The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 27, 1961 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 27, 1961
Page 14
Start Free Trial

(la,) Upper DM Motnw ThUftdayy April 27, 1961 Daughter Still Hospitalized Wesley — Mrs. Urban Llck- teig and Donna were' brought Sunday by ambulance from an .' Independence hospital where (they had been 'a week following an automobile collision' near ithtere Sunday! April hospital. 16, to the Britt Mrs. Lickteig suffered fractured knees,' facial cuts and broken ribs. Donna; a sophomore ait CJarrigan, Aflgona, suffered severe facial cuts and may be released' from the hospital ithis week. They and three other children were returning from, visiting a daughter and sister, Janice, a student at Presentation. Academy, Dubuque. Graveside Hites • Graveside rites were held Saturday, April 22, in St. Joseph's Catholic Cemetery for John Haaf, 74, who died April 19, dn the Britt hospital following a long: illness. The Haaf family are former Wesleyans. . , George Cing, 81 George Cirik was honored at a family gathering at his home Sunday in honor of his 81st birithday. Guests .were' the A. J. Grandgenett family of St. Benedict; Mr and Mrs Ed Cink and Mary Sue of Wbden; Mr and Mrs Louis Win< gert of Buffalo Center; Lou Cinks of Wesley; Mr and Mrs Frank Cink of Algona, and Mrs Bard Robinisoni and three children of Algona. Mrs Ed Cink brought a decorated cake with 81 candles. The honoree received many gifts and cards from his host of friends arid relatives. Mr Cink has been a resident of Kossuth county for 67 years. They farmed many years west of Wesley. Mr Cink has been confined to his home for several years due to arthritis. His health, otherwise, is quite good. Hand Surgery i Mrs Charles Gault, 5th grade iteaicher in Ithe Corwith-Wesley community school, had surgery, on her left hand April 18th to repair damage done six weeks ago'when'a car door slammed on the hand. She was back in school April 24 but will wear a cast on her hand and wrist for several weeks: Mrs Bernard Spangler was substitute teacher April 18 to 21, Several Moves The Dean Ricke family moved last week into Itheir nfew home. The house they bought from. Lou Lickteigs was moved to the present site just east of the Lawrence Wingert home. Much reconstruction and redecorating has been done to the building. The Merle Loss family moved from their farm home into the Victor Loebdg house vacated by Rickes. Shower Honoree Delores Studer was honored at a ipre-nuptial shower Sunday afternoon in St. Joseph parish hall by a large group of relatives and friends. Count Whist was played. Leona Seimer of Algona won high score prize and Mrs, George Ricke, second hi score prize. Mrs Tom Becker won the lucky prize. Lucky Escape Jeffrey Studer, one year old son of Mr and Mrs Gayle Studer, escaped serious injury to an eye one day 'last week. The hook on a coat hanger was caught under the upper lid of his left eye. Mrs. Studer removed it. —o— M-D Banquet Methodist men served a three course banquet in the church parlors April 20 to 96 mothers and daughters. Guest speaker, Donna Kahlstorf showed colored slides and talked of her mission work in Rhodesia. Joyce Paulson gave a tribute to mothers. Mrs Glenn Gabrielson, Mrs Earl Schulz and Mrs Chanles Nygaard gav« readings. Mrs. Richard Madsen led group singing. Blooming geranuims were presented ito Mrs Mary Peters and Mrs Cecil Glawe for being the oldest and youngest mothers present. —o— LeRoy Ricke entered Mercy hospital, Mason City Wednesday of last, week, where Thursday he had gallbladder surgery. Ed Dornbier, who is employed at the Root hardware store, suffered a broken right (thumb while at work one day last week. W.S.C.S. wiUl met May 3 at the Methodist church with Mesdames Veva Lease, Anna Haynes, Molly Johnson and Margaret Meyers. Devotions will be led by Dorothy Weiland and Florence Hansen will give the lesson. Banns of marriage were published for the first itime in St. Joseph's Catholic church for Delores Studer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Studer, and Jerald R. Arndorfer of St. Benedict. They wild be married here May 6. An Open Deanery meeting will be held in the Sacred Heart parish haill at Spencer Thursday, Apr. 27. All ladies of this Deanei-y are invited to attend. Mr and Mrs George Ricke and Mrs Phil Kohlhaas, the latter of Algona, spent Monday in Cresco on business. Mary' and Kathleen Cruise oi Mason. City spent the weekend in the parental Vincent Cruise home. The. women ^attended the Delores Studer shower. Mr and Mrs Henry Larson ol Eagle Grove were Sunday guests in the Rev. Robert Jones home. Mrs John Lickleig was brought home Sunday,from Mercy hospital!, Mason City where she ,had been a. surgical patient several weeks. ' The annual C.Y.O. Award 1 Day is to be held at Garrigan, Algona, Sunday, April 30. Bishop Mueller of Sioux City wiill make presenta- itions of awards, to students and lay people fronri. the entire diocese. There wilf also be a fine musical program presented by the all-Diocesan'orchestra and mixed chorus. A 'Son was born 1 April 20 to Mr and Mrs Bill'Price in a Forest City hospital. Mr and Mrs Chai-le Price are the paternal grandpar Sunday guests in the Boyc Loveless home were her brother Gerald Sameulson and family o. Lake Mills. , , • • Methodist women will go to the Doan church May 4 to attend a Mother's Day tea and on observance of ithe 21st bWthday of W.S.C.S. Spfalned Donna, daughter of Mr and Mrs Alfred Hellman, fell Sunday while visiting at the Larry Lappe home in Lakota left foot. The spraining 18-month her old daughter Brenda has been suffering from a kidney infection. Farmer III Art Johnson, fnrmcr living Man] FolksAfTyke Silver Wedding Bancroft. — Relatives . and friends from here who helped Mr and Mrs Bernard McGuire, Titonka, celebrate their , ?5th, wed-, ding anniversary Sunday evening were Mr arid Mrs Richard Menke, Mr and Mrs Dan-Degen, Mr and Mrs Dow Scheltz, Mr and Mrs Cletus Dorr, Kenny. McGuire, Mr and Mrs Clarince McGuire, Mr and Mrs Ed Goche and Mr and Mrs Clem •• Elsbecker, their daughter, Mr and Mrs..Richard Elsbecker. , . . , , north-west of town, has been ill and under the care of a doctor- He is having trouble .with a swelling in an elbow which is causing him much pain. New Arrival . Mr and Mrs Bernard Hauptman are parents of a son born recently at St. Ann hospital, Al- go:ia. Shower Honoree A shower honoring Evelyn Hellman was held Sunday in St. John's Catholic church hall. Miss Hellman will be married Saturday to Alfred Julius Jr, Buffalo Center. Homer McCarthy entered Holy Family hospital Estherville, for medical treatment Monday. Mrs Ralph Menkc entertained ten ladies at a coffee party Friday. Mr and Mrs De Geeter were in Mason City Friday- where Mr De Geeter had a medical check up. ••"-' Steven and Angle Kortes are In Minnesota visiting with their grandparents tot three weeks. Mr and Mrs EUgene Wolf and Moreen attended funeral services at LuVerne Thursday for the ladies cousin. Doniia Bergman, R.M., emj.. v ed at Chicago, has been p"r6fttbted as head nurse on the north seventh floor. Mr and Mrs Ray JVCcQuire spent the week end in ; Des Mollies where Mrs McGuire attended a beauty counselor meeting. Irvington Ideals Hold Workshop Irvington Ideals held day workshop april' 15. evening a buffet supper was.ser ved for the parents. Jane Raney, 3onnie and Linda Bristow and Betty Wickwire gave demormr'ay ions. Judy Ferstl showed : h6w to peel a grapefruit for a salad) and Elaine Pooch gave a demonstration. Becky Daly, and: Ellen Siemer and Jane Raney 'gaVe talks. All mothers are .invited .to the Mother's Day tea on/May 14 at the Siemer home. ' • aft-all In the LAMB ., "^-•-";•- : Mrs Dprthy Warren' • > 6f;*Rlrig!| sled often 'has twin lanib,s' fo'llbw;- ing close! 'behind hfer Ayhen ' she goes for 'a* walk. The 'l&mbs i&rfe bottle babies and are quite • voted to'ithe hand^ tHatf f^ them. ; H ; ' COMMERCIAL REINSBACH Junior Leaders Of 4-H Plan Veishea Trip The Kossuth county Junior 4-H Leaders met Tuesday, April 18. After a mixer game. Duane Motzger presided at Ihe business meeting. The group discussed plans for going to' Veishea at Iowa State University in Ames, May 6. Ronnie Linde gave a report from his trip to the board of trade in Chicago. . Jim Nitchals and Doug Jergensen gave an example demons.ta- ;ion on muscle -developnieht arid Hay Johnson gave one on exercising. Discussion groups on 4-H demonstrations were held with Avis ,ettow ' meeting with the' girls and Bob Johnson with the boys. ' The committee for this meeting •Was Duane Metzger, Susan Nitchals, Ruth" Ann Klein, Ray Johnson, Jim Nitchals and Doug Jerg- ens'on. The next meeting which will be in June will be the annual •picnic meeting. The committee Will be Duane. Metzger, Daniel Skow, Ronhie Linde, Duane Diers, Ruth Ann Klein, Nancy Chambers. Jeans Rustemiec and Susan Nitchal. 3 ; -' ! »«1n* PIGS A SOO'pound Chester White sow recently gave birth to .a record litter of 22 pigs on the Art Dahlrrmn farm near Htnton. The sow rolled over on three of the pigs and killed them. 'FAMILY One five generation group in a family is quite unusual, but to have two fiveigenernitlon, groups starting with the same family is very exceptional. That is the record set by the Aridrews and Benedict families of Dunlap. •.tin IF IT NEys.|$E 17 SHOP k MEN Located in Cullen Hdwe. " i * t-t-rt s i • ;•"?;-.',' ! .:',i * • SHING RESIDENTIAL BANCROFT OR WRITE PAINTING & DECORATING BANCROFT, lOVVA CAUTION! LITTLE HANDS DEPEND ON YOU HOW "POISON-CAREFUL'^ ARE YOU? «•£*•• • 1. Do you provide a safe place for storing household chemicals? 2. Do you avoid use of lead-containing paints en home interiors accessible to children? f ^ ; 3. Do you provide poison containers with safety! ] _ devices to avoid mistakes or thoughtless appli- . cation? , J 4. Do you destroy empty containers of potentially | poisonous substances or, dispose o,f • th^rn, jln a' way which makes thern inatcesslble'fo <ihlldren?J 5. Do you keep drugs in medicine cabinet or other j place out of reach of children? ' < 6. Do you avoid use of other than the original j container for drugs? . '{ "'.' 7. Do you destroy old prescriptions? | 8. Do you store drugs of a dangerous nature apart •? from other medical agents? •';" 9. Do you carefully read the labels and follow the directions for use of pesticides?: . •- 10. Do you provide for suitable conditions for .safe handling, storage and disposal of pesticides? ;. RUSK DRUG AND JEWELRY 117 E. State CY 4-2349 PHONE CY 4-3535 - YOUR NEWSPAPER EXANDER^SM ' CAR beware of "bargains" in carpet buyinjg Carpeting is changing so rapidly, especially in fiber con- § tent, that many people are "lost in the rush" when it comes to | buying wisely. ^ . t . V ' . 1 Many so-called bargains are not really all. The cardinal rule is to buy from a reputably dealer or decorator who'will stand behind his product. Try to get acquainted witri the brand names—and buy carpeting bearing brandname labels. ^ The fiber you choose will depend, upon your budget and . 1 the use you wish to make of.the carpet. Generally, it is a good S idea to buy a good quality of whatever fiber you choose. Carpet fibers fall into six classifications: wool, , acetate', ' acrylics and modacrylics, cotton, nylon and rayon. According _ to a textiles law passed last spring, the fiber content of all car- 1 peting must be marked on labels with the manufacturer's name, f If ajtibel has been removed by the dealer, ask to see it. s In heavily traveled areas of your home, you will want a carpet which will stand up under hard wear. The density of the carpefs pile is important here. Before buying carpets, bend _. back a corner of each carpet to see whether the pile is dense. I s Best-wearing fibers are cotton and nylon, with wool and I the acrylics (acrilan, creslan, orlan, dynel and verel) almost as ~ gopd. Smooth, special-processed carpet rayon wears better than regular rayon. Acetate is usually poor, but when 20 per cent or _ more nylon is added, wear is somewhat improved. I —-••"" ~' • "" " ~~~~ g Nylon is not a magic word, however; there are two kinds M of nylon carpeting. Filament nylon is that made from one continuous fiber, while staple nylon is made of short lengths of fibers, sometimes lengths that have broken off in the weaving of a filament carpet. After short wear, fibers in staple carpeting will "ball up" and come off. Staple nylon may be identified in g the store by twisting the fibers. If they come off, the carpeting is | staple. 1 Unreliable carpet dealers have sold "bargain" nylon—usually staple— expecting consumers to buy the carpet simply because it is nylon. There are also two kinds of wool carpeting—virgin or new | and reprocessed. Reprocessed wool is made from used or left- 1 over pieces of wool, and if made correctly, is just as good as I virgin wool. However, reprocessed carpeting often is of poor quality. Wool carpeting is the most crush-resistant, with the acrylics and nylon following very close behind. Rayon and acetate are somewhat less crush-resistant, with short-pile, dense constructions showing less crushing than high, loose constructions. Cotton is the least crush-resistant, but dense constructions made with twist yarns give a better performance. The above information brought to you in ihe public's interest by Bjusirom Fur- nilure Co. from the State University of Iowa-Information Service. DiyPONT '507' NYLONS • t" t -r. e'\T. «< r ; • i- t *• j '; t«i t f. ••• j i" ' ' • • • i • v * .--^K* ^ -• -t ' —•-. I "•;, f; \ .?.-,_ (' l \ \ fi '1 . ; j» ii '] I ' ,'\ ... (-, ! . i. }:, : \ .f.- 1 NEVER/:/hi The Hisiory Of Our Store Has Any One Carpet Been As Well Accepted. After A Year And A Half Of Selling , ; E)cpe>ien/t^e!!With [This Carpet, We Now Can Even More Rec- 5 o mm end Its (Jut-standing Durability And Performance. " Nylon Not just another nylon carpet. MAYTIME has everything arid at a low price. Easy to care for . . '. 'won't shed or fuzz. Available in many different types of pile in 13 colors. Long tests have been,run in elevators, public buildings, entranceways and the carpet has come out Ipok- . ing unused. ' ' , Square Yard rr rr HARVEST TIME ; DuPont "501" Nylon HARVEST TIME is our budget priced quality 501 nylon. The perfect chpice for anyone who wants smartness, good taste, vast durability, plus little upkeep ... yet budget priced. Comes in 12 and 15 foot rolls in Luxuriant scroll patterns. Exceptional value-excellent durability. Square Yard rr rr RESPLENDENT DuPont "50,1" Nylon The "Resplendent" carpet • gives you greater satisfaction through better performance and is real value news in to- days floor covering market, Resilient, moth and mildew proof, and non-aller- genance. This carpet is exceptionally sturdy but soft and will not pill or fuzz. Square Yard OF YOUR CARPETING PURCHASES IN FREE MERCHANDISE '0 DURING OUR BRIDE AND GROOM SALE! Here's your chance to buy Nationally Advertised Carpeting at a BARGAIN Choose yours to-day . . , we will Lay it when you want it. FUlRNITURE CO. gASYTIRMS TO SUIT YOU I COMPUTE HOMi FURNISHINGS

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free