The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 31, 1956 · Page 34
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 34

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1956
Page 34
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4-Affsno (la.) Upper DM Moines Tuesday, January 3t, 1956 Frlders, St. Joe, Return From 4,700 ML Trip St. Joe — Mr and Mrs Harold Friders have returned from a 4,700 mile, three weeks trip through southern and western states. On their first night they attended the Ice Follies in Des Moines. They later visited with Mr and Mrs Elmer Beck and family at Tempe, Ariz. Mrs Beck is the former Susie Friders, sister of Harold. They spent three days in California, Los Angeles, Hollywood, Disneyland, Las Vagas Grand Canyon, Boulder Dam, Will Rogers memorial, Clairmore, Okla.; Ozark Jubilee, Springfield, Mo., and many other interesting places too numerous to mention. The Friders boys, Gary and Howard, made their headquarter.* with their grandparents, Mr and Mrs Fred Illg and Mr and Mrs John B. Reding but also spent part of the time with other relatives. Mr and Mrs K. L. Kohlhaas, Mr and Mrs Wilford Kohlhaas and family, Mr and Mrs Ernest Gales Jr. and family, Mr and Mi's Harold Bormann and son all of here and Mr and Mrs Maurice Laubenthal and daughters of Wesley were guests on Sunday in the Mike Bormann home »n Algona for dinner and supper. Mrs Clarence Bormann entertained the Farmerette 500 club on Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 25 in her home with Mrs Albert Thilges, Mrs David Bernhard and Mrs Harold Bormann as guests. High prizes were awarded to Mrs David Bernhard, Mrs Ray Thilges and Mrs Albert Thilges. Mrs John Capesius entertains the Farmerettes on Tuesday after noon Feb. 28. Mr and Mrs M. T. McGuire left on Monday for afclO day trip to Colorado. Mrs Arthur Kohlhaas came home on Wednesday from St. Ann hospital where she had been a medical patient the past week. Mr and Mrs Harold Reding and Mr and Mrs Ralph Reding attended the Farmers Grain Dealers convention in Des Moines thf first of the week. STRICTLY BUSINESS E..W. POTTLEBV "File these comment* from the president under •U' for 'ulcer' 1" Portland Twp, By Mrs. Victor Fitch Sunday dinner guests at the Franz Teeter home were Mr and Mrs Harvey Larsen and Linda and Mr and Mrs Edmund Larsen and Beverly. Sunday evening guests Were Mr and Mrs Clarence Christensen and Mr and Mrs Wilbur Christensen and family. The occasion being Donna Teeter's birthday which falls on Monday, Jan. 23. Mrs Chas. Phelps visited Mrs Bertha Stow Monday afternoon. Mrs Stow has been laid up with a 'very sore foot. Mr and Mrs Harvey Johnson of Algona were Monday evening visitors at the Franz Teeter home. Mr and Mrs G. A. Mix spent Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mr and Mrs Dwight Ruse. Victor Fitch called at the Lloyd Bartlett home Wednesday night, on business. Mrs Earl Zwiefel was a caller at the Virgil Shrader's Thursday morning. '. The note of harmony that has settled many a discord is 'dough'. Mrs Votteller, Seneca, Honored Seneca — Mrs Ernest Votteler was pleasantly surprised Sunday when her husband and sons and their families held a birthday dinner for her at the home of their son, Dr. and Mrs Vincent Votteler at Fenton. Present were Mr and Mrs Delancl Votteler, Delana and Tommy and' Mr and Mrs Irvin Votteler, Rennec and Denice. Afternoon callers included Mrs Freida Siems and Mrs William Fisher. Sparklets Mei The Seneca Sparklers 4-H club held their January meeting Saturday afternoon at the home of Barbara and Mary England. Seven members responded to roll call by naming their hobby. Coleen Smith demonstrated making a jewelry box. Barbara England demonstrated making a slip i cover and Carol Hanisch talked on proper framing and matting of pictures. She brought a frame, pictures and'colored paper to illustrate her talk. Joleen Mueller was initiated into the club. Colleen Smith had charge of recreation after which refreshments were enjoyed. Mrs Elmer Hahisch was the visiting mother and Mrs Henry Looft was a guest. farewell Party Mr and Mrs Deland Votteler were the guests of honor at a farewell courtesy extended to them by members of the Modern Mixers club and husbands Wednesday evening at their home. Others in attendance included Mr and Mrs Charles Beavers. Mr and Mrs Votteler were presented with a table lamp as a remembrance gift from the club. They will be moving March 1 to the Votteler home place southwest of Fenton. Deland's parents, the Ernest Vottelers are retiring from farming and will be moving into their new home in Fenton in the near future. Mrs Martin Wilberg accompanied her son Donald Wilberg to LaPorte, Ind., Saturday morning where they visited with the Wayne Wilberg family. Mr and Mrs Deland Votteler and family were pleasantly surprised Friday evening when friends and neighbors dropped in for a farewell party for them. Those in attendance included Mr and Mrs Irvin Votteler, Mr and Mrs Verle Smith, Mr and Mrs Fred Johannesen, Mr and Mrs Lester Osborn, Mr and Mrs Her- beH Krause, Mr and Mrs Caleb Hartshorn, Mr and Mrs Charles Beavers, Mr and Mrs Lawrence Mueller and Mr and Mrs Henry Looft. The Vottelers were presented with a farewell gift. The Blakjer senior Luther league members attended the Es- thefville circuit Pocket Testament movement banquet held Sunday evening, Jan. 22 at the high school gymnasium at Graettinger. Sen- ecans in attendance included Marilyn and Dwane Johannesen, Tilda Johannesen, Kathryn Johannesen, Ronald Johannesen, Raymond and Lois Wilberg, Marlene Jensen and David Looft. Pastor Harlan Blockhus was also in attendance. As I have decided to quit farming, I will sell at public auction the following listed items on the farm located 4 miles N. of Wesley on the old paving, or 5 miles S. and 2 E. of Titonka on .7 Sale Starts at 1 p.m. Lunch Wagon en Grounds MACHINERY John Deere A tractor, good condition, road gear, nearly new tires, and cultivator. John Deere B, good tires, good condition. JD 7-ft. tractor mower with windrow attachment. JD 2-row tractor planter. JD 36-ft. elevator & overhead hoist. JD Speed Jack. Rubber-tired 4-whee| trailer & box. 1-12" Harvey Hammermill. 7 HEAD CATTLE 1—Reg. Holstein cow, heavy springer; 1 — Holstein cow- milking now; 1—Holstein cow, just fresh, calf at side; 3—Heavy springing heifers, out of artificial breeding; 1—Yearling Holstein heifer. John Deere 2-wheel tractor spreader. JD 15-ft. disc. JD 2-16" plow on rubber. 62 McCormick-Deering combine with motor. .. 8-ft. springtooth. 4-section harrow. IHC 18-ft. disc. Hoosier endgate seeder. Steel Wheel running gear. 61 HOGS AND PIGS 11 Hogs, weight 140 to 150 IBs., long-time vaccinated, 50 Feeder pigs, long-time vaccinated. 10 BRED EWES 245 BALES RED CLOVER & Tl MOTHY HAY, NO RAIN ON IT. 450 BALES STRAW, NO RAIN ON IT . HAY & STRAW BOTH IN BARN. MISCELLANEOUS TOOLS AND EQUIPMENT - 45 bo. hog feeder; vice; Vi" drill; electric grinder; 2-50 gal. gas barrels; McCormick-Deering cream separator; chicken feeders; hog waterers; troughs; forks; shovels; post driver; auger and many other items too numerous to mention. Oil burner and other household items being offered. \ TERMS: Cash or make arrangements with your banker before the sale. No property to be removed from the premises until settled for. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS DURING SALE RAY MULLER Lee Cplwell and Railing, auctioneers. Security State Bank, Algona, clerk. Select Four As County Delegates Kossuth County's 4-H leaders were represented by' four of their co-workers at the sixth annual State 4-H leaders' recognition day held at Iowa State College, Ames, on January 30. Picked as the county's delegates were Kenneth S t r a y e r, Burt; Bernard Thilges, Bode; Mrs Wayne Keith, Burt and Mrs Leonard Mullins, Corwith. They were accompanied by Mary K. Staudt, county extension home economist. Only four leaders and one extension worker from each county were privileged to attend. The recognition program is arranged by the agricultural and home economics extension service of the college with the cooperation of the Iowa Chain Store Council, Inc. The Council makes a grant of funds for conducting the program and for the annual dinner. answered by 13 members. v Five year awards were presented to Gloria Wise and Julie Nygaard. A six year stamp was presented to Charlotte Wise. The club decided to give $3 to the Rural Youth organization. Carol Grandgenett gave a talk and Charlotte Wise and Kather- iiie McCarthy gave a demonstration. The girls painted a color work page and Ruth Lickteig gave a talk. A game was played, directed by Darlene Studer and Ruth Wise, The next meeting will be Feb. 4 NOW WITH NEW NYLON.OFFER! Prairie Pals Met Prairie Pals met Saturday, Jan. 21 at the home of Merle Ann Harig with Catherine McCarthy assisting hostess. Roll call POWERS MODEL NYLONS AT IESS THAN Vt MICE! See Krott Dinner display at your grater's. Nylon ordlf blank on every cation. 290 EGGS per HEN New All-time State Record with ^^^^^^ ^^^M9 MM ^M^ H^m^ «BR HH^HI ^BBBB^^ fi-w^* CHIX ' ^MM ^B ^H ^M ^^ ^^ ..v.;-.,v-->r.><:-X<'-;-:W,«C«^S^6SB'J* In Missouri, a DEKALB flock averaged 290 eggs for Ernest Schnetzler at Salisbury, establishing a NEW, high record in the University of Missouri's Extension Poultry Record Keeping Program. Schnetzler housed 185 birds, and lost ONLY 7 birds during the year ending August 31, 1955, (3 from mouldy feed.) OTHER TESTS SHOW DEKALB CHIX SUPERIORITY DEKALB CHIX won the first Texas Random Sample test with the earliest maturity; the highest egg production and the best adult livability. In the 5th California Random Sample test, DEKALB birds averaged 267 eggs per pullet (Hen-Day "Basis), and 271 eggs per pullet (Hen-Day Basis) in the 6th California Random Sample Test. In the Kansas Poultry Flock Improvement Project Sept. 1, 1954 thru Aug. 30,1955, DEKALB CHIX took first in the Hatchery Breeder flock division with 271 eggs average per bird, and first in the Farm Flock division with 270 eggs average per bird. Te*ute/i, MACARONI-AND-CHEESE dome- cocfeed Ui7 minute! ** With Krofl Grated for that through-nnd-lhrough cheese flavor Clem H. Mergen, Whittemore Kermit Fowler, Ottosen Frank Droessler, Bancroft Cloverleaf Hatchery, Algona Eugene Hood, Algona Homer O. Matthiesen, Fenton Announcing Plymouth's $ 150,000 Lucky Motor Number Sweepstakes PRIZES 1 ST PRIZE 50,000 CASH 2 ND PRIZE ALL-EXPENSE WORLD TRIP FOR 2 BY AIR plus *5,000 cash AND 783 OTHER BIG CASH PRIZES 3rd prize —$5,000 4th prize-$2,500 5th prize—$1,000 SO prizes of $500 75 prizes of $250 100 prizes of $100 555 prizes of $50 785 prizes in all- total of $150,000 World's easiest contest-just go to any Plymouth dealer and register the motor number of your 1950 or newer model car (any make). That's all. Nothing to buy or guess or solve. t< It's our chance to celebrate our record-l>reakiug sales—and to make rven more friends. It's your chance to u in up to $50,000 in cash — a thrilling unmiul- ihe-wurkl trip for two, plus §.">.()(>() — »r any one of 783 other Lig ca.-li prizes. And it's so easy to win: Vm merely bring proof of ownership—lor Vow 1'J.iO or newer model ear— to any Plymouth dealer, anil copy your motor numlicr onto the FREE entry blank. See rules. That's all llicre is lo it! There's no olilijialion—notliinji whatever to buy or solve or rlmne. (.Sure, we hope you'll look o\er llie lieu jel-a^e Plymouth . . . biii.ucsl car of the lou -price three... tmly low-price car with Piisli-liulton Drmng. And we hope you'll ask about Plymouth's red-hot deals.) Don't miss this chance at $50.000 or thai exciting world trip for two. Hurry in lo your dealer's now. You ma\ havo a lucky motor number! Sweepstakes opens January 17 Vhurry in and enter nowi POO OFFICIAL (WfEPSTAKES RULES I. foulest open to any gjciaou in I!. S. or UTrii ru-.-i who owns u l')aU or newer model car, rej;Uh-vril in I \* or ht-r name prior to Jan. 17, 19i(i, uxcepi «.-niploycc^ irnmuJiaU' fainiiirrttjf I'lynioul h Motor ('oi|... I J)ivihion of ('hr>d!cr ('orp., il.s .ulvt-n i.'int: i;.'i-r Houben H. IJonnt--He> Corp., and IMymouili ti .iK tv. '2. Notl:in^ to buy or .sulvr. TaKL- .your litir, O-.MH r'n card or rcjiiairaiifju certiiicuU' -any pronl ui u\\ iu i-liip Of atvidt nu.iLiu'r, inal,i' .til.i MI"M':-| _,•,<! CHI liu rnd^ lit. ink. Then ,si\'ii your n.trni'. atMirss anil Irlrpliouo ci . ,,uil Lavt- s or t'li! i v -i :;/!••. I i r ot !i.-rwi.-,r v.ili- 1-', a !',> n.iiul h il<-,ili--r or .-..,irsii.aa. 1'l.tic cutiy ,'.. t' inio my cunvn|>ouiiiMii:e will] any omlivti ml, cuvpt \*. 1111 intent, i ill I'V 1-0 <Ja hu ml Ihi-ir uih .'i. Uuiiiu... will lie si'hvu-.i l,s The lii-uhni 11. Donnelley ,• V v /'.. i . t i:. 11* . i : i. . -., - i . .- n i i'.VTi Nam <' l.y Uituifniii id ,i v. in^, I.-u pn, L- w UIIH.T ^\ ill nr.-; ~n<.l jm/r v. IIIIHT, Mci-iniil, f iJi'j'.vni^i-. I )i.i.':.-.i( 'U.-. ul ju(Jj4Uri, -t. All i-mrit.-!i Uvuinr i he |tni|..-ii> ot IMyuMUlh I)i\i: .r, «t ''u. • -I. - 'V,.., • i ' i- .n M'H iiunc' v. ill I-,' irruiM. <i A'i;, iii-.tu; !i -in- 1 it.- ,-'.h t-i u -HI;, J^MH.-U.J v. .11 uuL t-iuir iry IV, l:i.".ij. Kntrica must In- pl.iL-ctj HI entry lius rhtoi> of iloulir'ii hunitifHii do.v, Mar.-h 10, I'.i.'n'i. ini-rw will 1) noliiicd by ni.iil by May ID. l'i.,(i. iHi-S of \%i!iui'lr, will !••• I'Ofitf.i iiC l'ri/.f'n av.ardisl at J-klrou. Mich. KT toluol cuinplrtf around-thi' \-. 01 M L luicdural,aiaici^i.'ji.alnn-'laiiuus.

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