The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 8, 1967 · Page 38
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 38

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 8, 1967
Page:
Page 38
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Every huw is Dairy Month Every June, as regular as taxes, the nation pays a month-long salute to thousands of dairy farmers and the entire dairy industry. And the star of the show, often called the "foster mother of the human race," is the milk cow. For the past 31 years, housewives and children, producers and processors, bankers and bakers, congressmen and communities, athletes and agronomists, and millions of other Interested Americans pay homage to the cow. They cite chapter and verse of the importance of dairy foods in the nation's diet. Throughout the land, banks, hotels, restaurants and other local businesses give free milk, ice cream, rheose and other dairy products during the month. Dairy Days are held to elect a local princess, and milking contests are held at home plate as the main feature of Dairy Nights at the Old Ball Park. In this era of convenience foods, we sometimes forget that dairy products are nature's own convenience foods. Veterans of World War II and Korea wanted fresh fluid milk the minute it was available to them. And, in Vietnam the U.S. 1st Air Cavalry recently suggested to their general that they be allowed to set up a dairy of their own. The importance of milk as a basic food was dramatically pointed up during last winter's snow storms in Chicago when citizens boueht milk to survive Milk and bread were out of stock and headline news while other convenience products were in ample supply. In his 1966 telegram to the 45th annual 4-H Congress, President Johnson said: "Each year America moves closer and closer toward the national goal of placing the abundance of our physical and material resources within reach of every citizen." June is a time of abundance in the dairy industry. Mark it well in your memory and let's all support this vital part of our economic society by enjoying dairy products every day, all year long. LuVerne Couple Honored; Wed For 25 Years LUVERNE - Mr. and Mrs. Thees Schnakenberg were hosts at a buffet dinner at Johnny's Steak Harbor at Humboldt Sunday, June 4, in observance of their 25th wedding anniversary. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Martin Becker, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Becker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Becker, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Mawdsley, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John Schnakenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Koester, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Koester and family, Adelina Koester, Mrs. Robert Mueller and children, Rev. and Mrs. R. T. Mueller, Darryl Trauger, Mary Hanselman, Mrs. Glen Hain, Mrs. Sophia Lenz and *,«, i Flavor up dajPl SUMMER MEALS... with DAIRY FOODS from ALGONA DAIRY your home town dairy Home Delivery Our Specialty fast, efficient delivery of a full line of dairy products ALGONA DAIRY Dick Schmitt 295-5924 Mrs. Helen Young. Mrs, Roscoe Mawdsley, Jr. baked and decorated a cake. - o - ELECT OFFICERS Circle HI of the Methodist church met with Mrs. Faye Lichty June 1. There were 12 members and two guests present. Faye acted as temporary chairman. Anna Neal had devotions and Florence Stewart had the lesson. She turned the lesson over to a house guest, who gave a report on their trip to the 1967 Expo in Canada. They spent four days and recommended it to anyone who could possibly go. They held election of officers. Chairman, Dora Schipull; co-chairman, Faye Lichty; supply, Minnie Henderson; membership, Ollie Stoll; finance, Yulahmae Voss; local church, Ann Bjustrom; Lest we forget, Anna Neal; publicity, Elsie Fisher; World Bank, Maude Brink. Lunch was served by the hostess. - o SHOWER HONOREE A miscellaneous shower was held in the Methodist church parlors for Sandra Walline, who was married June 3. Hostesses were Virginia Wickett, Vera Thorn, Marilyn Zentner, Frances Agard, Lucille Ramus, Darlene Brink, Laurine Jergensen, La Von Mallory, Alice Hanselman and Florence Darby. Mark Conn and Gretchen _ Zentner sang a duet. Vera Thorn 'gave a-reading; Sheri Ramus helped the honoree open gifts. - o Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gronbach DAIRY FOODS make summer meals a circus... DAIRY FOODS are fresh, fast, fun... american dairy association of iou>a and iowadainj industry commission Enjoy a Circus of Summer Eating with Dairy Foods It's amazing how words change in meaning as time goes on The theme for the 31st annual celebration of June Dairy Month is "Fresh, Fast, Fun" with a reminder to homemakers that "Dairy Foods Make Summer Meals a Circus." In the beginning, the Romans created the circus as an arena for games of skill, something like athletic contests or Olympic Games in today's society. As time w-ent on. however, the game became contests for survival as the victorious gladiators asked the crowd whether their opponents should live or die, somewhat similar to matadors asking the crowd when the bull should be killed. Later in the Roman era, Nero added a few touches with unarmed Christians devoured by wild beasts. In its heyday, the Circus Maxlmus. as rebuilt by Julius Caesar, was more than a third of a mile long and one-eighth of a mile wide and at capacity could accommodate 350,000 people. The circus had many things going on to appeal in some way to all segments of its audience. The modern circus, which dates from the late 18th century, replaced actual death with the constant threat of death to aeriallsts and high wire walkers. Circus means circle in Latin The form of the early Roman circus became three rings under a big-top tent In the same fashion,gladiators fought each other or wild beasts in all parts of the Roman Circus. So, too, do modern performers exhibit ATHLETES' DRIMtt Left to right: Tom O'Hnru, Vic Zwolnk nnd Morgan Grotli of the U.S. Men's Olympic Track Team, pause for n "vitality pick-up" at the Milk Bar in Olympic Village, Tokyo, during the 1964 Games. attended the graduation of their grandson, Gerald (Jerry) Gronbach, Hayfield, Minn., Thursday evening. Other guests for Gerald's graduation in Hayfield were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schulz, Mr. and Mts. Roy Rood and family. Mr. and Mrs. Rood and family and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schulz left Saturday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Schulz in Mora, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gronbach received a message Friday morning that Earl, their son, who works at the LB.M. plant in Rochester, was one of 12 out of 120 that passed a test for advancement. He will no go to school in Rochester for three years. Minnie Dickey, Mason City, came Sunday with Connie Sanford to spend Decoration Day with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baumgartner. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Keise, Delavan, Minn., were visitors in the Fred Baumgartner home on Decoration Day. Mrs. Pete Ruberg and Jane Kubly of Ft. Dodge called at the Fred Baumgartner home on Decoration Day. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Gramenz, Des Moines, were visitors in the Fred Baumgartner home over the weekend. They also visited Mrs. Clara Baumgartner and Ed Gramenz. Ed Lenz was taken to Lutheran hospital, Ft. Dodge, Thursday as a medical patient. Callers in the home of Mrs. Lucinda Stone Tuesday were Mr. and Mrs. Fay Thompson, Eagle Grove, Mr. and Mrs. George Dietzel, Spencer, and Mrs. Blanche Allen and daughter, Mrs. Feme (Allen) Scheflo, Minneapolis. Mrs. Henry Kubly was hostess to a pot-luck dinner Memorial Day. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Kubly, Medelia, Minn., Arnold Ramsvig, Lanell and Becky, West Bend, Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Burk, Eagle Grove, Mrs. Cora Burk, Renwick, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kubly and Dale, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Marty and Mrs. Wilma Baskerville. Mrs. Kubly had the following callers in the afternoon, Mrs. Sula Frantz, Mrs. Charles Heinkel, and Mrs. Hollis Wilson, Connie and Gloria, Waterloo. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Marty attended the graduation of Vicky Zwiefel at Clarion Wednesday evening. They also attended the reception in the home of Mrs. Thelma Zwiefel in honor of Vicky. Mrs. Harley Christensen of Ringsted and her daughter, Mrs. Kenneth Balzhiser, David and Cathy, Los Angeles, visited Mrs. Anna Hanselman Thursday. Mrs. Christensen is a daughter of Mrs. Hanselman. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Jolliffe visited their daughter and family, Mrs. Lloyd Fossei, Ft. Dodge, on Memorial Day. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Koester went to Avon, S. D. for Memorial Day. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Koester over the weekend were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Koester and family, Adelina Koester and Mrs. Robert Mueller. Mrs. Thees Schnakenberg took Clara to Spencer Wednesday. Clara is employed in Spencer. She majored in interior design TO DAIRYMEN A Salute AND A SUGGESTION Are your form and your family fully protected? We specialize in financial protection, with insurance coverages for the dairy herd and other livestock, for farm and home, and for all personal insurance needs. Insurance can be of help in important Estate Planning, too. Information without obligation. We Solute... Wt Serv*,.. Dairy Farmtrs YOUR FRIEND BEFORE AND AFTER THE FIRE KOS5UTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSN. 119 N. DODGE ST. •— AIGQNA, IOWA Lola Scuffham, Sec. at Ames. Guests of Clara for the weekend were Glenrla Thieklng of Sac City and Marcia Wickershaw of Cedar Rapids. The girls came for the wedding of Rae Ann Brink last Sunday, Thursday, June 8, 1967 Algona (la.) Upper Des Moine«— 7 May 28. They are all Detla /eta sorority sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Speakman of Galva were dinner guests of Rev. and Mrs. Roy Biesemeyer Wednesday evening. I m on a Wonderful Wayne Diet You look lovely, what's your secret? Thanks to our Dairy Farmers and Their Modern Feeding Programs New feeds, and new feeding programs, do a lof for dairy cowi . . . and dairy profifj. We stock a complete line of feedi, icienfiflcally formulated \o meet the needs of milking cows, calves, heifers, dry cowt . . . and to supply tht different needs of each to boost milk production, growth and health. For the feeds that best fit your feeding program, see ui. Iff our privilege to work with and for fhe Dairy Farmen of fhii area. To fhem, our rhonki, and o hearty loJufe for o job we// done. KLEIN'S FARM SUPPLY 216 W. STATE *••*••••••• •**• *•• June is Dairy Month The story of better dairy products is mostly a cooperative story Pure milk, healthy children, and dairy cooperatives go together. For years, farm cooperatives, organized by the dairy farmers themselves, have led in setting higher standards of quality for milk, butter, cheese, ice cream . . . and the many other products made from milk. They have established sanitary regulations, encouraged the use of modern milk-handling equipment, and pioneered in efficient distribution of dairy products. Because cooperatives have shown the. way . . . they are important in all parts of the dairy industry. Today, most dairymen belong to cooperatives. A cooperative creamery picks up milk from the farm. A cooperative delivers it to the bottling plant. Often, a cooperative delivers it to homes and stores. Other cooperatives manufacture butter, cheese, dried milk, ice cream and other products. The abundance of dairy foods available today, their purity and flavor! their price in relation to other foods, is another American achievement. FENTON CO-OP ELEVATOR Curtis Lura, Mgr. IRVINGTON CO-OP ELEVATOR E. F. Immerfall, Mgr. LONE ROCK CO-OP EXCHANGE _ — Lorenz Geitzenauer, Mgr. WHITTEMORE CO-OP ELEVATOR Alfred Schultz, Mgr. (Hobarton Branch) BURT CO-OP ELEVATOR __— Ronald Jurgens, Mgr. LEDYARD CO-OP ELEVATOR Bernard Reilly, Mgr. OTTOSEN CO-OP ELEVATOR Jerry Hoffman, Mgr. WEST BEND ELEVATOR CO R. W. Jurgens, Mgr. TITONKA CO-OP ELEVATOR Jack Stott, Mgr. FARMERS CO-OP ELEVATOR, Bode R. L. Matheson, Mgr. i

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