The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 13, 1962 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 13, 1962
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Page 4
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National Guard Unit Muster Thursday, National Guard Open House -I 6-70 P.M. National d Armory At Fairground uahnuts — Everyone Invil in ~u r >!'> Your Dependable Chevrolet Dealer ALGONA, IOWA IOWA STATE BANK Safe — Confidential North Central Public Service UNIVERSAL MFG. CO. Authoized FORD Reconditioners In Algona '"R' r IS FOR READY To the "three R's" of reading:, writ* ing, and arithmetic, this is an appropriate time for schoolagers and grown* ups alike to give a thought to the fourth "R" for ready. On George ; Washington's birthday it .is particularly fitting to think about .the paramount Importance of being ready to stand up for the Ideals you believe in. On every occasion, in 'every duty, George Washington Was alwayii ready, always up to the challenge./ '/ The National Guard celebrate* George Washington's birthday as its .annual "Muster Day." As a group and as individuals today's Guardsmen live up to the Washingtonian ideals. We • think the First President would be .proud of the way these up-to-the- Min- ,ute Men live by the immortal principles JAvhich helped this nation win its in- George Washington is a prime figure in the long and honorable history of the National Guard. He, is one in the long line of "great Guardsmen" who Civil Disaster Bole National .Guardsmen prevented looting, participated in rescue operations, gave first aid, » n ? helped get things under control. The Guardsmen were not relieved from active duty until August 16 — eight days later — when 'the ravaged town -was able to stand on-its own feet The Army National Guard ana Air National Guard were there when hurricanes struck -in North Carolina and Florida — when floods raged in New England— when ravenous; oil-fed lirea raged through a Texas, pot); city — whem farmers and; their, precious Hve*iitoW were fhrea'tened with starvation and death in blizzard-bound prairie States — when epidemics raged •— when the Red Cross needed bipod for transfusions—when children were lost in the wilderness. • The National Guard—470.QOO volunteer citizens-soldiers — is there to serve its communities, States and nation, in time of war . or peace. "Your GAS Company" ALGONA, IOWA ALGONA, IOWA GAS - FUEL OIL - FIRESTONE TIRES WHEEL BALANCING - ACCESSORIES ALGONA, IOWA LAUNDERERS & PRY CLEANERS Prompt Pickup & Delivery Service Headquarters Exclusive For StaNu , IOWA Manufacturers Of "Jiffy" Tools PIONEER HI-BRED CORN CO. Producers of Famous Pioneer Hybrid Corn WEIDENHOFF CORPORATION Manufacturers of Electronic Testing Equipment ALGONA, IOWA ALGONA, IQWA Farmers Serv. Center, Inc. HOME OF GAIN BOOSTER FEEPS SAM DAVIS SOUTH PHUUPS ST. ALGONA, IOWA have devoted themselves to the Ideal of "B" is for ready. Washington was a member of the militia in Virginia. Like today's Guardsmen who carry on in the footsteps and traditions of the old rriilitia, he was a civilian- soldier who took time to be concerned about security of his country and community at the same time that he held down fulltime civil employment. George Washington did not think this so unique. He believed in it. He put this belief into words and these are words which hold a special meaning for .our neighbors who belong to the National Guard: j "Every citizen who enjoys the protection of a free government owes not only a pbrtion of his property but even of his personal services' to the defense of it." Let this Muster Day and George Washington's birthday serve to remind you to see how the Guard helps our country keep its guard up! MUSTER DAY The idea for "National Guard Muster Day" has its origins in colonial America when the able-bodied men of the community were "mustered" on the village green once a year for a roll-call and inspection of arms. As the country grew in size, population, and stature the loosely-formed Militia gave way to more formal military organizations. The Organized Militia became a •uniformed and equipped force with scheduled tr«ining,iperiods_ in .place of an "annual muster tdjcount noses. The National Guard, successor to the Organized Militia, celebrates Muster Day each year on February 22, birthday of George Washington, colonel in the Virginia Militia, Father of his country, and first president of the United States. . Parent-Teacher Meeting Set At Burt School Burl — Special feature of the Mid-Winter Parent-Teacher conference to be held at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14 at the Burt Community school will be a style show of garments made by members of the adult evening sewing classes. These garments were made by 27 members attending classes for the past 10 weeks under the direction of Mrs. Larry Sowers, Homemaking teacher. Other features of the conference will be a half-hour musical program, both instrumental and vocal, under the direction of Erna Baars and Wm Holmseth; invocation by Rev. H. A. Smidt; a talk on the legislative goals of the Farm Bureau by Wayne Keith; welcome by Delmar Angus; and a question and answer session on school interests led by Supt, Martin. These will be on the possibilities of summer school classes and adult education. Refreshments will be served following the conference. All parents and interested resident of the district are invited and urged to attend. Ex-Resident Dies Mrs. Helen Vogel received word of the death of Chris Bisgard, about 90, Jan. 27, at his home in Arvada, Colo. The Bisgards were long time residents of Burt. They owned and farmed the farm they sold to Mike Arend about 30 years ago. Mr. Bisgard was in failing health for some time prior to his death. Surviving are his wife, one daughter, Mrs. Agnes Longnecker, and two sons, Will and Perry Bisgard, all of Arvada. Two sons preceded him in death. Tuesday, February 13, 1»6l Afganci (ta.) Upper DeiMalnat-S Harmony & Fun From These Two Quartets Two of the numerous 1 feature events on the anjiual Kossuth County Barbershoppers concert will be the appearance 'of the famous Gay Nineties Quartet from Montevideo, Minn., pictured above, and the Hut 'our Quartet of Minneapolis, pictured below. The program will be presented the evening of Feb. 17, in the Algona ligh auditorium. The Gay Nineties group has been in great demand throughout the rtidwest, and was a feature event on the major Aquatennial night show n Minneapolis last summer. They have been singing for 12 years, and heir program is one that includes many novelty and unusual numbers. The Hut Four quartet was organized in 1952 at Fort Riley, Kansas, cind their name derived from Army marching cadence. They have appeared on national radio and TV networks, and on the Arthur Godfrey ,'alent Scout program, and with Ed Sullivan. Three of the four in the quartet are teachers. New Addition Work has been nearly completed on the new dining room addition to Cunningham's Cafe. It is now available for banquets, private parties, club meetings, luncheons or family gatherings. The new dining room is the former Hammerstrom. barber shop. It has been completly remodeled Mariners Met The Burt Mariners met at the church Sunday evening with Mr ind Mrs. Frank Becker and Mr and Mrs. Bernard ' SUPPLY FARM WAYNE FEEDS CY 4-4206 216 W. STATE LIVINGSTON TOOL CO. Manufacturers of "Super Speed" Tools HIGHWAY 18, ALGONA Mrs. Duane Mawdsley presentee the devotions. The program was given by Russell and Ruth Patterson. In business transactions, the group voted to hold the annual Mariners Work Day Feb. 13. The group also voted to hold a ;uest night Singspiration and Ice Jream social March 4. The Methodist Young Couples Klub will be quests. Past Matrons Met 14 members of the Past Matrons Club met at the home of Marj Jean Andrews Thursday afternoon Mary Jane Dugan was the assisting hostess. Trella Patterson and Millie Klamp were in charge of the en tertainment. The Past Matrons are purchas ing 24 place settings of stainles steel silverware to be used in th Star hall. The next meeting will be hel March fl at the home of Bet Miller with Ruby Hinckley assist ing hostess. Shower Honorcc An open house miscellancou shower, honoring Marilyn Hinckley is being held at the Burt Methodist church at 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 18. Car and Truck Sales Total 52 In Two Weeks New cars and trucks continued to sell in Kossuth county at a rapid pace during the past two weeks. No less than 52 new vehicles were licensed at the county treasurer's office during that period. Here are the new owners: Chevrolet — Tri-County Coop Drying Assn., Whittemore, truck; Welp Hatchery, Bancroft, truck; Titonka Lockers, Tltonka, pickup; R. A. Kramer, LuVerne; Lyle and Ruth Newel, Fenton; Irene Mayland, Titonka; R. E. Ricke, Lu- Verne.; E. E. Flaig, Lone Rock; Charlie's DX, Fenton; H. L. Stenzel, Lakota; W. 0. Hansen, Algona; M. H. or Myrtle Kucck, Lonq Rock; Mary or Joann Weber, AI« gona; George or Gladys Seaberg, Wesley; E. W. Meyer, Bancroft; C. A. Derner, Whittemore; E. B. Wolf, Algona; Maynard Kueck, Algona; G. H. Bullock, Burt; R. E. Wilier, Ringsted; and Raymond Schutjer, Wesley. Ford — Hantelman Bldg. Serv., Teuton, pickup; Linde Imp. Co., Swea City, truck; R. D. Palmer, Algona; Bernard or Mary O'Donnell, Lone Rock; A. E. Priebc, Lone Rock; G. W. or Annie Ennen, Lakota; Whittemore Hatchery, Whittemore; R. J. Ulses, Burt; Farmers Elevator, Lakota; Universal Mfg. Co., Algona; D. L. Johnson, Swea City; Harlan or Vernita Vaudt, Whittemore; K. R. Beisch, Algona; and Pioneer Hi- Bred Corn Co., Algona. Mercury — Claude or Josephine Ruark, Algona; Ehno Folkerts, Titonka. Chrysler — 0. B. Harmes, Algona; Harold Hesvick, Swea City; A. F. Klein, Irvington. Pontiac — R. L. Bauer, Algona; E. H. Kramersmeier, Leclyard. Olds — Geneva Hilton, Algona; A. B. Tweeten, Swea City; F. H. Becker, Burt. Buick — E. M. Thilges, Bode; H. M. Tomlinson, Fenton. International — J. A. Skow, Wesley. Dodge — A. W. Shaser, Bancroft; S; A. Henry, Algona. Rambler — R. E. Mittag, Algona; A. F. Hurlburt, Elmorc. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Steward went to Iowa City Friday where Mr. Steward entered the hospital for a medical check-up. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Holmscth, Cheryl and John Lovstad, Gerald Hilton, Francis McDonald and Patsy Zwiefel attended the Northwest Iowa Band festival at Cherokee Saturday. Richard Kissner left from Spencer for Sioux Falls Thursday where he took pre-entrance tests (or the United States Air Force. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Black and jane and Mrs. Mayme Schrader went to Carroll Sunday where they visited at the Perry St. John home. Mrs. 91ack and Mrs. Schrader re- jnajned at the St. John home to care for their 18-month-old son, Michael, while his mother, the former Mary Helen Black, entered the hospital for surgery. The Burt band members and their leader, Win. Holmseth and chaperones went to Graeltinger Monday afternoon, where a clinic on woodwind instruments conducted by Bjll Page, Saxaphonist with the Lawrence Welk orchestra was held at 3:00 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Miller, Darrell and Joyce, Rolfe, visited at the parental Walter Steward home Saturday. M. J. Trunkhill left Monday for several weeks visit with his daughter, Mrs. Harold Drab and family. to California, Mennet stopped overnight at the Joe Heaney home in Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McMullen spent Sunday at the home of their son, Jack and family, Northwood. Mrs. Guy Giddings, Sr., who has spent some time at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Arial Ownby, Lubback, Texas, returned to Burt :his past week. She is at the present staying at the Bill Giddings home. Mrs. Giddings was called back because of the serious illness of a brother, Herman Ward. Supt. Harold Martin spent several days this past week in Des Moines. Supt. Martin is the legislative chairman for the Kossuth County Council I.S.E.A. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Keith went to Minneapolis on Saturday where they boarded a plane for California. They will vacation in the warmer climate for about three weeks, when they will accompany Mr. and Mrs. Richard Campney on the homeward trip. Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Parsons entertained Sunday in honor of the birthday anniversaries of Russell Parsons, Darwin and Scott Koepke and sons and Mr. and Mrs Floyd Koepke. The Goodwill Industries truck will be in Burt Wednesday, Feb 21. Anyone having anything to donate to this worthy cause may pick up empty bags at the Gladys Hawcott home. The filled bags must be returned by the 20th. Leona Lacy will be hostess to the Legion Auxiliary sewing meeting Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 14. J. D. Andrews returned to Simpson College, Indianola, where ho will resume his studies. lie is a senior at Simpson. He was accompanied to Indianola by David Rasmussen, who has transferred his registration as a freshman in business from the State University of Iowa at Iowa City. Weekend visitors at the Ron Charlson home were Mr. and Mrs. Don Quinn and family of Minneapolis and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Luce and family of Sioux Falls. The visitors and the Charlsons were classmates at Augustana College, Sioux Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Finch, Bondurant, were weekend guests at the home of their son and family, the Lewis Finchs. Sunday at the parental J. L. Mil ler home. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Steward and son, Minneapolis, were weekend visitors at the Walter Steward lome. ST. JOE By Mrs Syl Wagner Mr. and Mrs. John Origer and Mary Jane were given a housewarming in their home Tuesday evening when their neighbors came to spend a social evening. The Origers were presented an electric coffee makor from their guests and also served lunch. Mrs. Lcn McGuire received high and Mrs. Ed McGuire low prise- in 500. Mrs. Orville Wagner received a prise. Attending'the gathering were John Zeller, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Zoller, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Zeller, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. McGuire, Mrs. Art lllg, Mrs. Maggie Thilges and Bernard, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Thilges, Mr. and Mrs. Len McGuire, Mr. and Mrs. Ed McGuire, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Reding, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Origer, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Origer, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Wagner and John Wagner. Peter Kirsch came home Thursday from Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge where he had been a surgical patient since Jan. 14. Dick Dornbier, a son-in-law, is assisting with the farm duties. Catholic Daughters of America will hold a meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 in St. Joseph's school hall. Committee in charge of lunch and social hour will be Mrs. John Geischecker, Mrs. John Altman, Mrs. Sylvester Wagner, Mrs. Bob Berle, Mrs. Phil Dang- lesar, Mrs. Marvin Reding, Mrs. Bill Bormann, Mrs. Ed McGuire and Mrs. Bob Altman. Mr. and Mrs. John Thul left Thursday on a trip south with Excelsior Springs, Mo. their first stop. • Bancroft By Mrs. Lawrence Bergman Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Yackel are parents of an 11 lb., 3 oz. baby daughter born Feb. 8 at Holy Family hospital, Eslherville. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rcimers ore parents of a daughter born Feb. 8 at Holy Family hospital, Estherville. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hattcn are grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Schneider and Mrs. L. C. Hattcn are great-grandparents. Tom McGuire, Wm. Wilhelmi and Duane Vaske left early Saturday for St. Paul where they left for Great Lakes for active duty in the navy. Tom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McGuire, William the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilhelmi and Duane son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Vaske. Jane Wolf, Omaha, spent the weekend with her parents, the Eugene Wolfs. Mrs. Nellie Lupin spent several days with her sisters Mrs. Leonq Baker and Mrs. Hattie Smith, Algona. Mr, and Mrs. Richard Menko drove to Ames Friday and brought their daughter, Kay, home. Kay had been suffering from an ear infection. She is a freshman at Iowa Slate U. Rev. and Mrs. Henry Fricdrich and family were Monday ami Tuesday visitors at the parental Ella Meyer home. They came to attend funeral services for Mrs. Friedrich's grandmother, Mrs. Bertha Nemilz. Rev. Friedrich at tended a meeting at Fort Dodge Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Miller, Gregg, Valorie and Timmy spent (iUtll Mr. and Mrs. Peter H. Pals ot Merservey recently observed their ijOth wedding anniversary. They have six children, 22 grandchildren and 26 great grandchildren. CALVES Triplet calves were born recently to a Hoktein cow belonging to Win. Gies oi Swea City. The calves were of normal birth weight anil the offspring and the mother were reportedly doing nicely. 16 Get Superior From Gcirrigcin In Speech Meet The District Speech Contest of the Sioux City Diocesan Catholic Youth Organisation was held Feb. 4, at St. Edmond's high school in Fort Dodge. Garrigan students awarded superior ratings were the following: Connie Richter, Kristine Plathe, Janet Erpelding, Joan Campball, Dan Bray, James Walker, IJileeri O'Brien, Vern Ludwig, Connie Casscl, Joyce Becker, Betty Bray, Francella Erpelding, Rosa Lee lllg, Cindy Bradley, Mary Lou Brown, and Pat Bray. Excellent ratings were won by Vicki Briggs, Donna Kayser, Betty Liehter, Eileen O'Brien, Susan Bode, Marie Thill, Bcfnadette Hilbert, Ann Wilson, Joyce Arndorfer and Karen Haverly. The students winning superior ratings will advance to the C. Y. 0. Finals to be held at Storm Lake, March 11. INJURED Ernest Madsen of Exira recently suffered a severely mangled right leg in an accident at the Merle Grain Co. in Audubon. lie was working with a corn auger at the time of the mishap.

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