The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1961 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 20, 1961
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Page 16
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8-Affl6fto (la,) Upp*f D*i MolftW Thursday, July 20, 1961 I , Wed At St. Benedict Pictured above are Mr and Mrs Leonard Froehlich who were married June 24 in St. Benedict Catholic church. The bride is the former Jeanne Balk, daughter of Mr 'and Mrs Richard Balk, Algona. The 1 bridegroom is theson.of Mr and Mrs Carl Froehlich, St. Benedict. /Following a wedding trip .to Ketchikan, Alaska, the couple will be at Home in,'Wesley. A .complete wedding story appeared in last v/eek's issue of 'the Algona Upper Des Moines. (Nel's Isaacson Photo — UDM Engraving) Poem Accepted , An Algona high school junior, Allan Bode, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bode, was honored recently when a i poem he had written was selected for publication in "Songs of Youth", which is a compilation of the finest poetry which appeared in the^ regional anthologies of high school poetry, representing every state. The poem, entitled "Wicked Winter Wind" was one of the selections made from- almost 10,000 poems. True food does not burn in the blood. It is stored in the cell in 'the form of very unstable compounds. An Electric ROOM AIR-CONDITIONER COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK! Are you 'Heat Beat' this summer? Are you sweltering and sweating during some of these blistering hot days and warm nights? Do you want to Jive comfortably cool right in your own home? Do you want to have crisp, clean, cool air all the time? Do you want air in your home that is free of pollen, dust and airborne bacteria? Would you like to get rid of that wet, clammy, irritating humidity? Then 'ACORTS' your home now — Air Condition One Room This Summer! Sum* mer-time CAN be cool and comfortable! from hot to cool in minutes! Call or see your favorite Algona electric appliance dealer now. He has an electric room air conditioner to fit your needs exactly, and can install it for you in a matter of minutesl ALGONA MUNICIPAL UTILITIES SUMMER IS THE TIME OF RELAXED, easy living. The 1 StHct schedule of the school months is lifted for a while/ Kids can follow sports and hobbies they donH have time for otherwise, and they cftn also get a variety of part-time jobs to pick Up some of the lovely, green stuff they are always needing. Families go on vacations, mother has time .to catch up oti her reading and rn£als can be & litifc skeitchy because its Itoo hot to eat, anyway. This is the theory, but it doesn't seem to be working out ithat way. Relaxed, easy, summer living—Ha ! '***... IN THE SUMMER, MOTHER could very well use the talent of railway train dispatcher to get everybody where they are supposed to be, on time, .too, so they can practice .this relaxed, easy Iliving. The softball program Js going full blast, and if. you have both boys' and girls in the leagues, and of varying ages, "as some mothers, do, they are sure to practice at several different hours, and at several different places all across 'town from each other. There are reading programs at the library, crafts, etc. at the school, summer-courses 'in ;he morning and swimming lessons at the pool. And, summer is about the only chance the kids get to .go fishing and play tennisl * * * • AT OUR HOUSE, EVERYBODY seems to have at least one part- ;ime job. This summer we have.had a variety of baby-sitting en- gagemenlts, some label cutting, some store clerking, some substituting on the school book-repair crew, some hay bailing, some' plumper's helpering, and coming up, some work in the cornfields. These .ogether with my own several part-dime jobs, make's me have -it pause and think <a moment before 1 1 can say exactly where each mern- ber of the family is at any one time in the day. ' * * * THOSE EASY, RELAXED MEALS are another of summers fallacies. Those lovely looking cold plates you see in the magazines do tempt >any summer-jaded appetite. The .trouble is that around here, .no appetites are ever jaded—we are ravenous at ail hours. :You are supposed to do your cooking in the morning and just take the cold plates out of the refrigerator alt meal time. But if you didn't hard-cook -the eggs early and remember 'to buy the variety of cold cuts, those cold plates are just as much trouble as the usual meat- potato-vegetable meals. And when you do get something ready to serve, you find' the family is never all there ait the same .time to eat it! * * » AND THEN THERE IS THE GARDEN. One of the most enjoyable hobbies I share with my husband is our vegetable patch. It's a real good set-up—he does all Ithe planting and weeding, I do the criticizing, 'the watching of .the growing things, and the bragging about how well "our" garden is doing. But the relaxed stage of the garden is now over for me. I've been picking beans and peas like mad and snipping and shelling them.' The cucumbers have had- a population explosion and this week I'M sltart pickling. It also looks! like a banner year for tomato juice. • * * * HOUSEKEEPING CAN BE fcEPT TO A minimum in the summer, 'theory has it. This is probably .true if you did a gopd job of housecleaning in the spring las you are supposed' to do. I still have my spring dieaning staring me in the face, and although I haven't worked very hard at it, it does worry me. Summer is ithe wet season even when there is a drought. -There are wet bathing suits, wet water on the kitchen floor because somebody is always taking out a tray of ice cubes (and forgetting to replace them), wet towels in the bathroom, and wet wash that won't dry in the basement because the heat isn't on in summer. * * * ALL WINTER LONG, I HAVE the foolish idea that the laundry will be lighter in summer because ithe kids won't have to have a clean outfit for school each morning. Such a dreamer, I am ! We have 27 bath towels at our house, 26 of which are in ithe wash twice a week because of swimming and frequent bathing! Shorts demand just as. much laundering and as many cleaVwhite blouses as skirts do and the workmen at our house have ito have white shirts for up-towh jobs and khaki pants and shirts for other jobs, aU of which turn out to be very greasy and muddy. .- * » * OH WELL. I'M NOT COMPLAINING TOO MUCH. At least we had our family vacation. That is, the resit of the family went on a short fishing trip and I stayed home and read some books. But I will be glad when fall comes and this easy, relaxed iliving is over. Life is real and earnest ithen and everybody is at a definite place at a definite time. Give me the hard, old grind every' itime ! * * * THERE WAS A FINE LETTER THIS week from Marie Hansen of Ringsted. She writes for several papers including the Algona Upper Des Moines and she too, is haying a "relaxed" summer. Presently they are ready to hit the bean field, cutting the burrs and corn out of it. She says, "We go 8 abreast, 7 children and I. Really enjoy going out, but I do feel my age this year." Mrs. Hansen dost.hec- husband this spring following a tragic fall, and she and her children are continuing with 'the farming. The two older boys are out of school, and if you are losing faith in the younger generation, it might be a good idea to take a look at the Hansen'e. * * * I ALSO THINK THEY HAVE A pretty remarkable mother who writes, "Everyone was so wonderful" (during their bereavement). "We have lots of adjustments to make, but I thank God I have great faith—what else could you resort to with seven left to support ! If you let God rule your life, everything works out. Little did I ever think when I had them 14 moniths apart (the two oldest boys) they would some day father the family. I always think of the Reilllys Q{ Algona—how envious people must be of them and their courage to have such a family ! As I full well remember when I was expecting my children, how people would say, 'No, not again !' and some times to my face. But today we have ilots of 'living memorials' -to remember their Daddy by." , * * * WHEN KEVIN GABRIELSpN was very young he was asked to be ring bearer at a wedding. This was a new experience for him and he told his mother, Mrs. Glen Gabrielson, "I'm going to be pallbearer !" He knew that wasn't quite right, so he thought again and then said, "No, I'm going to be a ringmaster." * * * SO LONG AS THE PICKLING season is already upon us, I guess I'd better give you my favorite dill pickle recipe as I do every year, It originally belonged to Wava Woodward and I haven't found anything to beat it. 13 cups water 1 cup vinegar 1 cup coarse salt Fill jars with cucumbers, several stalks of dill and a clove of garlic. Heat salt, vinegar and water to boiling point, pour in jars and seal. The last couple of years I have made 'lots of the larger cukes into sliced crosswise pickles. You can get lots more in the jars that way and they are nice for hambergers. — GRACE. tuVerne Couple To Wed Aug. 22 ) *fj . ' * ^^ * V 1, 1 * , Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Carroll of LuVerne announce the engagement and approaching mar- •lage of their daughter, Rosemary; (above) to Ronald Clark, son of' Mr. and Mrs. Don dlark of LiiVern'e/ The Wedding' will take place Aug.'22nd at St. Cecelia's Catholic church in Algona. (UDM Engraving) ' , Wesley Couple Surprised On Anniversary Wesley—-Mr."and Mrs. George Ricke observed their 29th wedding anniversary July 12 anc spent the day with his brother Lee Ricke and family of Morgan, Minn. On their return home about 9 o'clock they found their home filled with relatives and friends who had 'been invited to the surprise party by the Ricke children. The evening was spent at. cards and lunch was served, present were the Harlan rs, West Bend, Dan s, Leo Ludwigs, Herb Arndorfers, Wilbur Daleys, Richard and Dean Rickes, Mike Vitz- thums, David Garman 'and Kathy Hughes. Ex-Resident Dies George Dallman, 72, who grew up in the Wesley Community died July 3 in the Forest City hospital following . a lingering illness. Funeral services • and burial took place July 6 In" Forest City where he had lived the past 20 years. Ex-Whittemore Barber Passes At Fort Dodge Whiitemore — Many relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. William Rusch, Jr., former residents in Whittemore, attended the funeral of Mr. Rusch Thursday in St. Paul's Lutheran church at Fort Dodge. Mr. Rusch was born at Lotts Creek April 17, 1901. He attended Immanuel Lutheran school at Lotts Creek and grew to manhood on his .parents' farm. In his early manhood he went to Watertown, Wise, where he learned the barber trade, SUM} after his marriage to Myrtle Bliesse of Watertown came to WhUtemore where he continued barbering for 18 years. He then went to Waverly where he was employed as a barber. He is survived by his wife two sons, Kenneth, Casper, Wyoming, William Jr., Fort Dodge two daughters, (Marian) Mrs Robert Iverson, Cedar Falls (Barbara) Mrs. Peter Manso Denver, Colo., three grandchildren, one brother, Arthur, Lotts Creek, and seven sisters, Mrs Herman Zumach, Mrs. Adelia Meyer, Mrs. Aurelia .Leininger Mrs. Otto Ruhnke, Wliittemore Mrs. Nick Gengler, Loits Creek M r S ' Fr « d , Kortegast, Racine, Wise., and Mrs. Olliver Lenz Sac City. Two brothers and one sis ter preceded him in death M3DGEB SHEETS _ Up . P« Pw Moinw Pub. Co., Al- 998*. Mr. and Mrs. Reece Martin spent July 16-18 with his father, Ed Martin of Keosauqua and his sister, Mrs. Gehald Hendrecks> and family of Phoenix, Ariz, who were visiting the Martin home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Flannigan of Phoenix, Ariz, left for their home July 15 following a several day's visit with her sister, Mrs, Viola Studer. Mrs. Studer accompanied them to their home for a two week visit. They at- itended a" Luken family reunion ; July 16 in the Emmet Connelly home at Sioux Falls, S. D. Merle Giddings completed basic training at .Ft. Sill, Okla. last week and returned home. He and his father Gordon Giddings plan to leave July 21 for Downers Grove, 111. to visit the Robert Giddings family and other relatives in 111. and Michigan. The North Iowa Conference twill be held July 30-Aug. 6 in the Methodist church at Okoboji. Thursday eve, Aug. 3 will be Algona sub-district night. Jackie Fox and Jean Schulg or Prairie Center church 'are attending the Senior high institute BUD GET- PRICED I Only $20,00 homt, Cflll vi today for o AMSQNA at lafee Okobdji July I'M! . Mr. and MfcS. Harold Martinet Jerry" arid .Kim spent Sunday 'with" his auhtj Mrs, t Anna F 2«h 'df'tWest Union,'/ • .- "A- H'&uleWafming.f.lsajKy'H held Friday evenihg .for th'6 hewlytyeds, Mr, «hd Mrsv DMghfc Seaberg.at theif new" -home' on the Ge0. Seaberg farm. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis tjuihn and Marilyn and Lois Be'cker, returned home July 14 from a week's visit with his sisters and tooth- ers at Mt. Vernon, 111. They crossed the Ohio river by ferry at Cave Jn Kbdk and spent one day, sight-seeing in northern Kentucky 'and at ' • ShaWnSe town, ,111, They were oVe'rrtight g'Uests oh Thursday of Mrs, Quinns son,-; Alvirt Schroeder and family of Marshalltown. Mrs. Maureen* ttarr and Cheryl arid Marleen returned last week frbtri, a several week visil in Bagley with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Girard. On Sunday, they attended a Girard family reunion In Pattee Park in Perry. They also spent some time with her sister Mrs. Ralph Smith and family of Wichita, Kansas. ., Mr. and Mrs. Carl Arnold spent Sunday in Des Moines with his sister, Mrs.-Fred Triggs and family* I Charles Jordan of Storm Lake spent the July 16 weekend with his wife and family here. The family will move to Storm, Lake in Aug. where he is librarian at Buena Vista College. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Swanson of Marshalltown visited the Fred Seefeld and Leon'Gardner homes Sunday. They were en route home from a Norder'fam- ily reunion in Call Park; ;', Diane Gardner, employed in Des l^Ioines, spent July 15.-16 in the parental Leon Gardner home Mr. and Mrs. Will Gardner and daughters, of Oceanside Calif, came July 12 for: a eral week visit in the \ parental P. C. Haynes home. Methodist-Circles met July 1£ in the Paul Erdman, Dwighi Bruns and Fred Rasmussen homes. The Luke Youngwirths and Mike Vitzthums -and their families enjoyed an outdoor steak dinner Thursday evening in the parental George Vitzthum home in honor of Janice Vitzthum, who is home on vacation from work in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Heinz Becker oi Detroit, Mich, visited George Kemper and the .Ben Edens last week. When Mr. Becker came to Iowa from Germany seven years ago he worked for some time for his relative, George Kemper. The Beckers plan to visit Germany in August. Fifteen Methodist women were July 12 guests • of the Prairie Center WSCS at their church. Mrs. Marguerite Gardner and son Curtis of Algona were Sunday guests in the Leon Gardner icme. Marlene Gardner returned home with them for several! 'Mr. a'nd Mta, Hoy Madsen ot t)es Moines, spent ,the Weekend ^ ' •' ' Swanson ahd his , Mrs. Henry. Swansbn joined other relatives in the MfS. Mable Sefcquist.hoine'ln St, Paul, Minn. Sundey fera picnic dinner, ; They attended the> Silly Graham, meeting -in > the after* N CAUTIONS LITTLE HANDS DEPEND ON YOU HOW "POISON-CAREFUL" YOU? 1. Do you provide a safe place for storing house-^ hold chemicals? Y ,' ' '' 2. Do you avoid use of lead-containing points on', home interiors accessible to children? t 3. Do you provide poison containers with, safety; devices to avoid mistakes or thoughtless application?* ,/' ' ' •'•> 4. Do you destroy empty containers of potentially; poisonous substances or dispose of them in a way which makes them inaccessible to children? 5. Do you keep drugs in medicine cabinet or other place out of reach of children?. 6. Do you avoid use of other than ,the original 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, stordge and disposal of pesticides? 117 E. State CY 4*2349 t Standard Dealers ' Greatest gasolines in our history- AM E RI CAN : G ASOLI N ES at Standard 03 Dealew^great new Gasolines! AMERICAN* SUPER-PREMIUM, performance,,, plus exclusive M«P G that KM* CT A M ri A B n >SM AW ilAltU ; extra miles in traffic driving,, , plus a rwst inhibitor i protect your fuel system,,. p/oi » spark-plug that restores most misfiring plugs to full fire. (AMERICAN® REGULAR, highest-octane regular ever a| Standard, with, rust iahihitw aiid ga>aavj»§ MjjP G, ^> if M t JUMP ABB Mt * i Get Standard Oil Products in Algona at . . , STRAYER STANDARD SERVICE DIAL CYprew 4-337? STATE &JQNE5

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