The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 24, 1957 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 24, 1957
Page:
Page 3
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Missionary To Speak Jan. 25, Burf Church fiu« — Marian Warner, a mis- s:onnry of the Methodist church n 4 »» ?, guest speaker at the Bm-t Methodist church Friday afternoon. Jan. 25th. The" meeting is at 2:15 p.m. and invitations have been extended 'to other churches to attend. Tea will be sprvcdI following the meeting. Miss Warn*, a native of Fair- fie'd, is now on furlough from India, where she has been in the work of training nursery school teachers and students in Haea BaRh Training Institute. .labal- pur, India. She holds a B. A degree from the University ol Iowa. i Woman's Club Me! The Hurt Woman's* dlUb met Monday evening, Jan. 21, with Lulu Hawcotl, Rowena Ryerson, assisting. The following program was given? The bdok "Persuit of Happiness' by R. M. Moclver was reviewed by Genevive Graham! an article "Looking Foreward to Later Years" was read by Beth Miller and a vocal solo rendered by Mrs Roscoe Mawdsley. Lunch was served by- the hostesses. * T.N.T. Club The T.N.T. Club went to the home of Elsie Lockwood Wednesday where 'a one o'clock luncheon was served by Lillian Frederickson and Esther Soren-, son. The event was in honor of Mrs Lockwood's birthday anniversary. Mary Jean Andrews a new member, was present. The Fidelis Class party was- held at Edna Smith's home with Mary Buer assisting hostess. Ethel Smith had charge of entertainment. The Birthday calendars sponsored by the Burt Band Mothers Club and the Lions Club are available at the Burt Savings Bank. Anyone not receiving a calendar ordered can obtain one at the bank. Mrs Dale Lockwood as chairman of the March of Dimes Drive names the following teams starting soon for house to house calling: Ruth Alice Patterson and Lillian Frederickson; Mrs Fred Gebken and Mrs Jerry Weiner: Anna Baumgard and Dorothy Me- Farland; Mrs Win Garman, Mrs Milfred Smith; Lillian Lavrenz Doretta Abbas. Mr and Mrs Marshall Otto and family of Rolfe spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs Roy Vanderhofl' and Monday dinner and evening guests at this home were Pastor and Mrs John Kain and children of Algona. Mrs J. O. IsenbergeY is having as a house guest this week, her daughter, Mrs Henry Anderson of near Missouri Valley. Mr and Mrs Don Mitchell were Des Moines business callers Wednesday. Mrs Donald Biertsedt and children of Carroll spent last weekend with Mrs Ella Sigsbee Mrs Bertha Mansmith who has spent several weeks with relatives in Illinois, returned home the last of the week. Mr and Mrs Walter Steward and Mrs Clifford Abbas attended last rites Monday of last week for Mrs Everett Steward who passed away at her home near St. Ansgar, Burial was in the St. Ansgar cemetery. Mr and Mrs Harold Steward also attended services as did,Mr and Mrs John Scott, the latter from Ringsted. Six members of the recently organized birthday group met with Cora Stow Monday afternoon for a social time. Present were Irma Doege, Lottjfc Isenberger, Lydia -Schwietert. Ella Sigsbee, Mayme Schrader and Clare VanSteenberge. The Sewing Circle will meet with Mrs Fred Howard Friday afternoon the 25th. Mr and Mrs H. D. McFarland and children attended dedication services at the St. Paul Lutheran Church in Emmetsburg on Sun' day. They also visited Mrs McFarland's parents. The Burt Merchants are observing Silver Dollar day here Thursday,. the 24th. Silver dollars will be given on cash purchases. Illness, Surgery For Two Ledyard Men, Past Week Ledyard — John Mousel is in Blue Earth Hospital as a result of a recent fall when he cracked a bone in his leg. Alfred Busch is in the Naeve Hospital in Albert' L.ea, where he underwent major surgery on last Wednesday. Karen Schroeder who attend? Iowa State Teachers College spent the weekend at home. Mr and Mrs J. F. Sullivan were Friday evening guests at the Geo Thompson home. Rosalyn Bashara who attends Mankato Commercial College and Beverly Bashara who teaches in Cowrie spent the weekend at home with their mother. Thursday evening the first family night wil be held at the Methodist Church beginning with a pot luck supper afc 6:45 p.m. After a bit of fun around the tables, Mr and Mrs Frank Ryerson of Burt will show a colored slide which they have made, "The Meadows of Heaven." Mr §nd Mrs George fhurtday, Jan. 24, Algeria (Id.) Upp*f D«i Me!n«~3 were Sunday guests.at the home of Mr and Mrs David King in Al- sona. , ; t)ue to family night being this Thursday evening at the Methodist church the circles will be postponed until the following Thursday, Jan. 31 when the Esther Circle will meet in the afternoon at the home of Mrs Maurice Pmgel with Mrs Cecil JPirlgel assisting, and the Mary Circle will meet in the evening at the home of Mrs Harold Herzbg. The Ledyard W.S.C.S. is invited to Burt this Friday aftarrioon to hear Miss Marian Warner, a returned Missionary from India. The Modernette Club met at the home of Mrs Harold Darnel] on Wednesday, Jan. 16th. Mrr Art Runksmeier gave the lesson The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs Howard KHnkslek on Feb. 20th. Kindergarten class began last Monday at the Ledyard school with 29 ^boys and girls enrolled Mrs LovStud of Burt is the teacher. U Kenneiri Thompsbrt spent Wednesday evening : and Thursday morning with his parents; Mi and Mrs George Thompson. Kenneth is a salesman for the Devry Company of Chicago. His route- covers the west one third of Iowa from north to south. bride. Luella's sister, Helen was also present at the ceremony. Luella has made her home with Mr and '.Mrs 1 "Garret since the death of 'their mother six years ago. Following the ceremony the newlyweds left fur a trip to Missouri. The bridegroom took his selective seivice physical examination in Des Moines, Jah 16th. The bride was a member of the senior class of the Lskota school CONSUMERS Lakota Girl A Bride, Jon. 11 Lakota — In a ceremony • performed by "Rev. Harlan Kruse in the Presbyterian Manse Miss Luella Mammenga became the bride of Norman Davis of Iowa Falls, on Friday, Jan. 11. The couple was attended by Mr and Mrs Gene Garrett, brother-in-law and sister of the Mrs Farrington Rites, Swea City Funeral services for Mrs A. G. Farrington, 77, of Swca City were held Friday at 2 p.m. in the Baptist church with Rev. Everett Beal officiating. . Mrs Farrington died Tuesday. Jan. 15, at the home of a daughter, Mrs. William Dorsey, near Swea City. She had been in poor health for about five years. She suffered a stroke the week before her death. Survivors include her husband, three daughters, Mrs William Dorsey, Swea City; Mrs Vernon Larson, Arizona: and Mrs Harvey Graham, Algona; three sisters, Mrs Jennie McCrary and Mrs William Barger, Swea City; and Mrs Mary Crosley, Ames, and nine grandchildren. Get License One license to wed was issued Wednesday in the office of Alma Pearson, clerk of the district court, going to Vincent Getty and Vivian Malkow, both of Minneapolis. CONSUMERS CONSUMERS I UDM Classifieds Pay Dividends Timely DOWN THROUGH THE YEARS WITH GOOD COOKS Perhaps the first "cook" in history was the primitive man (or his wife) who accidentally dropped some raw meat in the fire, chewed on .it, and found it good. Actually, for many eons of time, the open fire or fireplace wasjme only equipment available for family cooking. ' " In the Middle Ages, the women of France suddenly took an interest in the fine art of cookery, but only the great palaces and mansions were equipped with brick- lined iron stoves. Most women of Europe and eauu ,. America cooked over open hearths where roasts turtiea 1 on the spit, and heavy iron kettles, black witly soot, had to be moved and lifted by the patient cook. The first box-like iron stove invented by our own Benjamin Franklin in 1744, while better than the open hearth, still tied women to the endless task of feeding her family. Those stoves were termed "Iron Monsters." It was an Englishman who was first to demonstrate "cooking with gas" in his home. Pioneers traveling to that country brought back word of the new fuel, and in 1859, 244 gas companies were organized in the United States and Canada. In the Aug. 1, 1859 issue of the American Gas Light Journal an all-gas stove was advertised. It came in eight sizes, and had "steak broilers, smoothinq irons, nurse lamps, bread toasters, hqtters irons (of all things?), and gas ovens." Crude as they were these first gas stoves were welcomed bv American women as harbingers of a new era in cooking. No longer was a week's baking saved up to be done all at once in an outside baking oven. Very likely, some readers of this newspaper can remember those old«n time gas stoves. Nearly every one had some kind of water tank attached, and a huqe dipper ladled out the- hot water on Saturday night. When bakinq was planned, the qas was turned on and allowed to burn for awhile. Th§ housewife generally tested the oven heat with the back of her hand. The greatest changes in cookerv came about 1915, when thremostats were first installed on gas ranges. And all because of a small Ohio bov's promise to his mother. He was Ben Meaeham and he used to watch his mother when she baked. He saw how she had to fuss, turn the dampers down, peek into the ov*n, and always kept watching her pies and cakes. When he grew up he invented the oven thermostat to control tern- perature. And great-grandfather, in pioneer times, very likely ate too much fried food, resulting in indigestion. Today's gas range broilers mean that smart hememqkers can plan complete broiler meals for their family. And top-of.the-ranee cooking, which is about 80% of all cooking today, means that every utensil become* an automatic appliance, without bollovers, over-cooking or burning. Yes, today's modern gas ranges make cooking both an art and a science. New foods and modern timesaving automatic gas ranges have added to the pleasures of cooking and eating food. Your local gas appliance dealer will be glad to show and demonstrate the "wonders" of 1957 gas cookery . . . Iff easier, ifs more economical It's one of the things that has made kitchens what they are today. RISE and SHINE HER WE GIVE GREEN STAMPS HONEY WELCH'S WONDERFUL Grape Jelly OR ORAPELADE MEDIUM SIZE CHEF BOYARDEE SPAGHETTI AND MEATBALLS THRIFT-PAK 'A Gallon FAMOUS "DOLE" A True Taste Thrill I Lb. RUBY RED FEATURES IN CONSUMERS FRESH PRODUCE GREEN PEPPERS .: ea. 5c FRESH CUCUMBERS.....2forl5c LARGEtELERY,....... sfaSk Jc HEAD IEJTUCE..:._,._._.. 2fer»c JONATHON APPLES. 4lbs Save Even More By The Box K BOX.........2.19 GIANT BOXES CUDAHY'S PURITAN U. S. CHOICE ARMOUR'S STAR FULLY - COOKED WE GIVE GREEN STAMPS Trimmed — Lean — Tender 39 c Ib. RATH'S DEFATTED PICNICS F "" y ARMOUR'S CHOICEST QUALITY HI-LO AMERICAN 2-lb.Box YOUNG, CQRN-FEP BIIF QUARTERS CUT & WRAPPED AT NO EXTRA CHARGE 5EH FOODS PERCH * FILLETS Lb. 29c LAKE SUPERIOR ?'/» IB. BOX HERRING .75e BOOTH BREADED SHRIMP......Lb, 59e CONSUMER'S 1O W PRIC E S EV E R Y

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