The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 29, 1946 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 29, 1946
Page:
Page 11
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&fe-» ; It OHM \va - _ ^BWW^^^- •- ' . _ Botsford Lumber Co. Phon<} 256 Jim .Pool POLAND CHINA mi^^f^fm '• Sale will be held on the H. F. Olerich farm, 2 Vi miles ' south of Rolfe, 4'/ 2 miles north of |Highyf.ay'Np. 3 on.High- o. 44. ' -•>" tTJNCH AT NOON. SALE IMMEDIATELY .AFTER HEAD 50 These gilts are .sired by Silver Roller Jr.. Black Dragon fjr., ihe Victor and Nu Porky. They are bred to Square Deal, The Mapor/Perfect Model, •>and Farm Master. These are the four besl;boars Jthat we ;could find. >--' This offering is picked from'two herds, a, hundred head of gills; so you can be assured that there will be orily lop «ilts in the offering. These,gills are .well, 'grown,.and are ip good flesh, not overly fat, and;are .of soiled conformation. !Th«Y have good color and each pne qdrrfos'a-ipedigree ,o£ ,good .breeding-standing. ; : :-'S • • ,; If T you-need good sound.breeding.stock,sor;-if ; you are m- 'terested in the promotion of better :liyeslock, we urge you lo «Attend .this : sale. We will be gjad • to ^make new acguainl- ;,apces, and it is always a pleasure to welcome our>old. friends. :• ' SALE TO BE HELD IN HEATED'SALE B^RN H. F. OLERICH & SONS , ' ROLFE, IOWA 1 Auctioneers: H. S. Duncan. ,Cr«ston, and L. Wessels, J Fo« Dpdge • " . lit 300 A. farm * Miifhiiiery Registered Angus Cattle r«t! •'"'.: '-M '£&&•'' V-:-'' ; . "''•'.•':':'•''••''' '\ ''"...: : "''..;'"'" iilfflil AUGUST Burt: August Sankey, who has served in the U. S. navy the past two years and has. recently been stationed in Minneapolis, arrived a week ago Saturday, ac^ companied by his fiancee, Mary Ann Frost of Minneapolis, to spend a 13-day furlough .with his parenls, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Senkey. , On Tuesday the two were married in Algona by the Rev. Leo Best, pastor of the Nazarcrte church. His brother and Sister Harry and Viola Sankey, acted as their attendanls. Harry and Anna Sankey plan lo lake them back lo Minneapolis Ihe end of Ihis week. Legion-Auxiliary Meeting— The American Legion and Auxiliary will meet Tuesday evening, .Feb. 5, at the'home.of Mrs. C. H. Schradcr, with Mrs. J. L. Miller as assisling hostess. Mrs. O. H. Graham .will .conduct a quiz on the Blue Book, Return From Colorado Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Graham and Mrs. Graham's little daughter Sandra s arrived Thursday from Denver, Colo., where they had spent a few weeks after: their wedding here several weeks ago. They plan to live in Iowa and at present are staying -with Mr. Graham's parenls,. Mr. and Mrs. Jav D. Grahami Mr. Graham was recently discharged from the U. S. navy, in which he was a signalman,' first class. He had been stationed at the Naval Amphibius Base, Little Creek, Va., previous 'to his discharge. He served with the LST Group 30 staff for 25 months overseas. Fenton Are Hosts Fenton: [Mr. aftd Mrs. Walter Peril entertained at a card party, Sunday evening, Jan. 20, in honor .of 'Mr. Peril's birthday. High prices in cards went to Mr. ahd Mrs. Ervin Frink and travel prize -to 'Mr.' Frink. Low score, prizes went to Mrs. Edwin Wichtendahl and Rudy Hanover. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ohm, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frink, Mr. and Mrs. George Peril, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Peril. Marie Peril and Homer Wahl. LONE ROCK FETED Lone Rock: The reception held Tuesday evening for Rev. and Mrs. L,'Kingma was well attended. .Following-the 7:15 covered dish supper there was an interesting, program consisting of a selection by frhe choir, the Welcome arid History of the Lone Rock church by K. L. Cotton, the response by Rev. Kingma, duet by ..James Jorgensen and Lnsler Schultz, two violin solos, 1 Rosamund and Corrie Sunday Morning by Miss rlona Lease, accompanied on-the piano by Mrs. W. G. iFlaig, • and a ..piano solo, Impromptu, by Mrs. W. G. Flaig. ' The program Was concluded with the singing of "Blessed Be the Tie That'Binds," by the audience and trie Benediction by Rev. Kingma. . . Rents Lone Rock Farm Lone Rock: Clifford Mueller has-rented the A. Peterson farm | : an.d.will take possession March 1. •The.Earl Reeds, who now tenanl the Peterson farm, will move to a farm hear Estherville. AtflONA IOWA- fiODE WOMAN'S CLUB IN SESSION Bnde: The Bode Woman's cluh met Tuesday evening Jan. 22 a I the home of Mrs. Max Shelton. A book review was given by Mrs. T. T. Thompson, and with special fhiisical numbers completed the scheduled program. The next meeting will 'be held at the home of Mrs. Sidney Holland, Tuesday evening, Feb. 5, when Mrs. Shelton will have charge of the program. A sum of $10 was voted as a donation to the Sister Kenny Foundation. Home on Leave, 111 Harold Rood Jr. S. 1-c., came to spend a 72-hour leave at the home of his parenls Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rood. He became ill with a throat infection, which necessitated a longer stay before he is able to return to Chicago Great Lakes training center, Mrs. Leo Kinseth has returned from Lutheran hospital, Fort Dodge, where she had been a patient for a few days. Earl Opheim, Radio Man 3-c., after a few days at the home of his parenls, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Opheim has returned to Chicago Great Lakes Naval Station. ;Mr. and Mrs. Richard R, Smith of Lu Verne were recent callers JPASfi in Bode. Mrs. Smith is the former Ardis Nelson. Her parents are how living in Eagle Grove. Janette Kinseth, R.'N., who is .serving in the :W.aVe9 as 'hospital i.itien'dant 1-c. in the San Diego I risval hospital, is a guest at the home of her brother Leo Kinseth. Mr. and Mrs. Art Pederson of Hallock, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Haugen of Minneapolis are visiting at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. John : Pederson, and Mrs. Beatta Kinselh. Mr, and Mrs. O. A. Manthei and Arthur Sirtie of Forest City were recent visitors at the Andy Olson home to see Ihe nephew Sgt, Roger Olson, who just recently arrived home from Japan-. Mr. and Mrs. John Henrichs of Humboldt were Sunday dinner guests of the P. O. Esmays, and later in the day they all were entertained at a Sunday evening supper at the T. H. Berge home. Mrs. Erling Rongyed of Harrisville, New Hampshire, joined her husband here in a visit with his parents. She has recently been discharged from the Woman's Army Corps and Erling, after receiving his honorable discharge, has reenlistcd in the army air corps. Figueroa Ballroom Livermore, Iowa JANUARY 31 Guy Deleo Farewell Parly The Sewing Circle had a farewell party for Mrs. Chris Knudsen at the home of Mrs. .Lewis Larsen Thursday afternoon;. She was presented with a gift. The Knudsens had a farm sale on Wednesday and plan to move 'to Blue Earth, Minn., soon. The A. C. Bernauses, who now live in Minnesota, have rented . the Knudsen farm. Mrs. 'Bernau 'is their daughter. The Clifford Abbas family moved last week to Bancroft, S. Dak. ...-•.. Mrs. Will Weisbrod of Fenton called on a • number of Burt friends Thursday. Mrs. W. B. Officer had a Stanley tea at her home last week Tuesday afternoon., : Mrs. George Koestler went-tp Lakota last week Tuesday, where she visited until Wednesday.' Postmaster K. J. Smith ; was .laid up several days last week with an infection in "one of j .his' legs. . . Mrs. R. B. Waller and daughter Pamella and Mrs. .'Dennis Pratt, AJgona, visited Friday at' the R. J. Nealy home. . Mrs. P. F. Kriethe and daughter Eugenia, Owatonna, Htfini visited last week Monday. sand Tuesday at the Albert Staehle home. • ' The Fidelis Sunday school class met last Wednesday afternoon with Mrs, C.' B, Chipman. Mrs. Wm. Batt : was assisting hostess. ; -. • E. P. Fredrickson,. station agent, was sick last week' with an infected throat. A rnan.iCame up from Algona to take'his place at the depot. Wilhelm and Martin Voigt left recently for Salt Lake City to visit their brother Robert and family. The Voigt brothers had not seen each other for six years. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Miller went to Des Moines Thursday, where Mr. Miller attended the Farmers' Grain Dealers' association meek- ing held there Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. McMullen, Mrs. W. J. Lockwood, Mrs. Gilford Holding, and Mrs, Walter Campney attended .the final rites for Mrs. A. G. Heddle at Dayton Thursday afternoon. J. J. Heiderscheidt, . fireman 1-c., is serving on. the U. ; S, S. Sage, which left Pearl Harbor on January 9 en route to San Diego, The Sage is a minesweeper, which served 18 months in the Pacific. A Your Farm Think what cpmfort of a jn to every member <o| ,thj, ffeaUh and i Mppiness with utmost in sanitation HOW is pos sjble, through the! Installation ol FARM HOUSING JIM POOL Food, preservation by freezing is one of. the livest topics I know of today. I think the lime -is, coming last when a freezer will 'be .as much a part of the home as the '.kitchen range. Freezing 'foods has .several major advantages: • ' 1. 'It 'is easier, simpler , and quicker forfthe-housewife. ; 2. The end. product is : more like the fresh : product; than with any other type of preservation. ,3. The product is ready to use, except for; heating. •4. Wheii,markets are glutled, il enables the iarnjer to preserve his surplus- fruils arid .vegetables unlil h'e'.can sell at a better:price. "''" . .With a . freezer, • vegetables and fruils ar,e. garden-fresh for winter meals. Roasting ears of sweet corn afnd spring fries are available all the /year 'round, not just during!; the ;short 'time such 'foods are in season. Sea-foods • and olher delicacies, not .common in the Middle West .can;be had at a minute's notice, with a'freezer. No longer need the. housewife apologize to unexpected, guesls tWat she "hasn't a thing' in the house -to eat." Bread, cake, and pastries can be baked In large 'batches!, .and,.part of them frozen'to.'be' ready for emergencies^ When thawed and warmed ip the .oven, ^they are like fresh- baked, products. Unbaked pies can <be.prepared, frozen,, and baked as needed. '-Savory vegetable stews can ibe copked.,wheiv vegetables are at the.'height of .their flavor, and their' original goodness preserved by freezing. A kettlefull of soup can. be frpzen. for a quick, .tasty, wash-day .lunch fpr. the children. W i l§h, Fresh fl$h,-frozen In. a shallow pan of wftter, and stored, are actually better than when they are taken from the lake. At harvest time, the home freezer is a life-saver. -Meat can be stored right on the premises, and time-consuming trips to the locker iplant .eliminated. Enough :butter can be churned or purchased lahepd of time .to tide the housewife over. A cold Tpom is a good supplement to tjie. freezer, It provides a place to age meat, to store milk and,-eggs, :and fruits and vegetables not -to ;be 'frozen. Here drinking water can'be chilled. The cold room, with an.average temperature of .36 degrees, Is a good place to have the freezer open into, because it reduces electricity costs and the amount of frost which collets on the plates. The if arm rreezer, of ourse, must be much larger .than the city home freezer. I have hear4 some farmers say that it }s almost impossible to get a 'freez'er tap large, For that reappn, ft is ipref.er.able to build it on. :the job,;|*refa'bri«;ated UI >fts of t capacity -will not. go ,„... th> (average d0or> Farm ano 'hcgne •fireeze.ps may «e_ built either as yprjgbt cabinets, with hprjzonteJ cpW plates for shelves, or as a phest-'Sflth types have their .advantages, Yh> .sabinet, with* its herijMntel shelves, .rne^ns je§s sjretj package," Jt also means fewer bro.ken and lost wrappers, because packages : are not ijandjed edly. -The chestttyp* f ft lower operating cost, pe^ ' icqld does not "slide out" ifi tap is opened, 4 No 'Restrictions On Some Models Availcble Now ^Mony fimillci tyill be enjoying toon that new pre-war quality Green Colonial ' Furnace they've been wailine for. HAVE YOU, PLACED YOUR ORDER? ' If not, do " It quickly; the d:mand il heavier than the immediate supply — but you'll always be glad vou waited for B Green Colonial Furnsce. See ' Da today, Whether you prefei coal, oil or gas there's .a specially designed Green Colonial Furnace to iniure your comfort. COAL Laing & Muckey Phone 64 Alcona, N. Dodge St" Iowa THE OLD JUDGE SAYS.. ''DICK: "I -wonder » how- the .distillers feel about, that:* ww^movk built around an .alcoholic." OLD JUDGE: "It's funny you asked that, Dick... I was juit reading a piece about it." 'DICK: "What did it O OLD JUDGE: "A very sensible statement. It said the beverage distillers are fully aware ."of thi* problem and are cooperating in every way possible to help solve it. The alcoholic is to the {beverage distilling industry what the reckless, driver »is to the automobile Industry. Then U nothing wrong with the automobile, but in the hands of a man who doesn't know how to drive it or is reckless, it becomes a menace. Likewise, it's not the use but the abuse of alcoholic beverages that causes trouble." DICK: "Wonder why it is most men can drink moderately and others can't?" OLD JUDGE:" Intensive research at a great university has shown that most excessive drinkers are really sick people. They are suffering from some physical, social or emotional upset. And great strides have been made in developing clinical methods of-helping these unfortunate people." TMit adtiilisiminl >t>onv>ndby Conjtrtnct of Alcoholic Bangle Iniluslriis, Int. As I have rented my farm, I will sell ;the following described property at my farm 2 miles north on 169 and Va mile west of ;Burt; or 5 miles south on :169 and ¥2 mile west of Bancroft, on Sale to Start Promptly at 42:30 ;P^I Sale .Will Be Held in Sheep /Barn *'- GUERNSEY COW To Freshen Hiis Spring Madiinery John Deere 4,row corn planter with 160 rods wirej W-ft. Weste*n land.roller; IHC 8-row corn picker for tractor; buck rake for tractor; buncher attachment f«r 7-ft. power mower; 2 side delivery rakes; 4 Minnesota, 1 New Idea; IflC ?Tirow c«ltiv»t«i:>ior traptqr;!Farmall.F'?0 with throttle governor on new, wb* ber; tractor chains; manure loader; 3 grain bo#es, tank wggon type; A ^wagons; endgate seeder; new S4*!t, John Deere drag; JUCilO-ft. grain binder; John Deere Shammermill and ! hay chopper, large size; 2 50*ft, drive belts; 344 mc.plow; J4iifti:IHC^is?;sIIifC l-H tra«tor mower;,? e^triQ ibraoders, 500 cJUck gi»§; py Hawk^hay stacker;ifanning^iUiSUitaWe;for electric motor; 10x12 brooder hjjusej J 40»14 500*1)H. grain bins; gJohn D§eris jnaniirf Dreaders;, forge; 3 ollbflrrels and, oU.BHjnps; Hayes corn planter (horse drawn) and 100 rods wire; 3 tankJiPBteics,; 12-ft. dmnptrake; 2 hay racks; 1000 bales alfalte;hayj4?fl;biyi(^ .clqyerh.ay; 700 bales good str«w,'liW«d,owt pf stack.; 45$>w, hog feeder; 5 hog troughs; 400 rods woven wire; miscellaneous lumber, >16 ft, boards; miscellanpowsitools; 3 16-ft. feed. ; bunks; chicken waterers and feeders; 2 sets harness with ex$ra coUars; 2 sets leather ?fly nets; block and ta,§kU?j"Wire^stretcher, etc,; sickle TERMS: Cash, or see your'benfcer, No property fc» be rempved W»*U .tfti^ffyjKg -'- ^PF •MRpHIHHI^IIpMp-';f. ' •", : .':'•- ".••'.-•"'.- i .'•.{>!.•- ' v^f : ^:' : '.-''^KV^S^Syi^ i -Pliilg., %mt jonjfli"^.:';:, : I •I •I: .41 V' f ; v^'/V •-' \V''" ! '^ ; *'v: ;; * ;; H^-l^^.''i'^'^^'^^%ir*\=-s;^:«^«sp 1 : * l{|*^;*:: ; ^r^W^ 1: ^^^^|^^^^ -i g(^&-^ ^ii^i;*->V'-i ,i», iS'fiPSisliSS' ; '•sx*t33SS8Sss&iw*eii

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