The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 1956 · Page 18
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 18

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 3, 1956
Page 18
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A while back flifg column carried a sbr"t-.of glossary of'marital remarks,, together with their real meaning. As every parent knows, no matter how many uplifting influences you provide for your offspring, they persist in turning 'out just like their parents and children haVe-a habit of saying one thing and meaning another, just like their parents. Parents get quite adept 'at translating 'the youngsters' remarks buti-eVen so Mamma and Daddyvgoof a'/little and. kids often put one over on us. Nowadays you have'to have a college education and a yearly refresher course to keep ahead of .'the •'sons and daughters^who ; fere •still"' hi ,_ ^P—V-.T .!,..„-- that, you :le common ,. that's difficult to do. The £ids have a habit of Sheading 'up "oh* us. They wait to ask ,'us something until we're stirring; a stew ..with one hand, holding the* telephone with the other arid trying to listen 19 what the club comrrtitje'e chairman'has to say. But If we are on our toes, we can interpret what the kids mean and .here are a few 'examples. . / • -.»•• "I can't find my blue dress so can I wear the' red one?" She hates the 'blue one because it doesn't have 'a pocket on it. ' "You ' promised,': Mamma!" I said perhaps we'd* see. "• "Daddy said I could." Daddy said she could if she got permission from Mammai i "All the other kids in my room get to stay up until 9:30 every single night," Some kid hoodwinked his: folks into letting him stay up until 9.. and he bragged about it at-school. "All the .kids are getting bicycles when they are seven." Her seven year old friend said maybe he was going to get one. "My teacher says she likes my hair in a pony tail." She doesn't want a short hair cut. * < ••' "My teacher doesn't like me. She picks on me." Teacher kept her after school as a well-deserved punishment for whispering in class. "I sure like my teacher." Teach- er let her stay after school. to help pin things on. the'bulletin board. . - /, . ."You know that problem you helped me with? I got it wrong." Mamma should have paid rriore •attention to Arithmetic in .fourth grade., "Everybody else's mother in our room comes to visit school once a .week." A mother visited school today and she wants me to, visit tomorrow. ';She ; hit me first so I hit her back." It was a draw. ' "I just acciderttly pushed him a, little and he had to go and clobber me.."^ She started % : v."You/should, see 'Ihe beaut I 'gave thVdthet guy."'He won. "IXdon't know why that kid can't pick On somebody his own size." He lost. * * « . "It won't spoil my supper if I just eat this handful of marshmallows and two or three cookies." Might'as well not set a place for her. She won't eat a thing. "Honest, Mom. We'll ,'put it all back when we're through." They'll put back just the things that can be .prove'd that they out there.-The rest will have gotten into the living room without the aid of human hands. Mamma will clean it up. "I cleaned my room." The comic books, pfcjamas, apple cores, odd socks, dust, dolls and pieces to the erector .set are shoved under the bed. • "I cleaned my room real good." Just the comic books, pajamas, apple cores, odd socks, dolls and pieces to the erector set are shoved under the bed. The dust has been swept out into the hall. "But I just had a bath last night." He had a bath last Saturday night and this is Thursday. » * • •. . "I . love you, Mamma."> She wants to go shopping with me, or she craves a nickel or she wants to wear my poppit beads. "You hate me! You like -all the other kids better than you do me." She wants me to give her a little special attention. But to be perfectly honest, parents 'deal in double talk, too. And the kids have a way of under- fcKO»»miOttamC8SS*^^ DISflNCTIVE ALG0NA STATIONERY "It Carries A Message" Now Available at the Algona Upper Des Moines office. Can Be Imprinted With Your Name, Firm Name, or Used AS Is. It's unusual and different. Drop in and see it. ^^ standing What we really mean, also. Lest Sne of them reads this find 6atehe9 an to oar tricks, I'll give fewef examples than I have of the other side of the story. "You want to grow up to be strong arid healthy, don't you?" Eat your liver. Too many sweets are-bad for the 'teeth." Mom didn't fix any dessert. ; • ..'••"• • "See the nice little Fairy Dol-j Jar," It's cooked,, sliced carrots.' "Ask you* fathen" tyta's passing the buck again, » "We'll . see." Mamma . hasn't quite made up her mind but she can probably be talked into, it. "MaVbet sometime." She will give in if she's nagged long enough, ' "Absolutely nbt!" Ask her again when she isn't feeling quite so cross. • . . ' "D6 as I say, not as I do!" The kids have caught Mom setting a bad example again. "I made you some nice chocolate pudding." That cake is for the bake sale. "We just have leftovers for lunch today. Why don't you ask her sometime when We have a nice meal." Mom doesn't want juvenile guests. "It's alright with me if it's alright with your friend's parents." Mom is sounting on some other mother to squelch the project. "You are too young to do that." Parents want their youngsters to remain .their babies a little longer. • ' ' . "You are too big to act that way." Parents want the kids to grow up and have some sense. * * * • Last week we didn't have a recipei so perhaps this week we should have a double-header. The first is for Baked Devil's Flo.ajt and it comes from Marian J3al- luff. IVz cups sugar 2 cups water s • • 2 taolsp. butter 1 teasp. vanilla 1 CUD sifted flour 3 tatblsp. cocoa 1 teasp. baking powder Vi teasp. salt 14 cup chopped nuts Combine 1 cup of the sugar with the water in a saucepan. Boil- 10 minutes. Cream butter and remaining sugar. Add vanilla, and sifted dry ingredients, alternately with milk. Mix well. Fold in nuts. Pour hot sugar syrup in casserole dish, 1% qt. size. Spoon the batter; on top of syrup. Bake at 350 degrees, 40^45 min. The other is for baked spare ribs and ' dressing with sweet- sour sauce. It comes from Gladys Barker of Cedar Rapids. 1 rack, spareribs, salted Dressing v 1 cup bread crumbs 1 cup chopped apples or drained pineapple chunks % teasp. salt 1/8 tsp. paprika 1 tablsp. sugar Combine ingredients. Rub flour into the ribs and place the dressing on them. Fold over and tie with a string in at least 3 places. Place on rack in roasting pan and bake 20 min. at 450 degrees. Reduce heat to 325 for 1 hour. Baste often with the drippings. Serve with the following sauqc; 3 tablsp. corn starch 1 cup vinagar 1 cup sugar 1 tablsp. prepared mustard 1 tabsp. Worcestershire sauce 2 green peppers, i red pepper cut in-strips Cook together until clear. Grace Schoby Predicfs Veto By President'(In Farm Guest speaker at the Rotary Slttb at Fort Dodge last "week was Chester Schoby of Algpna, past president of the .American Dairy association and widely, known in dairy circles. He is also a district supervisor of'tHe ASC Schoby was. introduced by John Ferguson, a former - : Al- gonan, the program chairma.n, Schoby said that it is vital to the long-term well-being of the farmer that any'farm program' popular with the 87% of the American people who are not- farmers. Schoby prophesied .that Congress will not pass any, farm program before the Easter recess, and that the President will veto whatever farm bill is finally drawn by Congress, the Ft. Do.dge Messenger reported. Schoby said that the only real basis for any-farm support, program is 'to .guarantee the .consumer ah adequate food supply, and that Americans should ;pe thankful that 'they are not suffering from a food scarcity such .as •during the, drouth years of the 1930's. He added that the farmer must have some government help while at the same time helping himself'more by improved methods and more productive work. "Farming is a long-time business," said Schoby, "and the farmer must consider those years of smaller return' and lower prices in relation to the more profitable years by averaging his annual income." Schoby said that the greatest weakness in today's farm program Was the absence of a cross- compliance provision in the price support and acreage allotment feature of the farm law. Cross-compliance, the speaker said, means that acreage in a particular district taken out of production, of an allotted crop j cannot be used to- grow any other crop that is an allotment in another area. . Schoby gave an example of what lack of. cross-compliance means to the Iowa farmer. Iowa is the center of 43 million acres allotted to cofn, on the basis of 70 per cent of land normally used for corn, he said.. .Normally, from 45 to 50 per cent of the total ac/es 1 in this area are used for corn. Oustide of this corn allotment area _in California, the South and elsewhere—there are 28 million additional acres of corn' land whei;e there is no corn acreage allotment and where corn price supports do not prevail. As a' result, Schoby said, an increasing amount of corn is raised and more hogs are fed in those areas. If plantings of cotton, oorn, grains, soybeans, sorghums,/ fete;, are to be allotted, compliance should be nationwide, not area- wide, he declared. F-Bureau Young People Meet .March was h busy month for thf Farm Bureau Young People. THeir regular monthly meeting wais held March 21 at the Farm Bureau office with a large crowd attending. Guest speaker for the evening was Clair Rowe, an Al- goha high school teacher, who spflke on choosing ar vocation. Fourteen Farm Bureau Young People members attended the state assembly at Ames March ItHthru 18. Shirley Shipler gave ft "general report of this assembly at the meeting. Darlene Seller, Ron Harlan, Laura Jean Barr and Heinz Becker gave reports r Ort|special sessions they attended atfthis state assembly. .'; Howard Schoby, R i c h a r d IVftwdsley and Dale Johnson at- tenaepd a leadership school at Carbondale, 111., Mar.'l? thru 21. •""The Farm- Bureau Young People will sponsor a square dance party April 7 at the. Burt Legion Hall. Wesley Mayor At Safety Meet Mayor Tom Fqrburger ,'ot Wesley, Iowa, will attend a statewide Mayor's Conference on Traffic Safety at the si ate house in Des Moines Monday. April 9. Mayor Forburger will be accompanied to the one-day cbn- Eerence by Norbert Hilbert, Town Marshal. The-;'two city officials will attend in response to an invitation fr6m Governor Leo Hdegh. . ' • purpose of the meeting Will be to'evaluate urban traffic safety programs in Iowa, to discuss needs, to list agencies that can assist local safety efforts, and to organize for action'. NOTICE OF IHCOBPOHATION V of BEE ZEE TBAMdPOBf COMPANY TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN i Notice is hereby given thai the undersigned have formed n corporation under the provisions of Chapter 491 of the 1054 Code of town. The name of the corporation la "Bee Zee Transport Company" and its princlpnl place of business shall be at Lone Rock. Iowa. The general nature of the business shall be as follows:To carry on a general HrucldnR and transport business, and lo that end to purchase, own, lease, In and dispose of trucks and motor transports and other vehicles and kindred appliances, and in connection therewith to carry on tlie business of storage, warehouse and forwarding, tujd the doing of each and every act or acts, thing or things incident to or growing out of said business. Including the owning, leasing, holding, erecting and maintaining of warehouses, garages and other buildings and Tuesday, April 3, 1956 Alflorta (lo.) Upper Des Molnes-7 real estate of whatever kind and nature Incidental to or necessary in conjunction with said business. mid to transact and carry on any other business not prohibited by law. The amount of authorized capital stock is Ten Thousarid Dollars ($10,000.00). to be paid either in cash or In property approved by the Executive Council of the State of Iowa. The corporation shall commence business immediately upon the execution of these Articles and Issuance of Us Charter, and Its existence shall be perpetual. The corporal ion shall be managed by a board of directors, consisting of not less than three (3) nor more than seven (7) directors, to be elected nl the annual meeting on the last Friday of January of each year, and the officers shall be a President, Vlce- President and Secretary-Treasurer. Until the first annual meeting in 1857 the following shall be officers: John K. Zalaznlk, Algona, Iowa — President. Bahne K. Bjhnson, Burt, Iowa — Vlce-Presidcm. L. E. Mnnan, Algona, Iowa — Secretary-Treasurer. And the following shall be directors: John 1C. Znlaznik, Algona, Iowa. V. M. Zalaznlk, Algona, Iowa. Bahne 'K. Bahnson. Burt. Iowa. M. A. Eahnson, Burt, Iowa. L. E. Llnnnn, Algona, Iowa. The private property of the stockholders shall be exempt from liability for the debts of the corporation. The Articles may be amended at any annual meeting or special meeting so ciillod for that purpose. Dated at Algona, Iowa this 30th day of January, A.D., 1858. John K. Zalaznlk Virginia M. Zalaznlk Bahne K. Bahnson , M. H. Bahnson Incorporators (Published In the Algona (Iowa) Upner Des Moines, March 20, March 27, April 3. and .April 10, 1D56). UDM Classifieds Pay Dividends 13 COLORS 13 RUSCO WINDOWS SALVANIZED STEEL SELF- STORING COMBINATION gives pou more convenience and com? tort than any 'other combination window 1 . ' •" " .. RUSCO DOOR | HOODS AND WINDOW CANOPIES add great. ly; to tho beauty of your.' home ! V a &4fyo£ Sure, your livestock need supplementary minerals. But a bag of minerals doesn't have to be high in price to be'good. Felco Minerals contain all the supplementary minerals your livestock need . . . arid in the right proportion. And, Felco Minerals are' '.priced right. Compare the ingredient tag of Felco Minerals with •, any high priced brand. You'll find Felco Minerals contain everything your livestock needs and at prices you want to pay. Ask, .your neighbor about Felco then stop in 'and set a bag this ; . week * . Burt' Cooperative Elevator, "Hurt. ; ' • Lone Rock Cooperative Elevator Co., Lone HOCK 1 Fenlcn Cooperative Elevalot' Co., Fenion. •. . WhlHemora Cooperative Elevator, Whiltemore. The Farmers Elevator. Bode. ' . , Farmers Cooperative Elevator Co., Swea City. West Bend Elevator Co., West Bend. ' Farmers Cooperative.Society, Wesley. \~* '•- RUSCO SALES? 1 '" Phone 741-W afier^U p.mi Oisplay at 116 So. Dodge, Algphar Sentral School Music Concert Is Presented A Sentral school ensemble and solo music concert was presented in the Lone Rock gymnasium Tuesday evening, March 20, at 8 p.m. Mrs Kathryn Walker, vocal director, and Marlyn Bausman, instrumental director, were in charge of the program. The program: French horn solo —-K;jrcn Kueck; girl's trio—Marian Beaver, Sharon Klein and Margaret Fischer; brass sextet: clarinet poln — Alyina Miller; trumpet trio — Janice Osborn, Darleno Johnson and Raymond Wilberg; trombone solo — Dennis Johnson; boys quartet; bell lyre solo—Yvonne Borchardt; clarinet trio—Marian Beaver, Lois Wil- berK and Nancy Fischer. Piano solo—Joyce Vpigt; mixed, quartet; baritone solo — Jerry Jensen; brass quartet; clarinet solo—Lois Wilberg; double mixed quartet; cornet solo — Raymond Wilberg; clarinet quartet; tuba solo — Margaret Fischer; woodwind trio—Susan Montgomery, Donna Blanchard and Marjorie Houck; tympani solo—Judy Newbrough; girls sextet; saxaphohe solo—Ronald Johanneseiv; clarinet quartet; mezzo soprano solo —Alvina Miller; saxaphone quartet; and piano solo—Margaret Fischer. A CONVENIENT telephone in your kitchen saves steps, time, tempers. Why not, call your Telephone Business Office right now and order your new kitchen ffiSr And be sure to mention you want one wfth the new iion-tsn«luig ronug cord the small extra cost is well worth itl '' -frU Telephone WESLEY NiWS Grandma Mary Seifert was called to Britt Monday night, March 19 to see her son Harold Seifert who was taken to Iowa City for medical treatment. He was injured seriously last fall in a gun accident. Mrs Seifert returned home Tuesday mornings Sister Mary Louis has been ill the past week. She teaches the 7th and 8th grades in the Parochial school. Mrs Elaine Downs has substituted for her as organist and soloist at the masses in St. Joseph's Catholic church. {louglas Ackerson, son of Mr and Mrs Marwin Ackerson was ill with pneumonia the past week. Miss Jackie Hoover of Mar- shalitown was a guest at the Mrs Bridgett Smith home Monday night. She was a classmate of Helen Smith at Britt. Better find outbeforeyou Auya small car T HERE ARE good reasons why Buiek outsells every other car in America except two of the well-known smaller ones. Reason Number One is pictured here—a big car at a small-car price. .For'this Buiek—this big and strapping Buiek SPECIAL Sedan—this broad and brawny beauty \vith its record-high power and record-high COinpressiou—is a buy in any man's languaga. / It is priced within a few dollars of the well- known smaller cars. It actually costs /r*y than Some models of these very same CMS—and the price we'll show you proves it. JJut low price is just ouo reasou for Buick's soaring success today, Bitter reason is tin's: more and more-, people an; iindiDj? in Uuiek beauties a lot aioro automobile for the money, They find here more styling boldness — more power thrill—more roominess—more ride;steadiness— more solidity and.more road-worthiness than the same money buys elsewhere. And they find they can get here—and nowhere«-tlm si//.ling performance- and the extra gas savings and the switch-pitch safety-surge of VamV>lc Pitch Dynallowt-lhe world's only airplane-principled transmission. So if \ioii want the lift and life of Buiek (;-avcl— if ydiu want the pride and prestige and Jeep satisfaction ol Uuick ownership—what's keeping you from it all? The'simple, fact is-if you can afford any new car, yon cairaii'urd a Buiek. Just you drop hum us ;md see \vhat solid truth that is. Can you make it today—tomorrow at the latest? •^.".f.NVio Mvunml Varinlilc Pilch Dynnfiow is the only Di/nnflow linick build* tiiilinj- It is standard on Ili>adiiiii>tcr, Slider mid ('eiitunj—optional at tnudat exttu coil un the Si>i.'dal. SEE JACKIE GtEASON ON TV Evor/ Sotufda/ t.aning CONDITIONS • WHEN WITEB AUKMOBIIES ARI BUUT euup THEM* N, Hull BRANDT Algona, Iowa

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