtluaio aa &S& A, M,, Anderson N tt, newly organised hoWJg d, presiding. day afternoon. It was voted to honor the school band Who received a flrst rating at th6 recent music contest held at Swea City. by giving them a treat; It .was also voted to pay the expenses of our contestant to Mason City to the contest which will be held there in the near future. Hostesses were 'Mesdames Ole Oftedahl and Eugene Petersen. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Oleson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Classen and Donna attended memorial services last'week Monday for their nephew, Richard Echart, Who was killed in action in Germany some weeks ago. The services were held at the Bethany Lutheran church in Emmets-burg with Rev. M. C. Thompson officiating. The American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wara also took part in the service. Navy Sense of Humor Taking a tip from his uncle, "Bill" Wells, a navy man, that the navy fancies comic books as leisure reading, 8-year-old Harold Wayne of Maquoketa is arranging to ship his entire collection of more than a thousand such books to navy men of the smaller ships. The books are to be cleared through the Red Cross field director of the U. S. Fleet, from whom Harold has had a letter of thanks for his donation. St. Benedict News Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Carman of Burt were at the Richard Garman home Sunday. Alma Grandjanet returned from Bancroft where'she spent several days at the home of her brother Henry. Marcia Ann Down and Thrisia Ann Arndorfer attended their club meeting at Rosemary' Studer's at Wesley last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Dailey and Vernon were last week Tuesday visitors for a check-up at Rochester for Mr. Dailey who has had treatments there for his throat ailment. Mrs. Madeline Marso of Chicago who had attended her brother-in-law's funeral at Stacyville, came to St. Benedict to spend the rest of the week with her parents, Greg Studer, departing for Chicago Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Al Rosenmeyer and children and Mrs. Frances Miller drove to Mason City Saturday and Mrs. Miller departed for Des Moines to spend several months in her home. She had spent the winter with her invalid mother here. !••••••••£ WOOL The price of Wool is the same as the last two years under Government Control. % Blood Medhnn 45c % Blood Medium ..„ 46c J /2 Blood Fine 'Long 42c Western and Reject as to quality. Sell your Wool direct io us and you are assured to receive all your wool is worth. JOEGREENBERG 14 tf tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm'mmmmmmmmm Mr. and Mrs. Greg Studer received the sad news a week ago Saturday, April 7, that their oldest daughter's husband, Matt Fasbender, of Stacyville, Iowa, passed away suddenly. Attending the funeral the following Tuesday Were Mr. and Mrs. Greg Studer, Mr. and Mrs. J. Arend, Mrs. Mary McKenna, Mr. and Mrs. Bpb Garman, Dan Froehlich, Mrs. Ben Dorr, Mrs. John Preushel, all of here, and Mrs. Irene Studeif Wesley-, • ' ; '. Vernon Rood was Ihnmfc' oV«!j*<. <?the week-end from studied at BO* ; ena Vista college, Stdrm Lake. '. . ; fin looking around for my Aoy" Y OU bet we'll help. That's one of the jobs our Agricultural Development Department is organized for. The' Milwaukee Road has no farm land to sell but our agricultural agents are familiar v.ith opportunities in the twelve productive Midwest and Northwest States served by this railroad. Last year, 10,361 home seekers requested our aid in directing them to localities where they could practice the type of farming or ranching desired. We were in a position to give them impartial advice on where they could buy property to suit their needs and finances. We can and will gladly help you too. Your request* for information will be promptly answered. Address Agricultural and Mineral Development Department, 822 Union Station, Chicago 6, III. THE ROAD A home town industry — paying wages and taxes in your community No Runts i among these grunts A liOT of credit goes to our Agricultural Colleges and •*~V Experiment Stations where men spend their lives working out improved methods of breeding and feeding. For example, E. F. Ferrin, head of the swine division of the University of Minnesota, recently ran a feeding test with seven lots of pigs. He found that too small an amount of protein in the ration produces more runts, slower gains and less profit. All pigs in the test started at an average weight of 60 pounds and were self-fed without pasture for 14 weeks. All seven lots received the same kind of protein supplement which was tankage and soybean meal in equal parts with 10 % alfalfa meal to supply adequate amounts of B vitamins. Some lots got a B. P. Ferrin high-protein ration (18% of the total feed); others were cut down to 15 % and 12 % protein. As pigs get heavier, they •need less protein, so in some lots the amount • of protein was reduced as they gained in weight. The best results came from an 18 % protein ration until the pigs reached 100 pounds, and 16 % protein after that weight. The hogs on low-protein rations made smaller gains and were more uneven in individual weights when the test ended. By just such careful experiments, the "know-how" of bog raising has reached its present efficiency. There's More Money in Eggs if you; J) collect them often, 2) cool them promptly, S) keep them dean. All this improves their grade and therefore means a better. price to you. JSVIPHVR FOR IAMB COGCWIQSIS i&cfUioah m lambs may be succeaafuUy prevented ,ty the addition of ground crude sulphur to their feed" m proportion*, ranging from X%to IX% of the rogon, claims the Idaho Wool Growers Bulletin, Ejfeetwenesa of thu sulphur treatment has ten demonstrated to the U.8^)^, working in cooper*, $utn with large, femj feeders, the reportftet^. CATFISH CAN'T RAISE CORN Nature has equipped catfish with feelers so they can find their way about in muddy, silt-laden rivers. Most of that mud and silt is rich topsoil from once fertile farmlands; the type of soil that should still be producing 60 to 100 bushels of corn. Catfish can't use that fertile mud to raise corn, and that's too bad. Because right now, America needs all the corn it can produce. There's no need to let catfish have any part of your farm. Your topsoil can be saved. Soil conservation practices hold the raindrops where they fall, control water erosion, stop gullying, stabilize the soil. The Agricultural Extension Service of your State University will be glad to help' you work out a special program to fit your farm. Through sofl conservation practices fertility is maintained, crops make better yields, carrying capacity of pastures is increased, more and cheaper feeds are provided for livestock. All this means more money in the former's pocket. Swift & Company believes that whatever hejps livestock helps all of us—producer, meat packer and consumer. To you as a producer, we earnestly suggest that an investigation of soil conservation * M _, . land management may be A/"],»)imp worth your white, Keep Your Cream Checks Up! If you've noticed that the cream content of your milk goes down at this time of year, it may indicate that your dairy cows are not getting all the feed they need for heavy production. Those first blades of grass aren't a* good as they look, for they won't give the cows all the proteins they require. So don't turn your dairy cattle out to graze and expect them to take care of all their feed requirements with early pasture. Supplement their spring ration of grass with grain and protein supplement mixture, and hay... grain and protein supplement for milk production, hay for necessary roughage. This tonic is sure to put new spring in the step of an undernourished cow. The best indication of contentment in the dairy herd is the butterfat test of your milk! S IS I n C A Salva 8e metal pails or tubs T U IUCA Which have holes in the bottom by pouring in a half-inch' of concrete. Let stand a week before using. Motet them a trifle heavier, but serviceable, —Mrs. A, L, Mbkimon, WeUsviUe, Kant, SODA BILl vwwn w»ui, That money invested in War Bends buys tanks today-^tractors for you tomorrow! ter4^ A MIM.ION IXTRA i ANNUAi, MIAT RATIONS Igtsp ttot.eU of us who Kav m.m (fwei? It hiijpfff shiitM, «rvtk* «* <w* f*r imiu m* i j ^wRP^R ^^W(W BilPW W ^!WPIH!]ffl. $5-IDEA fARTY.&TYl<G MEAT To sftrvfl/our. bwy H\ wiw4 either rowced ham, _New Epglwd poo KS^t,, 0 beef,) M« 2

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