The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1961 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 14, 1961
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Page 11
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Ajgoiui Girl Is Air Stewardess Ml* Patricia K'.^ daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. Tnompsoh, Algona has grad* .United ; Air Lines 'After completing tramihg at, the comiSariy's .stew* ardesi school in Cheyeftn&, WV6.» she now serves .aboard MainlW ers flying from Detroit. Miss Thompson is a graduate of Algona High School and'» attended the State College of Iowa. Her hobbies are swimmmg, sewing and reading. . ., Ml&f Thompson.- Has. entered a,£rofes-' sidn pfoneeM<r'J5y : tfflittd If yearns ago. ; " „, • , v f eittter, 1 ii"'<tf Aufduto a giatll pbtafo 'out • of his gordejfi recently^, s'Thte , ."spud" Weighed more.thfin ttyQ {Sound and is , about' eight Inches ,16ngi. " J ,&UT Of The original library for the college of medicine at The State University of Iowa was destroyed by fir's- in 1001. Since that date a library, of, '.some 86,700 volumes' has been gathered. MILWAUKEE ROAD IN THIS. PICTURE? "\ IT'S EVERYWHERE, tecatm throneh «,. taxes it pays, The Milwaukee Road kelps you to maintain and improve schools and to support such public ; services as police, fire arid health protection. In hundreds of communities along its 10;500-mile system* The Milwaukee Road contributes to these vital services in this way. In addition, it serves present industrial .plants and encourages new indus- , tries...helping to create joti • opportunities, stable employment , and prosperity* When 'you look at this picture, remember that The Milwaukee Road is very inuch apart of it! 2«i Censral'Offices, Union Station Bldf, Cblcijo 6, lit, America's resourceful railroad / THE MILWAUKEE^ ROAD / SET THE SCENE A small living room bursts right out of its dimensions when you paper one wall with a "scenic" design! Every wallpaper store has several today. Your dining room might look out upon a painted Venetian waterway; the family davenport might emerge from a shady wood. ;STOOP NOT ,Try,this tip from.-Mrs., Joseph Gazin. of Blporaing- ton, Minn., Put ra'ri o^ld-sock over one shoe when you're p a i n tin-g . When paint drips on the floor,,just "toe. the mark." EGGHEAD CRUST Miss Thelma Townswick of Iowa gently brushes a slightly beaten egg white over unbaked 1 pastry for a custard pie, just before its filling is poured. Crust stays crisper, she insists. TWO-STEP CHOPS Smart lowan, Mrs. Richard 8. Johnson, starts these chops in the a.m.; does oven baking in the p.m. Have your butcher cut 6 to 8 pork gather inspiration! NAME GAME Our most popular neighbor always recalls a name—even if it's years since she saw that somebody! Old boarding school lesson, says she. Spend the first 15 minutes of then till golden. Simmer in skillet with 2 cups water, 2 bouillon cubes, 2 crushed cloves of garlic and 2 bay leaves, one hour. Meantime, saute 2 Tbsp. chopped onion in 1 Tbsp. butter. Spread in fiat baking dish. Roll sim- mei;ed chops in Parmesan cheese, coating thoroughly. the party gathering names, Place chops on omons. Mix listening intently. Then slip one cup liquid from pan with • ~ 1 cup sour cream. Pourove* chops. Bake one hour in 350* into a quiet corner, Repeat each name. Forget someone? Zoom toward her, strike up small talk, ask for the name again. Now it's in your mind to stay! ENLIGHTENING IDEA Two and a half relaxed months till holiday sea- .son ,,, but /why not start pre- degree gas oven. paring your REVIVAL, HOUR ,home?Noth- Unpacking fall home acceB. ings so gorien? Drapes, slipcovers heart-warm- 8n d curtains lose wrjnkjes ing as a gas an d mothrpreventjon odors , „ , A .J llgh M re I in yourgas clothes dryer. Ing Yuletide guests at Allow plenty of tumble, your \ rent aoor, But wnce «,««• set dryey f of low heat, ;as lights are easier to Gaa does so many things, so nstall before the gropo w we u, Northern Natural Gag frozen, why not get your Company brings natural gaa glow m September! Then through miles of pipelines, ; t'Jl shine m December, ajul &, yaw focal gas company ehed »lot of lovely hghtw* w y P u and.youjr feoiw caa "IF YOUR HUSBAND CAME HOME AT SIX o'clock' one fling and said ' we are leaving for good on th'e 8 o'clock /Wain** £— nb l luggage 1 , what would you do?" This was a question' asked by, - 'an East German housewife, who faced just sucH a Situation wherUithe, chance 1 came for them, to escape across 'the border to West Berlin, She -had an overnight bag in which to ptot absolute riecessities' and the rest, Her h6use, her furniture, all the trappings of niariy y.edrfc, of living,, had to b'e left behind. ', ' ;, -J' ' '•• »,*,«_ ; . ,, ' Aa ONE WHOSE MOST DRASTIC MOVE. IN 21 years of hi&i ned life has been .the time we transferred from an upstairs tc-'a Jowns'tairs bedroom, it seems .to me 'that facing a problem such 'as ;his would be, practically devastating! The old familiar things that seem quite shabby; would suddenly take on. new Value if yOu(iha.d to leavft them, behind, : ',•••.•'•• •',..-., •' .-•' ' .I''/.' :••-.• ' ' •' * * * - ! ''•' ' ' ,"• ' " THE EAST .GERMAN WIFE ENDED UP with her .overnight jag. filled with ;su'ch' : necessities as her husband's tennis cup, ^two LONE ROCK By Mrs Darryl Householder , >rass, ashtrays, with theiu initials on them, a isilver rose, bowl that Vllnrl r\OOVt rt **>n J.W t**,rf _I. AM «.u,J. ». .-. J 1__ _ 1 __ 1*A1'___. KT_; A_ _ix#_i. ". ^ '1 ___ , ? _Ji. been a wedding present and her knitting, No toothbrushes, >rfo cleain. socks and underwear, alnd her Hast .act' upon leaving, hpme'was •to. ; hunit frantically for her son's christening pillow^ which she, didn't find. How impractical can'you get? •'.'-' * ' , » ,'•;.... - .••',.'' * . ' * * • ' ; '• ; ' , NOW IF I SHOULD EVER HAVE TO move away on.such short notice, taking only whaft we qould carry, I ithink I could do better. I'd'take things'with' ine that would do-us some good. .I'd round up the kids /and (the dog ;; and I'd see to it that ,we had some c.leaiv clothing. But -the clothing -\yould ; take up quite a bit of space in one overnight bag and after w ; e got^tb where we were 'gtrin'g, couldn't I jus,t as well buy new ones, OK so we'll just wear whdt cloitHes toe can and leave 4he-rest'behind. ?. ,'.' ' ' •»•••• ( . - • .• i i i - . - - -{-..-.•»-• ,'j,- . . . •'•',' FOR THE PAST MANY YEARS, I,HAVE-gone on very few 9 Northtm MeM m CtftiJXM*, P»wH Nthra«fei carry, and if we are going to take anything bulky, it should be'that antique walnut chesit I -am so fond of,' but. that, too, is impractical. I would alfep spend quite a bit of time considering how.I c.oifld take my filing cabinet, full of ithe 'results' of over 12 years writing,, but I suppose I would have to eliminate that also. .••;,• , *•*'*'• •. . > .IF THE FUTURE IS VERY UNCERTAIN, a few cans of food would b& a big help unltil you* got started 'again. I would consider Some canned meat and vegetables, ,but I would probably end up •with' a couple of jars of our home-made tomato- juice and some of those dill pickles that look as if they are going to be so good. .. . •• , . • *.•*••*• • ' < • • • • I WOULD HAVE AN AWFUL .TIME parting with my books. If a person could have but one volume, he should undoubtedly choose the Holy Bible because, everything in, the way of spiritual guidance plus the world's best literature can be found there.'But if I had to leave^n a hurry, I would, probably leave our.'Bibles behind^ and counlt'On ithe fact'thM,-"thank (goodness,• copies, of the Bible are still available all over and they'could readily be i replaced. Not so, with our Beni Reid's History of Kossuth County. Our great-grandpa left us .those and they are getting .scarce, so I'd. include, ours and also that 100 year old reading book ithat belonged rto my .grandmother. , •.,..'.•. « .. * s * * , WE DON'T- HAVE. ANY PICTURES' at our house that are va'lu- .able as tart objects, so, that .wouldn't he a problem. But how about the snapshots and.portraits of our kids when they, were little? The children are never going to look so Smjall,. and- so 'adorable, .again, so I'd just have to take/those along.; And how about 'that corny framed mpjtto, "Qod Couldin'ittBe Ey.erywhere,'So He Senit Us M6thers": Mary Ann found it alt ithe ctyyJ.duiViiB"when;,sftp was little- arid preserited,-it to me on Mother's Day. You donU ithink I'd "leave that behind, do you? ' , • . . > •• - .»• ' ' * * I HAVE AN OLD-FASHIONED SOUP tureen tof Johnssn Bros. English China, which is just wonderful as a vase for huge masses of flowers. I'd have to take ithat. Otherwise, what would I do for a container during the two weeks the mock, orange blossoms are put? The address list for Christmas cards is another, necessity I woulc include 'as well as the certificates our family has for marriage, baptisms, .debate, winnings, writing awards and the blue ribbon Fathei won .in a track meet back in 1934. * * LOT'S WIFE, IN THE BIBLE, WAS TURNED. into a pillar of salt because she looked back upon leaving her home in Sodom or Gomrnorah. If flaced with a similar situation, I. know I would also turn ,into a pretty salty character.: But if I, like the East German wife in'the papers, had'to move from East to West Algona on short notice, ,1 would have in my overnight bag only practical items. A jar of tomato juice, two of dill pickles, a history of Kossuth County, a framed motto, some baby pictures, some miscellaneous certificates and a soup tureen ! Just very practical items. \. . • * * * THE HUSBAND IN THE STORY ABOUT THE East German couple asked for some clean undei;wdar the next morning after their escape and was told that they didn't have any. He looked over the contents of the overnight bag, but didn't say one angry word about the useless, things his wife .had brought with them. She said, "You know if I had to do it all over again, I still do not know what I would put in that bag !" Would you, if faced with a similar situation ? ' ' * * * IF A TERMITE WERE TO PARAPHRASE a currently popular song, would it go like this ? "Does your bedpost lose its flavor on the chewing gum overnight ?" * * * THIS WEEK'S RECIPE IS FOR A nice rich Dutch Fresh Pear Pie: V^ cup flour 1 cup sugar 1 teasp. grated lemon rind 1 tablsp. lemon juice • . •.. 1 cup heavy cream 4 or 5 (about 2 pounds) medium pears 1 unbaked pie shell (made of part lard, part butter) • 1 tablsp, sugar Vi teasp. cinnamon. In a small bowl stir together thoroughly the flour, 1 cup sugar •and nutmeg; add lemon rind, lemon juice and cream. Stir until there are no lumps. Peel and core pears;,slice lengthwise, place in pie shell. Pour cream mixture over fruit. Mix the 1 tablespoon sugar and cinnamon; sprinkle over fruit. Bake in hot oven, 425 degrees 40 to 50 minutes,. Allow to cool, then serve warm. ^ GRACE, LABORATORY SCHOOLS A high school, an elementary school and a' small primary school for mentally retarded children are maintained by the college of education at The State University* of Iowa. They provide 1 a laboratory where, prospective teachers learn by observation and supervised practice teaching. These schools also offer facilities fpr resarch in instruction .. procedures. TOMATOES Bay Swanson of Fairfield has oniy two tomato plants, but he is currently harvesting more tomatoes than he knows what to do with. The largest plant is eight feet tall and still growing. The tomatoes, which grow in clusters, range in weight up to • one and a half pounds. They are Rural New Yorker variety. % Science Shrinks Rles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch—Relieves Pain T. <sp«i»)> -, p 9 r tht first time science b«« f«und • n«w healing lubatancp with tl)« aston- Ubiq$ »bility to ebrink hemorrhoids, itop itching, «nij r«Ji«v» j>ain — without surgery. liter c«se, p»io, »ctu*l plac«. 19 thorough th»t fuff«rer t astonishing statements like *Pile» have ceased to b« « problem! • The secret U « new healing substance (Bi!j-p5ri»e»)-di«(M»very ot » world-famous research institute. »uhstanc» i« 09W $T «a»blt /«rm Friendly Neighbors Club me 6n Monday in the home of Mrs Art Priebe with 17 " member present. Mrs. Darrell Dreyer wa co-hostess. Mrs. Hay Dreyef wa in charge of music. Mrs. Arlo Ranney and Mrs. Jim Langer man were:in .charge of the pro gram. Mrs. Ray Drever also pre sented a reading. The«-Septem ;ber birthday's were Mrs. Her jschel Hartman and Mrs. Lena Luedtke ' and, Mrs.: Iffd Meyer. • { The Idle Hour'Club met in the Jiome 'Of Luella Cherland; Aug 31, with 15 members present. The club's yearbooks were presentee to the members.' Alice Nelson had charge of entertainment. James Jensen, son of Mr. and { Mrs. Roy Jensen, enrolled Mon> day in Hamilton Business College, Mason City. James is a 1961 graduate of Sentral high school. Pvt. Rodney P.riebe, son of the Art Priebes, has graduated .from ;ni£chani(:s school . at Fort, Ben- ; ning, Georgia,. and, will begin 'iiimp school in Fort Campbell, Kentucky. ' " The Lone Rock Legion Auxiliary met Sept. 6 with 16 members and three guests present. The Happy Homemakers Club met Aug. 30 in .the home of Mrs. Harvey Larson. 11 Prizes' were given. , , ; !Mr. arid' Mrs. Harvey Larsen were Friday callers in the H. A. Holmgren • home. Mr. and Mrs, Bernard Miller arid family were Thursday callers 'in the Phil Ball'ard home, Algona. . Mr, and Mrs., Ralph Bierstedt were Sunday visitors in the' Jerry Bormann home, Whittemore. The Fenton Township Homemakers : club will have their organizational tea Sept. 15 at 2 p.m. in the Gerald Radig home. Mrs. Henry Sohroeder and Mrs. H. A. Holmgren are co-hostesses. All ladies of Fenton township arc'-welcome to attend. , FRIDAY, SEPT. 15TH SEPT. BIRTHDAY BALL FRANK ;BUflR AND HIS RAMBLERS SATURDAY, SEPT. 16TH , JULES, HERMAN '- AND «ISi ! FINE'DANCE i[ ORCHESTRA Mf. and Mfs. RohaM Collins took Colleen to Mankato Monday where she will resume s'tudies. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ch'ap man and Ronald of Sioux City and Sharon Collins were Labor Day weekend guests in the Ronald Collins home. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Mueller, Mr,, and Mrs. Kenheth Stangret and Judy land Lois Jean Mueller of Stanley, Wise, were Labor Day weekend guests in the home df Mr. and Mrs. Ed Blanchord. Gail and Faye Hantelman were Tuesday visitors in the Emma Hurlburt home. Mrs. Emma Hurlburt visited in the Lawrence Rath home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Munch nno Jack of Fentoh, Jill Blanchard and Will Christenson of Lont Rock were Sunday guests in the Milton Madison home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond La'abs and family were Sunday guests in the Roger Jensen home. Mr. 'and Mrs. Frank Flaig, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ackerman and Gertie Ackerman of Burt 'are taking 'a two-week trip to Indiana, Kentucky and Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton ' Rath and family ' .and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Heifner were Sunday :allers in the Junior Hurlburt lorrie. Mr. >and Mrs. Alfred Schadertdorf land girls, and Mrs. Kenneth Fischer and family were Sunday callers in the Junor Hurlburt home. They made the acquaintance of their new granddaughter and niece, Audrey Louise Hurlburt. Audrey wias born Aug. 29. Mr, and Mrs. Jack Quinn' 01 .one Rock took their grandson, Fack Quinn, to Crcston where he left for Oakland, Cal. Jack las spent several weeks in the lome. of his grandparents ana eft 'Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jay QUinn and /Mary were Monday PLANTATION BALLROOM Whlttemore, Iowa SUNDAY, SEPT. 17 OUR 13TH Anniversary — No Admission Charge RAY LEWIS SUNDAY, SEPT. 24 GUY DE LEO No Advance : .Booth. Reservation* . . Doors Ope.i at 8:3.0 iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinP Thursday, Sepf. t4, 1961 Algona (la.) Upper De« Molnes-3 Labor Day weekend guests in the home of their daughter and family, the Jim Thuls at Cedar Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Garryl Householder and Vicki Jo wore Thurs* day callers in the homo of Mr. guests in the Jack Quinn home. Mrs. Melvin Moyc?r and sons of Algona were Wednesday via» itors in the A. A. Krueger home. Mr. and Mrs. John Grameriz, Ponton, were Wednesday callers in the Ortwin Tiet/ 4 home, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Quinn wore nnd Mrs. Gerald T. Waite, Find it fast in the YELLOW PACES of your phone book PIONEER in your field means GET YOURS FROM - • YOUR LOCAL PIONEER SALESMAN: R.'.-l. Mawdsley Algona Aaron Steussy ...^ __ Algona Ted Hoover, Sr. Algona Henry Schroeder ....... Lone Rock Eugene Kollasch .... ...... Bode Walter Vaudt - Whittemoro Robinson Produce Wesley Jack Dethm^rs — Garner District Sales Mgr. AMERICA'S Favorite Schoolmate ^mith-Corona ELECTRIC PORTABLE Even "hunt and peck" typists do faster. . . neater. . . print-perfect work with the world's first e/ectr/c portable. Hqs everything you ever wanted In'a portable and then tomel Feat tire -LOADED Superb new portable by Remington! Come in and try out Holiday! So much quality and easy typing and advanced design can be yours only • Exclusive Remington "wrap-around" styling protects precision typing mechanism! • Its rugged top Is Its carry easel • Free typing course and chart with every michlnil. IT'S TIME TO BUY THAT PORTABLE TYPEWRITER FOR YOUR STUDENT COMPLETE LINES PRICED FROM $49.95 $1tOO STUDENTS! i THE WORLD'S /%$7£?7>ORTABLt Smtth'Corona KOSSUTH COUNTY'S LARGEST STOCK OF PORTABLES UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. Ul |. Call, Algonq OFFICi SUPPLY DIPT, Fngm N»W City Parking! Lot CY 4-9535

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