The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 21, 1957 · Page 17
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 17

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 21, 1957
Page 17
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March 21,1957 llgmra tipper March 21,1957 Bancroft Mrs. Lawfent§ Bergman Mrs Laurence Bergman inter- tamed 12 ladies at a party Thursday afternoon. Prizes were won by Mrs J. F. Helinsky, Mrs E. J Seeny, Mrs Nellie Lupin, Mr.- Frank Ditsworth and Mrs Geo. Doocy. Lyle Torine, who is home on leave from the navy, is spending several days in Wisconsin and Minnesota with relatives. He will return to duty in California, Mar. 26. .Tommy Garry, son of Mr and Mrs Thomas Garry, has accepted a part time job at the Kennedy Dept. Store in Bancroft. He is also employed at the Bancroft Oil. Mr and Mrs Richard Mettke, Alice and Donna Bergman visited Mrs George Rahe at Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, Saturday. Mrs Laurence Bergman, Mrs Richard Menke and Mrs Cletus Dorr visited their sister, Mrs T R. Doocy, patient of Naeve hospital, Albert Lea. Mrs Doocy underwent surgery on Tuesday, and again on Thursday. Rev. and Mrs L. L. Robinson are parents of a girl born Wednesday at the Buffalo Center hospital. They have one othet daughter and son. Rev. Robinson is pastor of the First Baptist Church at Bancroft. Mrs Frank Froehle is a patient at Holy Family hospital where she underwent major surgery. Mrs George Rahe is a patient at Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge where she is under medical treatment. Students of St. John's School honored Father J. H. Schultes on his feast day Monday evening by presenting a band concert. The cadet band and senior band, under the direction of Robert Griggs, played several numbers. Father was presented with a dozen red roses. The Senior Band of St. John's under the direction of Robert Griggs presented a foSad concert for stuednts of St. Cecelia's Academy of Algona, Friday, at the St. Cecelia School. .Mrs E. J. Seeney was honored A a party in honor of her birthday Wednesday when several friends and relatives surprised her. Lunch was served and e wonderful time was had by all. had by all. The C. D. of A. Day of Recollection was held Sunday, March 17 in St. John's Church. Msgr. Edward Vollmer of Sioux City was speaker. The day started with mass at 10:30 followed by dinner served in St. John's Hall. During the afternoon t a'l k s, Meditations, and devotions closed Annual Meeting Held By Unit Two of Dairy Assn. Dairy cows .tested in the Kossuth Coop. Unit 2 Dairy Herd Improvement Association last year averaged 11,849 pounds of milk containing 416 pounds of butterfat ner cow. That production is 6,329 pounds more milk and 196 pounds more butterfat tnan the average for all Iowa dairy cows. ' These facts were among many with Benediction at four o'clock. arqains ^^^^^Jj^^mfg^ggmffftUBBt&fffBi SPECIAL* U»»*V< «-.<V/.t...w?.-».'™ ••^^r'^'V^V^ ' -T^ — TERRIFIC SPECIAL PURCHASES DIRECT FROMJ)UR BEST SUPPLIERS /P/^&CL MIM! * tOO* AT THIS UNBELIEVABLE SAVING I . IOVE IY DESIGN FOR ANY ROOM I Ql f/J^j^^yrTi 4*M««M0 ^m^m-^ .^^--^—^rir-rM^L . P y • LOOK AT THIS UNBELIEVABLE SAVING I SKIRT RACKS FITS ALL BUSHEL BASKETS REG. 49c VALUE I Plastic liners in solid colors of Red, Yellow, Green. Get several at this smash low price I ell for 15c EACH ordi- arily J Single bar style, wo heavy metal fasten- MS hold skirt securely. FIVE for this price! PEANUT P rlaMWMM >-te 69c valuel Rich new * spring pattern in a choice of Rose, Grey. Yellow. • REGULAR $2.00 BLOUSES FOR THIS PRICE I VERY FINEST ON THE MARKET $1.98 VALUE I Three-piece infants set of terry cloih — top, bottoms, and pair of bootees. FROM LARGEST AMERICAN ALUMINUM CO.! JLoaded with luscious peanuts covered with rich Brach's chocolate. Regularly $2.00 ea.t Short sleeve beauties by Blue Bell. 18 IN EACHI ' CELLO BAG 25c per pkg. valuel Natural wood with heavy spring clip. , • BUY THIS AT OUTRIGHT SAVING OF 32cl CMUNBLYSet Made to sell for 98c a setl Three-piece set jonsisis of '/a qt., 1 qt., and 2 qt. sue pans . , . in quality aluminum. f HEAW PAD AND MUSLIN COVER TO MATCH! IRONING m^mtmm leavy cotton pad with 1 up-on muslin cover o match. Fits all Boards. $2.00 valuel REG. 98c VALUE I &%#-<«&•. Size 12 x 18 inch I., aluminum pan with I ! heavy reinforced sides. T* Many uses in baking. •_ QUILTED TYPE -."HOLDS 16 GARMENTS! WOULD SELL AT 98e EA. IN FIRST QUALITY $1.49 valuel 4-gauge plastic, quilted sides in colors Rose, Green, Blue. 54 inch zipper. Soft, cuddly crib blankets 30 x 40 inch, choice of four colors. HAS EXTRA HEAVY FRAME REG, 49e VALUE I ."Champion" make with heavy metal frame lined with good quality duck, » r OCT THESE QUICK ^REOULARtY^ceACHt TASIE corns * TNI HOHIST CURTAIN BUY OF THE SEASON I RES, 98c VALUE I Large 64 x 72 inch embossed plastic table covers in White, Yel* low, Green, and Hue. REG. $1.99 Soft cream color panel with all-over flocking to match. 44 K 81 inch. es with wide bottom hem. dwd 3 x 6 it. ON ! AMERICA'S MOST POP. ULAR WINDOW SHADE WbU« or BCTU. Full wMe K n inch fcna out ro» M . 68c V8l brought out in the annual summary of production records of 362 cows tested in the- Kossuth Coop. Unit 2 at their annual meeting held March 12 at the Leand»r Menkc home, Swea City. Association members compared the records of their herds for the results of feeding according to production, careful culling in the herd and olher dairy practices they follow in the 'DHIA program. The herd of 25 Holsteins owned by Ralph Walker, Jr. of Swca City, recorded the highest average production per cow: 14,130 pounds of milk and 526.2 pounds of butterfat. The next highest ranking herd was 30 Holsteins owned by John Rugei of Fenton. which averaged 13188 pounds of milk and 487.1 pounds of butterfat per cow. 33 Holsteins owned by Sidney Payne of Ledyard, ranked third with average production of 13,887 pounds of milk and 466.4 pounds of butterfat per cow. A comparison of the five high herds in the association with the five low herds show the following differences. The average production per cow in thu high herds was 13,664 pounds of milk and 481 pounds of fat: in the low herds average production was 10,104 pounds milk and 358 pounds fat. The average cost per cow in the high herds was $180 while it. was $147 in the low group. The feed cost represents about one- half of the total cost of production. While the feed costs were greater in the high group, their return above the cost of feed was also greater. The value of the milk and cream above the cost of feed was $201 per cow in the five high herds compared to $155 in the five low herds. The average return for all cows in the Kossuth Coop. Unit 2 was $209. Donald E. Voelker, extension dairy specialist at Iowa State girls 4 H t,H ft 4 ' M - u £ D , ay ln Al9ona ' the 8eneca Sparklers Twn n'fnJ? V ?! r sp t cc . lnl dlsplay at Cowan B«iWing Supply here. Two officers of the club are pictured above, at left, Barbara Enff- '^re e c;,ll",S, "4 "-f^' Sl ' San SullivAa "' vice.prelidcnt. Othlr S Mt-onq,,?n5°;" c ?" Smit h, secy-treas.; Alice Peterson, re G nVa " "- M '' S Marlln College, met with Kossuth Coop Unit 2, DHIA members to present the association's annual summary and discuss recom-, mended dairy farming practices. Forrest G. Hofbaucr, Buffalo Center, serves the association as supervisor. Algona Girl In College Operetta •Yellow Springs, Ohio—Karen Shirley, Antioeh College freshman from Algona, is one of the "twenty lovesick maidens" in the women's chorus of the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "Patience", being presented by the Antioeh Area Theatre, March 15, 16, and 17. Miss Shirley is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Lloyd Shirley of 518 South Minnesota Street. She graduated from Algona High School with the class of 1956. Plan Dinner A dinner meeting of the NJT- tional Council of Citizens, Consumers and Voters is slated for this evening, March 14, at the Johnson House, at 6:30 p.m. The group originates at Dayton, la. Take Inventory At Union Slough There were approximately 2500 ring-necked pheasants, 140 mallards, 80 whitetailed deer, 220 cottontail rabbits, 100 white-tailed jackrabbits, 10 fox squirrel, 20 crow, 5 rough-legged hawk, 5 barred owl. 2 horned owl and 3 red fox using the Union Slough National Wildlife Refuge during February 1957 according to Refuge Manager Harold H. Burgess. Boy scouts and officials from Hurt and Titonka cooperated in making the line-drive censuses used to inventory the major wildlife on the refuge. Counts were made on Feb. 2 and 23. Eighteen scouts and six adults made the drives and counts under the supervision of Iowa Conservation officer Frank Tellier and Burgess. 100 It cost Darwin Meyer of Woden just an even $100 for driving 100 miles an hour, in a 16 mile' chase by Algona police recently. Patrolman Charles 'McBride said he had to drive so fast to catch Meyer he couldn't use his police radio. TIMELY 4 TOPICS Automatic ignition of oven and broiler plus built-in roiisserie and barbecue* are features enjoyed by the housewife in today's gas ranges. THROW AWAY THE JOKE BOOKS BRIDES NOW COOKING WITH GAS _ Today's brides need no longer be plagued (]by old jokes about burnt biscuits, fallen cakes, I dried-out roasts or curdled sauces. Thanks to I modern, fully automatic gas ranges, even a J bride can now be the best cook on the block. | In fact, she can turn out mouth-watering meals [day in and day out with almost no time spent fin the kitchen. Gas ranges are now equipped with special 1 features that are more useful than an extra Ipair of hands. The mathematical "brain" that •controls the temperature of foods combined jwilh built-in cooking appliances such as grid- Idles, deep well cookers, meat thermometers and [rotisseries, enable the bride to cook anything land everything with the ease and proficiency (of a professional chef. Here are some of the features which every Ihomemaker rates tops — whether she be a [bride or a grandmother. Automatic lighting: No matches. Simply [turn the valve and oven and broiler as well as jtop burners, light instantly, automatically I Top burner heat control; The revolutionary "burner with a brain" makes every pot •and pan an automatic appliance, Just set it ,and forget it. Automatic clock control; Gas turns on and ( off while cook is out of the house. Cooks an oven meal automatically. New high-speed burners) For the fastest cooking of any range on the market. Ideal for ; coffee-making, canning and preserving- boil- [ing water, and similar cooking where minutes [count. The new "nickel" lop burner: Precliise ess* trolled. Turin on in a split iewwJ* g$ easy Jo. [clean aad super-efficient. * The new "hypodermic" needle pilot? Provides instant "on" at the flick of a valve. Keeps kitchens cooler, too, as it gives off less heat than the smallest light bulb. Smokeless broiling? Gas literally consumes smoke the instant it appears. Means cleaner . kitchens. Cooler kitchens, too, since only gas filters . , , n broils with the broiler door closed. No ers needed. The closest thing to a charcoal grilL gas flame-sizzle steaks without any of the muss and mess that go with broiling by other Broilers offer ten .different settings. operated at the touch of a finger. One thref'Way model becomes a twin rotisserie and adjustable high broiler or a deep-pan barbecue broiler, Other models offer similar versatile arrange, ments, Foolpoof automatic meat thermometer! Takes the guesswork out el cooking meat. Makes it unnecessary to flaui* eut how long cook meat or poultry according to ed to the a These are }u«t * few el feature, new arattahlt ew A44 to tfcH &» frco dMBllaMi Of «M »h* Why

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