The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1954 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 20, 1954
Page 16
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Page 16 article text (OCR)

'ABps«r»i Trio of Bancroft Folks Wed During Past Week Bi£«oft—Delofes Sehaurhberg daughter of Ml* fendi.Mra August Sehaumberg, of Elmore, was married in a double" ring cer'emo'ny to 'Marvhi Gangsted, soft of Mr and Mrs MelvmnxSangsted, . in the .Little Browtf ChUrcH in Nashua st 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon June*"30; ". /Attending, the couple were iher sister and brother of Lakota. The bridegroom'is a graduate of St John's high school and served two years with the U.S. Navy. The couple spent several days in the Ozarks arid Topeka,. Kan. Mr Gangsted is, employed, at Welp's Hatchery. Mr and Mrs Melvin Gangsted attended the wedding from here. Mts Jensen Weds,, In a wedding ceremony performed at St. Cecelia's Catholic Church, Algona, Thursday, July 8, Mrs Pauline Jensen became the bride of Gerald Kramer, son of Mr and Mrs Matt Kramer, Bancroft. The couple was attended by Margaret Mary Kramer and Joseph Kramer, sister and brother of the bridegroom.,, , A reception" was held at the church parlor. for relatives and frjends, -Mfc Kramer is farming with his tjfath6r- soutlj of town. Hawbaker-Anderogg Vows Mrs Anna tHawbaker -.was married to.OrviJle Anderegg .Friday 'evening,'. July?2, at BlueV Earth Methotiisjt Church.. Attending the couple were Mr and Mrs Gerald McFarland, brother and sister- in- law of the bride. They spent the .weekend '.in Minneapolis. They will make' their home in Bancroft where Mr Anderegg is employed at Welp's Mill. i Mrs Bess Connelly left^by plane from Mason City for New York, where she ; \yill visit, her son, Lush, and wife, ^rs 1 Connelly is taking'.her vacation'-from the Kennedy storfe? .f • ' of Minneapolis ;-spent', July < at the Roy^Schjltz, and"Lawrence Bergman hornet 'and, with the Lawrence Winkels at 1 Algona. Mr and Mrs Arthuir : Lohg returned after several: w.eeks visit with their daughter,and family, the Harold Rooches,' in New Mexico. They. ; .'also visited in Arizona and Texas before returiv, ing. Mr and Mrs Rooche were the- parents of ra - new . daughter while they were there. Mrs Rose Fuchs left July 6 from Des Moines for California where-she will'attend ; a hardware convention. She left by chartered bus 'from Des Moines with a group of IRHA hardware dealers. Hugh Randy III Hugh Slney' was pvercbfne by the , hSat a week ag6 • Sun. in chfirchi He was taken to St. Ann hospital where he remained a few days. It was believed al first it was a heart attack, but the diagnosis proved differently LOCALS Mi and Mrs. William Weinof have been yjsited by the letter's parents Mr and Mrs John Immerfall of Pittsville, Wis. Mrs Louise Pfeier has as guests her son and daughter-in-law and family the Rev. and Mrs Edwin Peter of Sylvan Grove, Kan. Mr and Mrs Emmer Morrison, former residents here when Mr Morrison was associated with the Iowa State bank were here from Dallas, Tex., last weekend. Mrs Luella Baker was visited during the centennial celebration by her son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs Durwood Baker and children of Ames. Mr and Mrs Clark Orion are Four Algeria Youths Enlist In Navy Spray Swea City Swea City — The town was sprayed for mosquitoes, flies and other insects recently for the first time this'"'year'." 'A second spraying is planned- for later in the season..Funds for the.spraying were raised in part 'by a porch light campaign for donations. aeing :visited by their daughter Vtrs Wilson Abernathy and dau- jhter Carol -Jean of Columbia, Tenn. , They are also spending some, tifne with the aunts Mrs Addie Driver and Mrs Maude Blake. , The Rev. and-Mrs. Vance were here from Tucson, Ariz., last week and remained- to attend the Centennial celebration. The Rev. Vance is a former pastoy of the Congregational church and spoke at the morning service. They were house guests of Mrs Celia Deal. Mr and Mrs I.. W. Nelson were visited recently by their son and daughter-in-law Mr and Mrs Don Nelson of West Union, Mr and Mrs Harold Poppe. visited the Harold They also Nelsons at Lone Rock, and drove to West Bend to see the grotto. The children Rosemary and Billy returned home with the parents after having visited previously with the grandparents Mr and Mrs I. W. Nelson. Don is a patrolman at. West Union. Mrs C. 'A. Pannkuk has returned ,tp her home at Fairmont, Minn., after visiting with Evelyn 2ady. She also saw many other friends among whom were Mrs John Hendricks of Garnett, Kan., and Mrs Paul Benjamin of Miami, Fla.i Mrs Hendricks and Mrs Pannkuk became acquainted many hood. years ago in their girl- COMING NEXT WEEK AT North Iowa Sewi'g Machine & Appliance Co, LONE ROCK NEWS Angus Cotton Jr. returned to Chjpagg Tuesday after a visit at the parental, A. L. Cotton home. Mrs Marlyn Bausman called on Mrs, : Jack Johnson -"at r Peterson, whom she taught With there, and also Mrs Gus Tumler, whose home she roomed at. Mr and Mrs Daryl Hanson and Kurt .and Katherine came Wednesday to the parental, Fred Genrich home for a visit. Mr and Mrs Marvyn Kueck and Karen were Sunday dinner guests at the home of her brother, Mr and Mrs Sam Orvick, in honor of their infant son, Michael Martin's baptism, at which Mr and Mrs Kueck were sponsors. The. Happy Homemakes club met Wednesday at the Fenton Park. Mr and Mrs Dale Earing and Kenneth of Shell Beach arrived Fridav .eyening at the parental, Geo. Pettit home for a visit. Mrs Dorothy Howe and Dennis of Emmetsburg came Sunday. They brought Richard Pettit home after a visit with them. Mr and Mrs Dale Earing and Kenneth spent Wednesday evening at the Bill Dudding home at Bancroft. Mrs R. M. Brandt and Jim of DeSmat, S. D. came Friday to visit the parental, C. F. Schultz home. New Idea Dealer Wins Award Bradley Bros, was given special recognition last week as one of the nation's top dealerships for New Idea farm equipment. Joe and Walt Bradley placed second in a spring sales contest conducted by New Idea Farm Equipment Company. They were awarded a 5280 prize by W. E. Mohr of Fort Dodge, New Idea representative for this area. Larry Wolcott In Univ. Opera IOWA CITY—Larry D. Wolcott of Algona is a member of the cast and chorus of a summer opera, "The Love for Three Oranges," to be produced July 27, 28 and, 29 at the State University of Iowa, it was announced this we«k by Herald Stark, musical director. Larry, son of Ed Wolcptt, is a junior in the college of'commerce He plays the part of a physician and also sings bass in the Courtier chorus. Four Algona youths who enlisted in the navy July 7'and wer£ transferred to naval stations for remit training are in the picture above as follows: Front row, second from left, Jerry B. Parkins, son of Mr and Mrs Paul Parkins; second from right, Charles J. Steil Jr., son of Charles J. Steil Sr.; back row, second from left, Larry D. Johnson, son of Mr and Mrs Clifford Johnson; and third from left, Robert F. Metzger, son of Mr and Mrs Clarence Metzg^r. • v • The picture Was taken 1 by a Mason City Globe-Gazette photographer as they-left the Mason City recruiting station. recently for Des Moines where their destinations were determined. Steil, Parkins and Johnson graduated this spring from Algona high school and Metzger was a student at St. Cecelia's academy. Johnson and Metzger were sent to Great Lakes, 111., and Steil and Parkins went to San Diego, Calif., for boot training. • , Many Factors To Consider In Grain Bldgs. A number of Kossuth County 'armers have decided -that this s a good year to put up grain storage structures on their farms. Others are still weighing the question. And John A. Burton, 'county extension director, says that those 'oiks who haven't made a decision on tyoe and plan for con- ruction will be interested in this •eview of the situation by Iowa i State College agricultural engineers. Building specialist Ralph Hansen, from the college, thinks the first important factor is picking a structure that is fitted to your farm. It should bs adapted to your crop and livestock program, suited to your harvesting method": now and in the future, adapted to the building site that is available and the kind that will last long enoueh to meet your needs. Different Types You will want to compare different types of structures from wist and adaptability standnoints, Hansen believes. For a crib that will last many years, he says, the lump sum* cost is not the only imnortant item in cost. The size and type of the structure and the amount of use you make of it also have an effect on cost of annual storage, Hansen points out. Alternate use for storaee -when iot needed for erain will utilize Diiildings throughout the year. When you compare different ;ypes of structures, you will probably find these general considera- :ions, according to the agricultural engineer:.. The per-bushel cost for storing ear corn is higher in the conven- ;ional double crib with drive way than in "A" farm cribs. Cost of storing ear corn is somewhat higher in structures :hat depend on mechanical ven- ilation as compared with those hat depend on natural ventila- :ion, however, this higher cost •nay be more than offset by benefits from early'harvesting or increased flexibility in the struc- ure. Storage Costs Vary The ratio of fixed costs—construction cost, taxes, insurance, interest on investment, etc., to variable costs—handling, repairs, nsurance on grain, quality loss, etc.,—is higher for ear corn storage structures than for bin storage on a per bushel basis. This means that unused storage capacity costs you less in bins than in cribs. Total annual storage costs are sometimes higher in temporary structures than in permanent structures, though the capital costs are ordinarily lower. You sacrifice flexibility over time when you build permanent structures. Burton advises farmers to give careful thought before reaching their decisions on grain storage- structures. He invites farmers to come to his office in Algona to get additional factors on structures, costs and other points. Heavy Corn Borer Crop Mr Corn Borer has had a paradise of favorable conditions for his development this year and he has certainly taken advantage of them. A field check taken Friday, July 9 in several fields between Algona and West Bend indicated numbers of live borers in each stalk ranging from 6 to 13. Heavy- leaf feeding injury was apparent on nearly all plants observed. With the heavy infestation of first generation worms the second generation crop of borers appears very likely. Recommendations to prevent stalk breakage and ear droppage are to treat with Wt Ibs. DDT at first hatch if there are 100 egg masses present per 100 plants. Pamphlet 176 "The European Corn Borer and It's Control" is available free for the asking at the Kossuth County Farm Extension office. JEWEL ..„ At Redfield, Charles Davis was recently awarded a 50-year jewel pin, for membership in IOOF. He joined in Earlham, in 1894, and has been a since 1906. member at Redfield Learn of Two Operations At Difsworth Home The Clayton Distworth home was the jinx for visitors recently. While Mr and Mrs Will Weisbrod and daughter, Florence, were callers at the Ditsworth home July 7th, a long distance call came from Ross Cosgray or Wavnesburs. Pa. He explained that his wife, the former Matilda Newel was having an operation the next morning for gall bladder removal The next morning, July 8th, Mrs Barned,-a hpuseguest of the Ditsworths, received a telegram stating that her seven-year- old grandson. Mickey Dougherty, was hospitalized with an appendectomy. •Return Home Mr and Mrs E. J. Newel returned July 9 to their home in Davenport after spending a week in the home of Mr and Mrs Clayton Ditsworth. Their son John accompanied them, having been a CURIOUS The cause of three fires in the New Providence vicinity of Hardin county has been discovered. A nine-year old boy told the sheriff that he started all three fires, "Fires fascinate me," the boy said. HERE'S HOW TO PRESERVE GRASS SILAGE Sargent's Sweet Silo Lumps WE RECOMMEND 50 IBS. OF SWEET SILO LUMPS PER TON OF SILAGE / All farmers know that when green forage of any kind is placed in a compact mass in the silo, that within five hours or when all the oxygen is exhausted, the development of the necessary mold stops. Eventually rotting begins. Sugar in some form must be supplied to pioduce a quality silage from legumes or grasses. Alfalfa and cloven contain practically no sugar. Therefore, it must be introduced into the silage. Sargenis Sweet Silo Lumps are a preservative to produce a quality silage. Made of molasses, they are very high in sugar. Used at SO Ibs. per ton of silage, they insure a quality silage. $65 PER TON On Sale Also At Algona Flour b Feed Co. Sargent & Co. "Makers of Famous Sargent Feeds" guest in the home of his aunt and unt*le Ihe past three weeks. Miss Luella Newel of Chicago and Mrs- Paul N. Barries of Clinton) N. Y., had pome to Fenton wlttt trie Newels. Mrs Barnes returned to Davenport with them, leaving for her home on Saturday. Miss Luella remained for a longer visit in the 'home of her sister, Mrs Clayton Ditsworth. ' • • .•' ':•-• • • ''"' ' ' LunehetsrtQuests , Luncheon" guests of Mr and Mrs LeRoy Newel in Hartley last Wednesday were Mr and Mrs E. J. Newel and son John of Davenport, Miss Luella Newel of Chicago, Mrs Paul Barnes of Clinton, N. Y., Mrs Clayton Ditsworth, Kathryn and Mary Ellen. The gr&up also called at the Richard McCarty home. On Motor Trip Mrs Fred Newel and' daughter Beth Ann left on Tuesday, July 6, with Mr and Mrs Tyler Lfvely of Palestine, Texas, for a three week motor trip which, will include a visit to the Black Hills and the passion play, Yellowstone Park, Fresno, Cal., to see Mrs H. Newel, her daughter, Mrs O. W. Esslinger, and her son, Dr. C. D. Newel and family. The trip will end in "Palestine? Texas, whence Mrs Newel and Beth Ann will return by train. Dinner Guests 4th Fourth of July dinner guest?/ in the Clayton Ditsworth home were Mr and Mrs T, O. Lively of Palestine, Texas, Mrs Fred Newel and daughter Beth Ann, as well as the Ditsworth house guests, Mr and Mrs E. J, Newel and son John of Davenport, Miss Luella Newel of Chicago and Mrs Paul Barnes of Clinton, N. Y. Afternoon callers included Mr? Elsie Dreyer and three daughters, Mrs Orville Einspahr of Webster "City, Iowa, Miss Lorena Dreyer and Mrs Glendon Shrum of St. LoUis, Mo. t 'and Mrs Shrum's daughter, • Ramona, also Mary Alice Rosslter and Mr and Mrs Reuben Luedtke and son,Jonn. Supper guests were Mr and Mrs LeRoy Newel of Hartley. Honor Brones, v Swea-Eagle, Wed 40 Years Swea ft .Eagles-Mr and Mrs Jay Brones were • honored on their 40th wedding anniversary Sunday, July 11. when a number of relatives held a picnic dinner at Tuttle Lake. Those present were: Mr and Mrs Wm. Bahmann Sr., of East Chain, Minn.; Mr and Mrs Wm. Bahmann Jr., arid iam- ily r Mr arid Mrs Andrew Brones, Mr and Mrs Kenneth Brones, Mr and Mrs Warren Brones and Herbert Brones. Smaland Picnic Held Over 100 persons attended the Smaland picnic Sunday, July 11. The annual affair is the gathering of the descendents of the Samulson, Maguson, Swanson families from the Smaland area of Sweden. The picnic was held at Reynolds park. A program was presented with the Rev. Samulson of Marcus as guest . speaker* Others taking part in ^he pro- : gram were the Rev. A. M. Youngquist, Mrs Robert BeXell. Orville Thorson presided at the picnic as president of the group. While here the Rev. and Mrs Samulson visifed at the home of his sister and brother-in-law, Mr and Mrs O. L. Thorson. California Visitors Mrs Ellen Murray and Mrs Maybelle Hudson o! Los Angeles, Calif., visited from Tuesday until Friday at the homes' of theit relatives, Edith and Myrtle Molinder, Mrs Earl Preston, artti friends, Mrs Walter C. Peterson, Florence Erickson and Emil Larsons. The visitors afe daughters of the late C. A. Molinder pioneer; residents of Swea township. Mrs Murray and Mrs Hudson flew from Calif- orhia to Chicago, Ills, Where they visited frierids at Kenosha, Wis. .They purchased a new ear which drove her^ ' Leo Hendrick Baekeland invented bakelite. Stop Taking Harsh Drugs for Constipation Avoid Intestinal Upset! Get Relief This Gentle Vegetable Laxative Way! For constipation, netir ttke harsh drug*. They cause brutal cramps and griping, disrupt normal bowel action, make repeated doses seem needed. When you are temporarily constipated, get sun but giitt/i relief—without salts, without harsh drugs. Take Dr. Caldwell's Senna Laxative contained in Syrup •Pepsin. The extract of Senna in Dr. Caldwell's 'a'ity ofthifiiutnatural laxativts known to medicine. Dr. Caldwell's Senna Laxative tastes good, gives gentle, comfortable, satisfying relief of temporary constipation for every member of the family. Helps you get "on schedule" without repeated doses. Even relieves stomach sourness that constipation often brings. Buy Dr. Caldwell's. Money back if not satisfied. Mail bottle to Box 280, New York 18, N. Y, IT'S NEW... IT'S EXCITING..IT'S THE i- rolls lovely painted designs on your Super 9 Kern-Tone walls I •••" tike magic ; : ; you yourself can add the beauty of shimmering designs to freshly painted Super Kern-Tone walls. Just roll them on, with a epecial new roller and new sensational Applikay. It's easy, fast ... no mess, no spatter! Less than a quart of Applikay is enough for the average room and it's every bit aa washable as Sucer Kem-Tone. Fascinating Designs With them you can achieve many different effects. Roll on the one you choose, one or more times. Roll one over another to create a design of your own. You have unlimited possibilities to » yourself in combinations of design; ~QTj Iridescent Colors All with a silken lustre that shimmers an J changes with the direction of light and angle of view. Use one or more Applikay colors with any pattern or combination of patterns you may choose ; ; ; they aQ harmonize with Super KemtToae cokuak/ I. See"ouf Applikay Design SettW&f tbf CT new ideas in decorating ; ; ; then you'U eee the new lovoliueaa to your walla. Coast-To-Coast Store Ed Wolf ALGONA Joe Bloom mfm^M m i WHILE THEY LAST! 4 WESTERN AUTO STORE in • •• Harry Ireland, Owner WHILE THEY LASTI

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