The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 1946 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 26, 1946
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Page 12
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"" "'" PAGE SIX_ .ALGONA mm BUS ESTELLEELSBECKER BRIDE OF FRED KADOW, BANCROFT Lone Rock: Miss Estelle Els- beckcr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Els'beckcr of Lone Rock became the bride of Fred W. Kadow Jr., Son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Kadow of Bancroft in a very pretty double-ring ceremony performed in Bancroft at St. John's Catholic church Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock, with the Rev. Father J. H. Schultes, pastor. Miss Helen Elsbecker and Donald Elsbecker, sister and brother of the bride attended the couple. The bride was beautifully dressed in a floor length, white ninion crepe gown with train, finger tip veil, and she carried a bouquet of red roses tied with white ribbon. Her attendant wore blue net over blue taffeta, floor length gown. She carried a bouquet of yellow jonquils tied with yellow ribbon. She wore a matching headdress. Their mothers wore corsages of yellow jonquils and sweet peas. Out of town friends at the wedding included: Donald Gar- •breich of Wilrnar, Minn., Rosalie Johnson and Doris Wenzcl, Fort Dodge, and Mrs. K. C. Steffen and,family ol Spencer. Out of town relatives at the wedding werii: Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wag- ncjr '• and family of Sinsinawa, Wis': Mr. and Mrs. Gco. Kadow and-family of Sebaka, Minn., Mr. and'.Mrs. V. J. Kadow and family pf Pine Bluffs, Wyo., Geo. Fothi of Livermore. A breakfast was served Cor the bridal party at the home of the bridegroom's parents. A reception-was also held at the home of the bride's parents at noon. The couple left in the afternoon for a six weeks' wedding trip to the west coast. Mrs. Kadow attended St- John's high school and was -graduated in the class of 19401 She was formerly employed at Bishop's Cafeteria in Waterloo but for the past two and one-half years has been employed at the Kresge store in ICnrt Dodge. Mr. Kadow attended the Sebaka, Minn., high school and graduated with the class of 1934. He formerly was employed at the Wilson Packing Co. in Chicago before his induction into the army. A S.fork Shower A•• surprise shower was held in honor of Mrs. Alfred Jorgenson at the home of Mrs. Fred Gen- richi with Miss Helen McMahon, •Mis$ lone Lease, and Mrs. Edw. •fclahchard as hostesses too. Those present aS guests were: Mrs. Roy Jensen, Mrs. Roger Jensen, Mrs. L. E. Hutzell, Miss Laura Bailey, Miss Pauline Kohns, Mrs. W. J. Cotton, Mrs. H. W. Hobson, Mrs. Henry Schroeder, Mrs. Eldon Marlow, Mrs. Lawrence Newbrough, Mrs. Ralph Thompson, MiSS Neva Thompson, Mrs. A. A. Kfueger, Mrs. Beulah Montgomery, Mrs. Angus Cotton, Mrs. E. M. Jensen, Mrs. H. A. Blanchard, Mrs. John Newbrough, Mrs. L. Kingma, Mrs. -W. G. Flaig, Mrs. Art Priebe, Mrs. Don Houek, Mrs. Eric Seegebarth, Mrs. Alex Krueger. Those unable to attend but sending gifts were Mrs. Paul H. DeLong, Mrs. Ray Snyder of Goldfield, Jessie Stebritz. The evennig's entertainment consisted of our social games, visiting, and opening of the many beautiful gifts. Lunch was served by the hostesses. A Hostess Party A Stanley hostess party was given by Mrs.' A. Schultz and Mrs. Henry Schroeder at the latter's home Monday evening. Those attending were: Mrs. Clair Bellinger, Mrs. W. C. Heiter, Mrs. Alex Krueger, Mrs. L. E. Hutzell, Mrs. Fred Genrich, Mrs. A. L. Cotton, Mrs. Frank Flaig, Mrs. Jack Quinn, Mrs. A. A. Krueger, Mrs. Ralph Thompson, Mrs. H. W. Hobson, Mrs. David Lynch, Mrs. A. E. Jorgenson, Mrs. Arthur Priebe, Mrs. Irvin Wetzel and Miss Neva Thomp- Entertain ai Dinner Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jorgenson entertained at a dinner Wednesday evening in honor of their son Marlin's 16th birthday. The guests were: Eugene and Delbcrt Blanchard and Helen McMahon. I^ARH HOUSING • fy JIM POOL ,/' ' - ''.BOISfORD LUMBER CO. Septic tanks an? one oC the most important improvements that have come to the farm home. As one manufacturer of a well-known brand oC clay -tile tanks and pipes puts it, "A 'septic tank -makes a dwelling linto a home." I w^is quite impressed with what one farm woman had to say about the septic tank as a modern convenience. "You and I," she said, "Can think oC a hundred ways in which modern improvements have turned hard tasks into easy ones; yet I do not believe that out of all the changes on our farm in the last ten years, .there is any that has been of greater benefit to me and my whole family than the installation of our septic tank. I hate to look back now to -those days when we didn't have the tank; when we had '.to carry every pan and bucket of dirty water to the back porch, and empty it in the back yard; when we washed every day in a hand basin, and once a week took a bath in the kitchen 'm one of our wash tubs; when we put up with a foul outdoor toilet because we didn't know of any other way. "Well, one summer we went to Des Moines to see our boy, who was at Camp Dodge. My sister, who lives in Des Moines, had just moved into a new home, and we .stayed with her. To me, it was almost fun to work in her kitchen with its dandy 'big sink. And her bathroom! After I had used the big white bath tub and the other conveniences for three days, I was ready to admit that city life had its Advantages. "The evening before we left, I remarked at supper Unit I would I'eel a lot more like going back to the farm 'if I could take my sister's kitchen and bathroom back with me. -My brother-in-law spoke right up and said, 'Well, there's no reason why you can't make yours just as convenient as ours. Why don't you put in a septic tank?" We .knew what septic tanks were, but we had an idea they were not practical for the average farm. 'Can you depend on them?' I usk- ed. 'Sure you can,' he said. 'Properly installed, a septic tank will give you the same service as a high-class sewer system, and it won't make a bit of trouble. Ttu-y'rc not expensive, either." "When we got back to the farm," continued this farm -woman, "we talked it over, and we decided that we would put in a tank. Ever since it has been in, we can't see how we ever got along without it. Running water and a roomy sink have transformed my kitchen. I don't spend nearly the time there I used to, and caij give a lot more attention to my garden and my hens. And every woman knows what having a bathroom means! The ibest part of it is that our children are all with us on the farm, even though three of them are old enough now to be out and away. They are satisfied here." If you are interested in a seotic tank, why pot come in ana wlk -it ove, " Mrs. R. I. Simpson was a Tuesday caller at the Eldon Marlow home. Orland Cherland attended a music festival at Forest City, Thursday. Glenh Householder and hired men drove to Des Moines Tues day on business. Sunday supper guests at the Melford Mitchell home were the Theodore Nelson family of Cyl inder. Mrs. L. Kingma and N. L. Cotton attended a meeting of Presbytery Wednesday at Fort Dodge. Mary Ann Dittmcr of Lu Verne is spending a few days with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Angus. Mrs. H. A. Blanchard underwent an appendectomy at the K o s s u t h hospital Thursday morning. The Idle Hour club will meet at the home of Mrs. M. O. Richards with Mrs. Frank Merron Thursday, Feb. 28. Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Richards spent a week ago Friday at his aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Greenfield's in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen spent Friday at the home of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Dcardorf at Yale. Mrs. Frank Flaig spent Tuesday afternoon visiting her daughter Mrs. Dean Jergenson, who lives near Algona. Dennis and Darlene Long spent the weekend at the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Clarence Ackcrson of Wesley. Mrs. J. W. Hartmann went with her son Everett of Fenton Tuesday to visit Mrs. Beukcma at Sexton, who is moving to Minnesota soon. Raymond Nelson of Chicago and sister, Mrs. Gladys Soder- ciuist of Waukegan -arrived at the parental Wm. Nelson home Monday for a visit. Mrs. Leslie Johnson and Mrs Eric Secgebarth spent Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs Johnson's mother, Mrs. Beulah Gammelgaard at Ringstcd. Mr, and Mrs. Clair Bellinger attended a fafewcjl party at the Oale Weisbrod home at Fenton Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. •lalph Woistorod, who are leaving lor Now Mexico soon. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thornsen were Friday callers at the Herman Madson home at Ringsted. Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Knoll Sr., Algona, spent Friday at the Wm. Knoll Jr. home. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Culbertson and family of Wells, Minn., spent Sunday at the Joe Culbcrt- son home. They all visited at lhc Lyle Culbertson home at Fenton Sunday evening. l\Jr. and Mrs. C. E. Householder, his brother John Householder of Oelwein and Mrs. Ralph Hurlburt spent Monday at the Jack Smith and Glen 2weifel homes at Titonka. John Householder left Tuesday or his home at Oelwein. The Harvey, Lawrence, Wil^ Ham, and Clinton Rather families, the latter of LuVerne, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shaser and family spent Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hurlburt celebrating Mrs. Hurlburt's birthday. Mr. and' Mrs. August Bernau of Burt spent Wednesday evening at the I. W. Nelson home. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Swan of Estherville were Thursday evening supper guests and all night callers there. The Burt Lutheran Ladies Aid society entertained at the home of Mrs. Ella Hanna at a surprise farewell party Thursday for Mra. Hanna, who is planning to move to Fairmont if she can buy a aome there. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Holmgren were Thursday afternoon visitors at the Wilbur Law home, Bradgate, and the Frances Ho well home at Rutland. Merle McGranahan and son Pvt. Dean McGranahan of Minneapolis, Minn., were Tuesday afternoon visitors at the H. A. Holmgren home. Mrs. Odcy Cherland was a Wednesday business caller in Mason City. Mrs. J. T. Cherland, Mrs. Elmer Krause, and Mr. and Mrs. Odey Cherland attended a party in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jentz Halvorson and Mr. and Mrs. Jcntz Halvorson and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Jensen, who are moving to the community soon, at the Seneca church. The Legion Auxiliary sponsored a 500 card party Thursday evening. There were nine tables present and prizes went to Fred Genrich high, Jack Quinn low; Mrs. Frank Flaig high and Mrs. E. M. Jensen low; Gep. Long winning the door prize. The Auxiliary women in charge were Mrs. Fred Genrich, Mrs. L. C. Williams, and Mrs. Frank Householder, the latter of Fenton. A Stanley hostess party was given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Dave Weber. The guests were Grace Angus, Mrs. Gerald Angus, Miss Neva Thompson, Mrs. Ralph Thompson, Mrs. Walter Thompson, Mrs. Dave Lynch, Mrs. P. L. Person, Mrs. Jack Quinn, Mrs. Albert Shaser, Mrs. Hattie Shaser, Mrs. A. E. Jorgenson, Mrs. H. H. Hobson, Mrs. James Cody, Mrs. Melvin Raber, Mrs. Eric Seegebarth, Mrs. Ed Hoppc. Wesley Sends 36 To A Band Clinic Wesley: Members of the Wesley public school band numbering about 36 went to Forest City Thursday noon, where they attended the band clinic at the civic auditorium. Although they did not take part in the musical program they greatly enjoyed the afternoon and evening performance. Ralph Hedges is local band instructor. Agnes Droessler Bride Feb. 20 P<M of Frank Merron, Lone Rock Lone Rock: Miss' Agnes Droessler, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. A. A. Droessler of Bancroft became the bride of George Mef- mon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Merron of Lone Rock in a very pretty single-ring ceremony performed at the St. John's church at Bancroft Wednesday morning, Feb. 20, at 8 o'clock with the MRS. RUNKESMEIER LEDYARD HOSTESS Ledyard: The Modernette club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Laura Runkesmeier. A dessert luncheon was served at a table beautifully decorated to carry out the George Washington and valentine idea. Roll call was answered by each lady telling "If I had my way." Mrs. Maynard Krasch was welcomed as a new member to the club. Plans were made for men's night, which will be held in March. W. S. C. S. Meeis Feb. 28 The Methodist W. S. C. S. will meet Thursday, Feb. 28, at the home of Mrs. Edward Cass with Mrs. Harold Herzog as assisting hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroeder were Algona callers Thursday. Rev. and Mrs. Edward Cass attended a ministerial gathering at Ruthven last Monday. Little Barbara Jean Christensen of Rake spent Thursday visiting Bertha Solberg and Anna Marie Mitchell. Mrs. L. W.,Wiemer, Mrs. W. E. Wiemer and Mrs. E. E. Williams visited Mrs. Lydia Anderson at Radcliffe last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Waterhouse and Douglas returned Thursday from a two weeks visit with the Albert Collins family at Rock Island, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bashara and Mrs. Clayton Roseboro were in Estherville Wednesday. Mr. Bashara has been suffering from a serious eye infection and is being treated there. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Herzog, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Burrows, Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Barnes al- etnded the Brotherhood meejying at Forest City Mathodist chtiajh Monday evening. ' Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Worden of Granada visited Tuesday at the home of their son and family, the Raymond Wordens. That evening they were guests of Fred Dutton. Mr. and Mrs. Worddn farmed in this locality for ma'hy years but for the past few years have owned and operated a restaurant at Granada. They have recently sold their 'business. Rev. Father O. M. Schttltes, of- ficiatihg pastor. The couple were attended by Helen broessler, sister of the bride and "Ray Merron, brother of the bridegroom, The bride was dressed in a floor length white satin gown with lace inserts with a train, and a finger tip veil. She carried a bouquet of pink and white roses. Her attendant wore a gdwn of pink taffeta with a tiered skirt, and a headdress of blue flowers and pink veiling. She carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations tied with a tojue ribbon. The bridegroom and his attendant wore carnation boutonnieres. The mothers Wore corsages of yellow jonquils and sweet peas. A weddine breakfast was served to the bridal party at the home of the bridegroom's •- parents. A reception with a three-course dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents. The couple left on a wedding trip, after which they will be at home at the Hatten estate farm east of Bancroft. Out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Victor Knary and son of Lu Verne. Mrs. Knary is a sister of the bridegroom, They spent Tuesday and Wednesday at the, Frank Merron home. Sister of the bride, Helen Droessler, was also there. - Alton Pettit, Bernard Pettit and Mr. and Mrs. Hildrsth Pettit went to Mason City Friday. Home Cam fort thai Lute « Houietime with in EAGLE CERTIFIED INSULATION JOB Phone us today CowapBldgSuppIyCo, I'honc 275 ALfiO.VA. IOWA Swift's fast-growing baby chicks are the chicks to buy at this time of year. They're specially bred, from selected/ tested flocks, for early maturity-, quick feathering, Every Swift's Baby Chick is Husky, Healthy, Hardy! Tests show extra high live- bility records—actually, more than 103,000 Swift's Babyv Chicks made a 98 per cent livability record for the first three weeks. And that's a record hard to beat! All SWIFT'S CHICKS ARE HATCHED FROM LARGE EGGS Now U the time to get yeur chicksl You can raise them economically into real profit-winners for yovl Swift's Hatchery Portland: TKe PoSilikhd Progress club met Thursday, Feb. 21, with Mrs. Joe Zaftke, Burt. Bigh- te6n, Wortiail ^ attended nnd the program Included a Lincoln story by Mrs.-'Jake Smith, a contest by Mrs. George <2. Koeatlcr and a contest . by Mrs, Jake Smith, who substituted for Mrs. Edwai'd Smith. Prizes were won by Mesdames Glen Black, Will Gi-over, and esses were HarVcy, ••'• Clara Carrie LarSe'n.' Sailor calls Sistef Mrd. i56flald to toftVfi a tele* phorle conversation -With her brother ,Le tifftytofi, nSvy, last week Wednesday evening, Lee was in the east do&st and expected to' get home I'uesday this week. ........ Ballroom f Hu«sd&y» Carl 28 I I ORDER YOUR BABY CHICKS, TURKEY POULTS AND DUCKLINGS NOW! Chicks from U. S. Approved— U. S. Pullorum Tested flocks. Turkey breeder flocks Pullorum Clean. Early chicks and poults make good money. You can't go wrong on Swea City Hatchery chicks and poults. Hatches twice weekly through the season. Write or phone your order direct now. SWEA CITY HATCHERY Phone 35 Swea City, Iowa . • : • ' . # How to Avoid Spring Delays 1. Use our Maintenance Service 2. Order needed replacement parts NOW 3. Make minor adjustments promptly 4. Use good oil and grease—regularly \, ~ • . • To meet your 1946 production go^ls, your machinery must be ready to go—and keep on going throughout the season. . , A winter overhaul of your Ford Tractor will save valuable hours when you need them most. Repair and replacement parts may be scarce later—let us take c'a,re of your equipment now. &~fa~~*Jlr****nr~«^b~*^^ on As I did not rent a farm for '46,1 will sell the following described live stock, farm machinery, etc., the Fred Dransfcldt farm, located 3Va miles north, 1 mile west, V\ mile north of Lone Rock, or 2 miles cast, 2 miles south of Seneca, on Wednesday, March 6,1946 Sale Starts at 12 O'clock Lunch Wagon on Ground 63 - HE A D OF LIVESTOCK 1 Head of Horses 7 One team black marcs, 11 and 12, wt. 1500; 1 bay mare 4 years old, wt. 1700; 1 bay gelding, 3 years old, wt. 1400; 1 bay saddle horse, smooth mouth, well broke, wt. 800; 1 iron grey saddle colt coming 2, wt. 600; 1 black and white spotted saddle horse 3 years wt. 1200. TWs horse was shown as a trick horse in the Farmers Saddle Club in '44; in the Seneca Saddle Club in '45, which gave shows at the Kossuth fair last summer. 13 Head of Cattle 13 1 white face cow, 1 roan cow, 1 red spotted cow, all to freshen with 4th calf; 6 springing heifers; i white heifer, open; 1 yearling heifer; 1 yearling steer, wt. 500; 1 Brown Swiss purebred bull calf, eligible to register. All T. B. and Bangs tested and vaccinated. . . 43 - Head of Hogs v < 43 12 Spotted Poland China brood sows to farrow April 27; 6 Spotted spring feeder pigs; 25 Spetted fall feeder pigs. All vaccinated. <,-.'• CHICKENS—300 AUSTRA WHITES Cozy brooder house, 8x12* good; Macomb oil brooder stove, very good. 2 pi*iy White B^jjyt rabb|tf. ; - -• - "—'— i ~~~~ ^—^— ^•^•••••••••••••••B • Farm Machinery, 'fc't ' John Deere cultivator with rear attachments; John Deere 2-bottom l.4»lw, Plow; Internationa.!^.bottOfl Deere 15-ft. disc; Western 15-ft. land rollpr; John Deere 6-ft. mower with tongue trucks; JpJm Beere 8*1 row; IHC flexible 4-sec. draff; 4*sec. lever drag; 2^sec. flexible drag; a-se?. folflinr eV^nwi *»«"*><?«* £1 --.... . ?w *ood conation; 10-tt. dump rake; John Deere corn pUntcr. WO rds, wto, W .tfa\^S^^KSi^& }ff, cultivator; Mc-Deerine steel wheel, auto steer, timkcn bearing wasoij; nay rWK! Wide wp WPPBBB w«ef» "*ivn JHW (WAI »*«• row tire wooden wheel waron and box; New Idea manure spreader, new •—•'"« -^ --—«-> ™n h«v loader. John Deere endeate seeder, with grass seed attachments, gooij condition; 38-ft. steel el mounted wood saw; Mc-De«ri«s hand corn sheller; Mc-Deerlng stainless Mc-Deerinff separator, rebuilt; bowl, good condition; Victory six month 2 burner i 8 individual gas f ness; den Plow; cream titlis, inwu iu»|V3, *»«»» SWSP'I s»i-»i»' e»"i if*? --"fB-i »-wj» ,*™?°r.<r* 'VT'i'" .£»'»»^»n»J'«»'nto'ntinn wire stretcher; post vise; l»r«e Wq«K a«d t*qWe; 2 45-«aJ. barrels;^aj v»wi ff«»ep article* to» ^«PW«P .•& Wf«»^' 12 TON HAY JN BARN AND SOME PALP) STRAW, TBW^f Cash. HIRAM ACKERMAN, & Stewart, Auctioneers f \ .1 I; > fellff; & A.•/.•!?>',L

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