The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1955 · Page 46
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 46

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 25, 1955
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Page 46
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4-Algerta (la.) Upper Des Moines Thursday, August 25, 1955 favings CD bt CHRIS REESE UHM ot Thl«. ot Thai: Hot Much of Anything. Doughan -Becker Vows At Wesley Church On Aug. 2 I sure love lo do arithmaticiny and it was om- day last week that. 1 was at Hurt and hitvmg a vish with ,T. L. Miller, manager m" the new big elevator recently ererlcrl a! Burt by the Bull Co- Operative Elevator Company. Aiicl I'.ere was an opportunity to do some aritlimaticint; as to how many kernels of corn could be stored in that huge building. And so i! was that I had some help in doing all of this figuring because on account of with a storage capacity of 250.000 bushels that meant a lot of individual kernels. Sure- 1 had a lot of help in making the arilhtnaticing because on account of 250.000 bushels of shelled corn sure represent a big number of kernels, so to speak. First of all Manager Miller and myself counted the number of corn kernels which would fill a cup and we found that number to be 700. Then Wm. Madsen. Jr., and I counted the number of cups of Kernels it took to fill a bushel and that was a total of 137 cups. And so John Hassie and 1 figured up the number of kernels il took to fill a bushel and that number was 95,500. —o— It was then lhal we really started counting and checking the number of kernels in U&O.OOO bushels and in this we divided up the numbers to be counted between George Becker and Dale Lockwood to count the first 02,500 bushels and then Roger Chaffee and F. L. Ryerson the- TO THE Brewers Bancroft >AY 31 WEDNESDAY HT Spectacular Night Show Ever Presented by Fair, Closing with Gorgeous Fireworks. Other Big Features are: • Big Cattle, Horse, Swine; Sheep and Poultry Shows. • 80-Acre Farm Machinery & Farm Appliance Show, • Auto Races, Every Day Exi cept Aug. 30 and Sept. 3. • Thrill Shows —Nife, Aug. 27; Days, Aug. 30 and Sept. 3, • State Championship FFA & 4-H Club Contests. • Agriculture, Horticulture & Home Activities Shows. • Royal American Shows on World's Biggest Midway. • Score of Famed Northwest Bands and Orchestras. Burt School To Open Aug. 29; 15 On Faculty Burl public school will opon Aug. 29, for all pupils, with only a morning session slated for opening day, and dismissal at 11:30 a.m. Kindergarten will bo open every school day this year br- cnuse of the relatively small enrollment, Russell E. Castor, supt., announces. Beginning age for kindergarten is five on or before Nov. 15. Hoi lunch will be served starling Aug. 30. Bus routes will bo practically the same as last year. The Burt Community School faculty for the 1955-56 year is as follows: Kindergarten, Sybil B. Dangol- ser of Algona; First Grade, Alice Walsh of Lone Rock; Second Grade, Christine Christen of Forest City; Third Grade; Nancy Doughan of Wesley; Fourth Grade, Mrs Myrle Dutlon 01 Ledyard; Fifth Grade, Mrs Russell Thompson of Burt; Sixth Grade, Beulah M. Lee of Lone Rock. Keith J. Culbertson, Principal and Social Studies; Raymond J. Ihnen, Coach and Commercial; Everett E. Lockhart, Bandman; Rachel W. Heald, Home Making and English; Erna L. Baars, Vocal Music, English and Speech; Mary J. Petersen, Junior High and High School Science; Roy P. Vanderhoff, Shop and Math; Louise WK SHOWPL K SHOWPLM] •LAKOTA By Mrs Jerry Heetlcmd Mr and Mrs R6ger Doughan, recent Wesley newlyweds, are shown in Hie above picture. Mrs Doughan is the former Betty Becker, daughter of Mr and jVIrs Thomas Becker, and Roger is the son of Vincent Doughan. They were married Aug. 2 at 9 a. m. in St. Joseph's Catholic church. Rev. Luke Becker of Springfield, Mo., officiated at the double-ring ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a gown of lace and tulle over satin, with a fitted bodice, sweetheart neckline and long sleeves that tapered lo a point over the wrists. The full skirl extended into a short train and her fingertip veil fell from a tiara of sequins and pearls. She wore a double strand of pearls and earrings, gifts from the bridegroom, and carried a bouquet of pink roses. Nancy Doughan, sister of the bridegroom, served as maid of honor, Jean and Joan Becker, twin cousins of the bride, were bridesmaids, Phil Ballard was bestman, Tommy Forburger and Bernard Becker were groomsmen, ushers were Donald Becker and Richard Doughan and acolytes were Steven Doughan, Billy Kunz and Jimmy Walker. Mrs Tom Forburger served the wedding breakfast, and 100 guests attended the wedding dinner at the Johnson House in Algona. The reception was held at the Tom Becker home. Mrs Ernest Kramer was in charge of the guest book, and Julia Raney and Gladys Slaughter opened the gifts. A wedding dance was held in the ballroom at Duncan that evening. Mr and Mrs Doughan both graduated from Wesley high school. Mrs Doughan has been employed at Algona Produce and the bridegroom is employed at the Bowen Food Market at Clarion, where the young couple is how living.—(Photo by Nels Isaacson). The Messers and Mesdames Albert Wertjes, Dave Patterson. Kenneth Patterson, and Will Mabus were Sunday dinner guest.- of Mr and Mrs August Christ at Wells, Minn. Rev. and Mrs W. G. Hassebrock, Eileen and Jane of Des Moines were guests of Mr ano Mrs Wilson Brack Thursday and Friday. Frank T. Lewis and Howard were all dinner and supper guests on Thursday. Mrs Florence Shanor of Mason City is a guest of her niece, Mrs W.' E. Ley. The Russell TePaske family are again in their home nfter having been in Cedar Falls for six weeks while Mr TePaske attended summer school. Mr and Mrs Marcus Rippentrop and Byron of West Des Moines were Saturday and Sunday guests of the former's father, O. J. Rippentrop and Joe. Mrs Winston Schroeder has reopened their cafe which has been operated for the past year by Mr and Mrs Glen Wison. Mr and Mrs Robert Rippentrop accompanied Mr and Mrs George Steinberg of Buffalo Center to Wichita, Kan., where they visited the ladies' brother, Mr and Mrs Alvie Steele, the past weekend. Dick Geilenfeld arrived Monday from Arizona for a two week's visit with the Dr. P. C. Geilenfeld family. CLIAR LAKE , IOWA THURS., AUG. 2Slh TONY PASTOR And Mis Fifle Orchestra Fri., Aug.^T~ IOWA CORN HUSKEHS second 62,500 and then Paul Webber and Rusell Patterson the third 62,500 and Waller Campney and Dean Andrews to count' the fourth 02,500 and there we hud the total number of 250,000 bushels, so to speak. Il was then !hal T. E. Lager.slron and A. J. Ditmer counted the Kernels in cups in the first 02,500 bushels and tliis was a total of 8,560.51)0 because on account of there are 137 cups in a bushel. And Frank and Harold Becker found the same total of kernels in the second (i2,500 bushels and Herman Bachut and K. J. Smith found a like total in the third 62,500 bushels as did also Howard MeMul- len and F. E. TqettT in the fourth 02,500 bushels and so a total of 23,075,000,000 kernels ol corn make up the total when thu elevator storage is filled up will", 250,000 bushels, so lo speak. Ye-, | it \va.- fun to do the arithmatic- i ing and tin 1 Burt. gents'\vho did the counting turned over a gooU job. And it was one day last wee!-: that there was field a sort of general inspection day in Burt for folks to have a look at the monstrous new building and sure is a credit tn the Bu munity. And folks from !ar ;a.d near cainc tn have a luoi; many parls of luwa bul Kossuth sure is taking a beating from the dry standpoint, so to speak. —o— Yes, I took in the fair and I got to give it to the fair boys, they sure put on a good fair this year, as they have been doing in the past. And that's one thing Un- people in the biggest county in the state may well have a right to bras about, so lo speak. the ilid there was 'luonade and en" DI;s and over UOO ttle.-, were MM'Veu In (|Uflieu il II-IH eookles were pa.-.-<> visit'ii., and the day reai'ly enjoyable one t' 1 hundred.-' upon hundreds o! u-. Ve-, 1 was one nt the ii.-, and my signature in tin' 1 tralion numbered 41)9 and was eai ly in the afli-rnoon. 1 i-xtenu heartiest congratulation:- in (In- people nf l.'iurt and vieinity becau.-e. of the addition ot this splendid building, ,v< to speak. Garner Edges Bancroft Juniors Garner edged the Bancroft Junior Legion baseball nine, 3-2, Saturday, Aug. 13, at the annual Indian Day celebration at Ti- ionka. The lowers got their two runs in the lop uf the first, wnile Garnei got three in the bottom of the second lo ^ettle the issue. John Cotton hulled for Bancroft, allowing six hits while striking out 11. Curt Blank pitched the win allowing lour hits and notching ten strikeouts. A i Unlis son ! ve chain prevented the m sailing up the Iluci- during the Revolution LEDYARD By Mrs D. B. Mayer Mr and Mrs Walter Peter visited their daughter and family, the L. M. Hysteads at Randolph week ago Sunday and brought home their grandchildren Tomm> and Nancy Hystead who arc spending two weeks here with them. Jimmy McCullough of Minneapolis, Minn., is spending the week with his aunt, Mrs C. A. Jiii-gens. Mr and Mrs Aeill TrofY returned home Friday night from a vacation trip. They visited relatives in Texas City and did a lot of sightseeing in that locality. They eame back through Oklahoma and Kansas, and visited relatives at several places. Mr and Mrs John Brandt went to Hubburd lo visit over the weekend. Mrs Marie Holvprson and Dr. and Mrs Paul Wilson went to Frost on Thursday to visit her brother, Ed Kallestad who has not been well. Mrs Wilson remained to visit until Sunday when Dr. Wilson eame for them. Dexter returned home with his parents after having been here several weeks. David remained for a lunger visit. that And • Dairy, School Honey, Fine Arts; and State Exhibit*. Yes, I admit liied of thi- er We'V 1 - l.i pa-l .-even, mv i!:eii:oi \ iiu r we've <;(! ve:-: - I'm gelling plenty illumed li-'l weath- enjoy ing i ': i nth-. In tact to the holiest in the p. Nite Horse Show, Aug. 28 thru Sept. 2, and Sspt. 4; Matinees, Sept. 2, 4 & 5. 'O.-der reserved grandstand , hcrso i how lickeU by mail— , T" $1.50 qnd $2.00, including tax "*l •-* ADDITIONAL TELEPHONES inlhe basement, eclroom, kitchen save step.s and lime. And yuu can have them in your I'avorite colors, loo amorouti shaded to choo.jo from. Why not onlcr yuurs today? The cost surprisingly low. Just call your Telephone Husine.-.s Otiicc. NurlhuLttLrn Bcli Tclcp/ionc L'utnpu/iy. Knight, Junior High Social Studies. Bus Drivers, George Hawcott, Dliver H: Graham, Francis Me- Vay, Alvin Baumgard and Roger "hafce. Hot Lunch Program, Nora Garner, Viola McDonald, Helen Steward and Ruby Hincklcy. OLD BINDER On the Bernard Stringmoen farm, near Decorah, a 50 year old grain binder is still in use. And it always manages to get the job done. The binder was purchased in 1905, for $125. Its bottom canvas is the original. ADVERTiSltfG i« the Allonl Uppet Des Moirtes rcacues -wore families m Kossuth county that Sat., Aug. 27 BOBBY LINDEMAN ORCH. Sun., Aug. 28 EDDIE ALLEN & ORCH. Wed., Aug. 31 TEENAGE DANCE Adm. 1.46 plus tax lot. 1.65 "PLEASE DON'T HURT MY LITTLE GIRL" DEAR DRIVER: PLANTATION BALLROOM WHITTEMORE, IOWA Friday, Aug. 26 SPIKE HASKELL Sunday, Aug. 28 TONY BRADLEY Friday, Sept. 2 KENNY HOFER Sunday, Sept. 4 VANCE DIXON Friday, Sept. 9 ANDY DOLL No Advance Booth Reservations Doors Open at 8:30 Today my daughter, who is s«ven years old, started to school as usual. She wore a dtfk blue dress with a white collar. Sh« had Ort he* new black shoes. Her cocker spaniel whb«e name is "Scott," sat on the front porch and whined his canine belief in the folly of education as she waved "goodbye" and started off to the halls of learning. Last night we talked about school. She told me about the girl who sits in front of her . . . the girl with the yellow curls . . . and the boy across the aisle who makes funny faces. She told me about her teacher, who has eyes in the back of her head . . . and about the trees in the school yard . . . and about the big girl who doesn't believe in Santa Glaus. We talked about a lot of things — tremendously vital, unimportant things—and then we studied spelling, reading and arithmetic and then to bed. "She's upstairs now . . . sound asleep, with "Pricess Elizabeth" (that's her doll) cuddled in her right arm. You guys wouldn't hurt her, would you? You see, I'm her Daddy. When her doll is broken or her finger is cut, or her head gets bumped. I can fix it ... but when the starts lo school, when she walks across the street, then she's in your hands. She's a swoet little girl and I'm so proud of hsr. She can run like a deer and darts about like a chipmunk. She likes to ride and swim and hike wilh me on Sunday afternoons. Bul I can't be with her all the time ... I have to work to pay for her clothes and education. So please help me look out for her. Please drive carefully, please drive slowly past the schools end intersections . . . and please remember that children do run from behind parked cars. (Author Unknown) THIS MESSAGE is Published in the Interest of the Safety of the Children of Our Community Through the Courtesy of FOSTER FURNITURE Super "IS" Holiday Coup. LQCAl DELIVERED PRICE Oidsmobile "i8" 2'Dpor 5»d«n at law at $2388.62 jsSs. Tour price depends upon choice of model and body style, optional equipment and accessories. Prices may vary slightly in adjoining communities. FOR JUST A PEW/ DOLLARS MORE I For the sheer joy of driving—if for un other reason—take a "Uoekct" and take to the road! For here's a car with a "(Jo- Ahead" lift that scads your spirits soaring— sky-high! For the most exhilarating action of all, let the mighty "Kockcl" Knginc and Hydra-Malic Super Drive* flash you away in « burst of smooth power that means new safety in any situation you meet. So come iu—get our generous appraisal ou your present car and check our low pricee! There's a thrilling •Miocker to lit your pocket! M|pih.,f„,*, c.,i t u ROCKET" IVI VISIT THE IQOM" F«r COOL driving ... 90! on AIIUCQNDITIONEO OlDSMQIUf! u* /of d«lo>/4 — and 0 demonstration.,. DAU'S GARAGE--125 So. Dodge St PH. 165 Don't Miss Oldsmobile's 90-Minute Spectaculai "One Touch Of Venus", Sat., Aug. 27, NBC-TV

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