The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 27, 1962 · Page 14
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 27, 1962
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Page 14
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SPEAKING? CHANGING SCENE 1912-1962 OH,THOSE FURNACE BACKACHES.. SACK AROUND 1912. GONE ARE BACKACHES . . .and HEADACHES, TOO, with clean, controlled ELECTRICAL HEAT, America's most modern, clean, economical and trouble-free system of home heating. THE ABOVE PICTURE tells the story only too well. MANY FOLKS DO NOT realize that electrical heating is an inexpensive method, and easier than most other forms of heating to install in new construction. And think of the space it saves, the cleanliness in the basement. It practically adds another room to your, home, present or future. If you're planning to build, or to modernize, you should Investigate the many advantages of ELECTRICAL HEAT. Algona Municipal Utilities "LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY" Phone CY 4-3535 - Your Newspaper WesleyanHas Been In County Past n Years Wesley — Will Martinek can now be considered an old timer since he observed his 70th year of residence in Kossuth county Mar. 20. He came to the farm northwest of Wesley in 1892 with his parents, one brother, Albert, and .a sister Anna, now Mrs. Theo Franzen of West Union. They came from Ft. Atkinson. and later the family was increased by two sisters, Mrs. T. J. Franzen of Hawkeye and Mrs. Otto Schmitz Of Clear Lake, and a brother Ed. The two brothers and Mrs. Schmitz are deceased. He Was married to Emma Adolf of Hartley Feb. 26, 1919 and the couple lived on the home farm until their retirement in 1945. Their farm is now tenanted by the Frank Girard family. Moving to Florida Mr. and Mrs. Reece Martin returned Mar. 20 from a trip to Florida and gulf states. They spent four days in 1 Jacksonville with their son, Louis before he was transferred to San Diego naval base. With him they. toured Marineland. The old fort at St. Augustine and Silver Springs, Fla., where the television show Sea Hunt is being made. 1 They stopped at several gulf ports to watch oyster, shrimp and deep sea fishing and enroute home they, spent several days in Keosauqua with his father, Ed Martin, and Russell and .Mr. and Mrs. John Martin. The Martins will sell their household goods Mar. 31 and leave Apr. 1 for a new home in Tallahassee, Fla. Tuesday Club met Mar. 20 in the Mrs. Hazel Gerdes home, Mrs. Cliff Anfinson assisting. In lieu of a lesson, the group made 6 dozen tray favors for the Britt hospital. They planned a farewell party for Mrs. Reece Martin. Friends of the Herbert Wallace family of Belgrade, Minn., and formerly of this area, will be sorry to learn that their son has rheumatic fever and is hospitalized at St. Michael's in Sauk Center, Minn. The grandmother, Mrs. W. R. Smith, plans to spend -some time with the Wallace family soon. Mrs. Dwight Bruns returned Mar. 21 from Merdy hospital, Mason City, where she had surgery. Mrs. Henry Bruns of Algona stayed with the Bruns children during her absence. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Donovan of Spirit Lake spent Tuesday with the Frank Johnsons and Halvor Floms. Wesley twp. Homemakers met Mar. 20 in the George Seaberg home, Mrs. Joe Hauptman assisting. A lesson was given by Mrs. Chas. Nygaard. Mrs. Robt. Boleneus reported on a county meeting in Algona and announced a family living conference at Ames Apr. 3. Mrs. Jay Carlson entered St. Ann hospital for surgery Mar. 20. Womens Missionary Society will meet in Evangelical Free church Mar. 28 with Mrs. Lester Larson and Mrs. Cliff Anfinson. Circle 6 of St, Josephs Womens. Guild served a 6:30 dinner Mar. 20 to 74 members in parish hall. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Forburger "SPRING is just around the corner" We will be most happy to fill your gas and motor oil Heeds — Direct to Farm Deliveries! 65 ON Mid-Continent Oil Viking H. D, Oil All Products of the Highest Quality Delivered Direct To Us From the Great Lakes Pipeline At Clear Lake VIKING OIL CO i, D. CARLSON, Owner Tuesday, March 27, 1962 Atgono (la.) Upper Pe» Motn'e^-9 IT tS A RARE PARENT whd has not heard from a teenage son or daughter these words, "tint, Mother, times have changed since you were young !" This has a way. of-making us parents feel perfectly ancient. It doesn't seem so very long ago when we were voicing the very same lament to our own parents, but if we stop to think about it, the kids are right. Times HAVE changed since we were young. In fact, times have changed since just last Christmas ! \ ' 4* • ; *)* ^ AS LATE AS DECEMBER 25, 1961, the space age really hadn't yet begun. An awful lot of wprk had been done on it, but John Glenn hadn't made his phenomenal orbits. Times have changed since Christmas in another respect, at least for me. In December, I hadn't seen anyone dance the Twist. I have now, and I've even tried it myself — behind locked doors. Works real good for drying off after a bath. * * * WE DIDN'T HAVE ANY .such crazy dances as the Twist when I was young. We had the Big Apple, the Shine and jitterbugging was just coming in before I got completely on the shelf. We didn't have any goopy rock-and-roll songs such as "Norman", or "My Boomerang Won Come Back", either. We had lovely ballads such as "Flat. Foot Floogy With a Floy, Floy", and the "Music Goes Round and Round". * * * WE'VE HAD GLOBAL WAR to make times change since I was young, the Korean action and the cold war. When I was a teenager the Depression was our biggest threat and since that time we've had the Nazis, the Communists, the Atom and Hydrogen Bombs, McCarthyism, Fallout, federal income tax and lung cancer to scare us. We've gained frozen orange juice, sliced bread, vitamin pills, cake mixes, home permanents and nylon hose. * * * WHEN I WAS A TEENAGER, WE thought many times that we were smarter than our parents/Today, over 20 years later, I still think we were right in some respects ! Twenty years from now, I hope our kids can say the same thing, because that's one of the main purposes of rearing children — so that they'll be smarter, and better and richer ;han their parents. : *.*.*• WHEN OUR KIDS WERE TINY, I used to dread the time when they they would become teenagers. That, they told me was the most difficult stage of parenthood. Toilet training, strained spinach, finding a sitter when you want to go out, Cub Scouts and Brownies — these were mild compared to the trials I would have to face as a mother of teenagers. Well, all three of our kids are now teenagers and they got to that stage in record time. I'm finding that it doesn't hurt one bit! * * * , I LOVED OUR KIDS WHEN THEY were little, and when I had time to stop and think about it, I enjoyed them. I love our kids now when they are teenagers and I am enjoying them even more. It's a kind of brief olden period in parenthood when the offspring begin to show what kind of people they'll be as adults. Serious trouble hasn't yet touched them and the bright burnish of their hopes for the future hasn't yet been dulled by failure to attain their dreams., They are trying their wings of independence but they have not completely left the nest. But what I like best, and marvel at most about teenagers is that so many of them have such good horse sense ! * * * THERE ARE A LOT OF DELINQUENTS and semi-hoods among teenagers nowadays. There are a lot of delinquents and semi-hoods among the adults, and in about the same proportion. I have a handful of friends who happen to be in the teenages, with whom I can talk as if they were at least contemporaries and 1 know a handful of other people, physically adults, but who will never haye a mature attitude if they live to. be.93%.! ,. ; - ',-.•',... KINS KQRN m ma §§NO STAMPS" IT IS A MISTAKE, I THINK, to lump people into classifications by age groups. If I were a teenage rebel, that's the first thing I would rebel against — being always considered a teenager rather than a person. Magazines are presently encouraging this lumping of people. Whole series of articles in big circulation publications are devoted to articles on teenage problems and most of them present a very gloomy outlook.; I don't like this anymore than I would like being always expected to be a mother. I am one, and very proud of it, but I resent being forced into a mold. I reserve the right to have other interests and people can always be interesting whether they be children, octengenarians, spinsters, vegetarians, Presbyterians, republicans, widowers, or even teenagers ! * * * ONE TEENAGER WE'LL never have to worry about not having enough to do is Barbara Kuchenreuther — at least during the basketball season. Barb is a high school cheerleader, but just before the half she leaves her yell-leading because she is a manager for the Cadettes drill team. While they perform, she rushes over to the pep band to play the drums. Back to the cheerleading, and after the game, if there is a sock hop, Barb is right out there having fun with the dancers. * * * ANOTHER YOUNG LADY, Susie Rentz, who will be a teenager this spring, has captured my admiration with her talent since her very fine drawing of a horse appeared on the bulletin board during her kindergarten days. Her window decoration in the Halloween contest won first over all last fall, even the high school students. She also is a budding writer with her essays and poems. Susie practices most of her drawing and writing at home and for her own enjoyment, but I expect to hear big things from her some day. * * * SONIA ROZA, A TEENAGER from South America, is making many friends in our town during her year here as an exchange student. For a person who had never before seen snow, she is certainly getting an ample example of it during this Iowa winter. Sonia has been speaking before a great many groups since the first of the year and does a remarkably good job of it. Getting up before people to talk is a huge chore for most of us, but can you imagine doing it and expressing yourself in a strange language ? * * '* I KNOW LOTS OF WONDERFUL people around here. Co-incidentally many of them happen to be teenagers ! FOR A LENTEN MENU you might try this week's recipe for Souper Casserole. 1 pkg. noodles, cooked 1 can cream of mushroom soup 1 can cream of chicken soup 1 large can tuna fish 1 can green beans or 1 pkg. frozen Mix together and pour into a casserole. Top with crushed potato chips or grated cheese. Bake 25 to .'JO minutes at 400 degrees. This can be frozen and used later. Serves 10 to 12. - GRACE, plan to spend this week in Kankakee, 111. with his step-mother, Mrs. Clara Forburger, who is hospitalized there. They will be house guests of his sister, Mrs. Cliff Wheeler and family and expect to be joined there by another sister, Mrs. L, V- Hill of Arkansas. Grover Grubb was taken to Veterans hospital Mar. 20 by his brother George of Des Moines. Walter Grubb of Algona will stay with his brother Clarence in the Grubb home. Mrs. Jake Gigler entered University hospital, Iowa City, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Arnold were visitors in Sioux City several days last week. An 8 Ib. son was born Mar. 21 to Mr. end, Mrs. James Harper at the hospital iu Britt. He was nam- ed Robert John and has three brothers. Many Simpson and Johnson relatives attended the wedding of Donna Donovan and Robert Browning Mar. 25 in the Spirit Lake Methodist church. Dr. and Mrs. Paul Warner, Jimmy and Debbie of Minneapolis spent the weekend with her sister, Mrs. Al Discher and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Meurer and Jim spent 1 Sunday in Lohrville with their daughter and sister, Mrs. Don Voss and family. Mr. and Mrs. Al Lickteig spent Sunday with Potthoff relatives in Carroll. The Theron Hansens report a new grandson, Randy, born Feb. 28 to the Ted Hansens of Seattle, Wash. Pick up the phone and delight your faraway friends and relatives with a friendly call— they're always interested in the latest happenings at your house. Save time...call by number Save money...call station-to-station. GOT NEWS 10 SHARE o Northwestern Bell |i in Iowa FARM AUCTION At farm 8 east of Fairmont on Hy. 16, then 2 South and '/* West; or 9 East of Blue Earth on Hy. 16, then 2 South and V* West, ON Thursday, April 5,1962 SALE STARTS AT 9:30 A. M. LUNCH ON GROUNDS 600 - LIVESTOCK - 600 36 HEAD OF HOLSTEIN COWS - No. 1, freshened with 2nd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 2, freshened with 2nd calf in Oct., bred back; No 3 freshened with 3rd calf m Sep ., bred back; No. 4, freshened with 3rd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 5, due to freshen w.th 3rd calf in June; No. 6, due to freshen with 2nd ca If in May; No. 7, due to freshen w.th 3rd calf in May; No. 8, due to freshen with Srd.calf in J une; No. 9 due to freshen with 3rd calf m July; No. 10 freshened with 2nd calf in Sept., bred b ack; No. 11, due to freshen w th 3rd calf m May; No. 12, freshened with 1st calf in Nov. open; No. 13, freshened w.th 1st calf ini Sept., bred back; No. 14, freshened with 2nd calf in Sept, bred back; No 15, freshened w.th 2nd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 16, freshened with 2nd calf in Sept,^bred back; No. 17.fresh- ened with 1st calf in Sept., bred back; No. 18, freshenedI with 2nd calf in Sept, bred back, No. 19, freshened with 2nd calf in Dec., bred back; No. 20, freshened w.th nd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 21, fresh with 2nd calf in Feb., open; No. 22, fresh : W.th 3rd ca f in Jan, open; No. 23, fresh with 2nd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 24fresh wi*h 2nd e«I m Sep , bred back; No. 25, fresh with 2nd calf in Sept, bre.d back; No 26, fresh with_ 2nd1 calf ,n Sept bred back; No. 27, fresh with 3rd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 28, fresh w.th 2nd calf m Sep , 'bred back; No. 29, fresh with 3rd calf in Dec, open; *lo-..n3Q,»fresh w.th 3rd calf m Sept., bred back; No. 31, fresh with 3rd calf in Oct., bred back; No. 32, fresh w.th 4th calf in Sept., bred back; No. 33, fresh with 2nd calf in Oct., bred back; No. 34, fresh w.th 3rd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 35, fresh with 2nd calf in Sept., bred back; No. 36, fresh with 2nd ccilf in Sept, bred back; 18 head Holstein heifer calves ranging from 2 to 6 months; 19 head Hoi- stein bull calves, ranging from 3 to 6 months. Here is an exceptionally fine herd of you ng, well-uddered cows that have been m DHIA testing with a herd average test of 3.7, with many individuals testing up to 4.5. Cows will all be TB and Bangs tested, with individual he illh sheets on each animal. 194 FEEDING CATTLE - 194 head of choke quality Hereford steer calves weighing from 425 to 550 Ibs. These calves have been winte -'ed on corn silage and hay, and are strictly qreen. Calves have been vaccinated for Red N ose and will be sorted into lots to suit the buyers. - 47 head of Holstein steers that have been on full feed for 30 days, weighing from 750 to 900 Ibs. 286 HEAD OF HOGS - 6 sows with litters, 2 to 4 weeks old; 26 head cross-bred gilts. Bred to farrow May 20; 1 Duroc Boar. -THF. ABOVE HOGS ARE ALL VACCINATED - 70 feeding hogs, approximate weight 165 Ibs.; 180 head of pigs, rang.ng from 60 to 100 Ibs. Here are some choice feeding pigs that are all vaccinated for cholera and erysipelas. These pigs will be sorted for size. DAIRY EQUIPMENT - 1961 Surge Milker, 4 units with big pump and P'Pfl'ne; 1961 Master Bilt 12-can cooler; 1961 DeLaval 20-gallon electric water heater. - HAY 600 bales of first and second cutting Alfalfa; 800 bales of first & second cutting Alfalfa, clover & Brome. TRACTORS - 1953 Super M, fully equipped, very clean; 1955 "300" IHC, fully equipped with TA and live power; 1946 "H" Farm ail. These tractors are all in good condition. 1958 New Holland No. 68 baler, complete; 1958 John Deere RW 13.4 tandem disc; 1955 John Deere 11'/2 ft. field cultivator, hydraulic control; 1956 John Deere 490 4-row corn planter with fertilizer attachments and disc openers; 1958 John Deere Model N tractor spreader; 1958 John Deere 45 manure loader with snow scoop and dozer blade; 1957 John Deere 4-bar side delivery rake; John Deere No. 5 7-ft. tractor mower; 1959 Case 800 Self-Prop elled Combine with 12 feet header. Combine including power steering; 1959 Corn Head for model "800" combine; 1955 John Deere 3-bottom 16-inch plow; 1959 Melroe 7-sec. harrow; 1957 4-row International Harvester Company cultivator; 1955 2-ME-IHC corn picker, mounted on late-model F-20 tractor; Roderick-Lean 4-row rotary hoe; International Harvester Company 2-bottom 14-inch plow; International Harvester Company 2-row cultivator for H tractor; Comfort Weed sprayer; 1961 Lundell "606" Foroae Harvester with corn head attachment and hay conditioner attachment. This machine is like new. Don't miss this buy; 1958 Gehl Power take-off blower with 50 ft pipe; 40-feet grain elevator w.th 3-horsepower motor; 1 Farmer's Friend manure loader with snow scoop, to fit H or F-20 International Harvester Company tractor; 1957 Demster anhydrous applicator; 1957 Lennox Corn Dryer, 300-bushel size with oil-fired burner. This dryer is in very good condition; 1956 250 J ,4-ton Ford pickup with box, 4-speed transmission and like-new tires all around. MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS- 1959 portable air compressor; 1959 Lincoln pressure greaser; 1961 Electro-Magic Century motor strom cleaner; 2-300 gallon overhead gas tanks on steel stands; 1 set of 10x38 tractor chains; 2 IHC tractor cylinders; 3 tractor heat housers for M, H and 300 tractors; 2 sets of tractor wheel wei ghts for M and 300 tractors; Hog pans, troughs; other useable items too numerous to mention. FEEDING EQUIPMENT - 1960 Artsway 20 Grinder-Mixer, like new; 1957 Knoedler burr mill; 1953 Grain-o-vator unloading wagon; 1959 10-feet dragline elevator w.th mounted electric motor; 1958 Steel 5-ton capacity bulk bin. Complete with auger and motor; 16 4 Hutchinson grain auger with electric motor on wheels; 8 like-new 16 feed bunks 2 16 hay bunks; 1 16 ? walk-in hog feeder, like new; 1 90-bushel wooden hog feeder; - steel hog feeders, 30-45 bushel size; 3 steel hog feeders, 15-bushel size. TRAILERS - 2 - 1958 Balzer unloading boxes on John Deere "953" heavy duty running gears 1 MH 4-wheel trailer with steel flare box, hoist; 11 Case 4-wheel trailer with steel flare box, hoist; 1 IHC 4-wheel trailer with steel flare box, hoist; 1 Montgomery Ward 4-wheel Ser with wooden flare box and hoist; 1 Montgomery Ward 4-wheel trailer with 16-ft. flat bed; 1 Flat Bed. • . . AUCTIONEERS' NOTE - Here, without a doubt, is one of the most complete lines oflate model farm machinery and feeding equipment that will be sold this se ason. The quality,rf Th. livestock on this sale will certainly suit you. Please remember that we will .tart selhng this very fine herd of cows, dairy calves and milking equipment at 9:30 IN THE MORNING. Starting on machinery and other livestock at 12:30. .„..,„ cno Mn r USUAL AUCTION TERMS. NO PROPERTY TO BE REMOVED UNTIL SETTLED FOR. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY ACCIDENTS I Lyle W. Hines & Orville Stensland ^^ M I ^ • l_ f 1. ..A_ D ~+ H I* /*! A vlf Wagner, Wedel & Clark, Auctioneers Blue Earth State Bank, Clerk

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