Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1971 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, January 18, 1971
Page:
Page 2
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Woman SOUR DOUGH - now this is something you don't often hear about this day and age. The early day prospector was sometime called a "Sourdough" because of his habit of carrying a fermented dough used as a leaven in making bread or pancakes while he was out on the trail. When Geraldine Rowley and her husband, Keith, were visiting their daughter, Jackie, Mrs. Jim Higgs, at Wayne City, 111. last summer, Jackie had a sour dough starter that she had been given by a homemaking teacher there. She gave some to her mother who is still making bread, rolls, coffee cake, etc. from the dough, and she, too, has given a "start" to relatives and friends. The "starter" will die if it is not "fed" twice a week, and a jingle she received with hers says . . . "Feed me every Wednesday and Saturday or I will die. Do not use me the same day you feed me. Take out what is needed before feeding. Never let the dough get down less than 1 cup. FEED: 1 cup flour, 1 cup milk and 1/2 cup sugar. She wants proof of adultery By Abigail Van Buren around with another woman our home installed there. The suspicion is driving me out of my mind. If I knew once and for all tSTSfbS another woman I could take it, but the uncertainVy is kilE me. How can I get proof? LOS ING MY MIND DEAR LOSING: What you SU g gest is telephone company would assist you with your you are willing to accept the fact that yo'ur someone else, if indeed he has, I suggest you ask him. DEAR ABBY: I wear contact lenses. I recently staved overnight at a girl friend's house, and her TtL S wat ched) fascinatedi as , put b my ^^ ^ mue mece had never seen anything like that before, so I very carefuUv explained that contact lenses were "little eyeglSes" made especially for me, and that no one should ever put anything into h.s eye which was not made especially for that purpos" I made sure the child understood me because I once heard o a little child who had watched her mother put contact lenses into her eyes often. The child found a small she stnoJ n !"? ^ ?* W3nting l ° " imitate " her mother, she stuck the broken glass into her eye, and subsequently the child became blind in one eye. You may think this is worth passing on, Abby. LINDA DEAR LINDA: Indeed I do. Thank you tor writing. -,-n. A , BBY: My son> who was ta coUe ge. had an affair with his girl and she became pregnant. He married her to a name ancl he had to quit college to support She continued in college, got her degree and is now S3me C ° Uege ' ^ divorced shortlv after the Now my son can't finish college because of having to support the child. This is what hurts: His ex-wife lets the child [now five years old] come to visit me and this child tells me that his mother sleeps with her boy friends. My son. has found that this is true. Should he go before the school board where she teaches and tell them the life she's living? I promised my dead wife I would educate our son. Please help me to make the right decision. WORRIED FATHER DEAR FATHER: Educate your son if yon are able Giving the mother o( your grandchild a black eye, or causing her to lose her job, if that is what you would hope to accomplish, wouldn't help your son any. CONFIDENTIAL TO "CONCERNED FRIEND": Don't tip off the new girl friend. If he is as big a heel as you say he is, let her find out for herself. She will regard your "wising her up" as an exercise in sour grapes. Besides, one girl'i banquet can be another girl's crumbs. What's your problem? You'll feel better if y*u get it off your chest. Write to ABBY, Box W7H, Us Angeles, C.I. •MM. For a personal reply cMtose sUaped, aMrcsse4 envelope. For ,\bby'$ new bwklet, "What Teea-Agers Want to K«.w." »e»d tl to Abby. Bos W700. LM Angeles, C»l. M<K». Geraldine also has a recipe for a "Sour Dough Starter", but doesn't know if it is the same one hers was started from, or not. Combine 1/2 pkg. Active Dry Yeast or compressed yeast (1 1/4 teaspoon dry yeast), 2 cups unsifted flour, 2 tablespoons sugar and 2 1/2 cups water. Put in a stone crock or bowl, beat well, cover and let stand for two days in a warm place. Here are some of the recipes she uses with the sour dough starter as a base. This is not a fine, light bread, but more coarse in texture. BREAD: 1 pkg. dry yeast, 1 1/2 cups warm water, 1 cup sour dough starter, 5 cups un- sifted flour, 2 teaspoons salt, 2 teaspoons sugar and 1/2 tsp. soda. Dissolve yeast in warm water. Add starter and 4 cups flour, salt and sugar, stir hard for 3 minutes. Let raise 2hours. Mix baking soda with 1 cup flour and knead into dough. Shape into 2 loaves and let rise until double in bulk. Brush top with water and bake at 375 - 400 degrees for 45 to 50 minutes. BISCUITS: 1 cup sour dough, 1 cup flour, 3/4 tsp. soda, 1/4 tsp. salt, 1/3 cup oil or oleo. Drop by teaspoons on ungreased baking sheet. Bake at 350 for 11 to 12 minutes. Don't get too brown. PANCAKES: Same as biscuits, then add 1 egg and enough milk to pour easily. ROLLS: 1 cup sour dough, 1/2 cup warm water mixed with 1 cake yeast, 4 tbls. oil, 2 cups self rising flour. Let rise double in size. COOKIES: Cream 1 cup sour dough, 1/4 cup sugar, 1 egg, 1 tsp. vanilla, 1/4 cup" oil. Sift together 1 3/4 cup plus 2 tbls. flour, 2 tsp. baking powder, 1/4 tsp. salt, 1/4 tsp. soda. Add to creamed mixture. Add 3/4 cup nuts, make into small balls, roll in sugar and cinnamon. Bake on ungreased cookie sheet at 3 50 for 12 min. COFFEE CAKE: Make as for biscuits, add 3/4 cup sugar, 1/2 tsp. cinnamon, 1 egg and any of the following, raisins, mince meat, nuts or candied fruit, (do not let rise) Topping: 1 tsp. cinnamon, 1/2 stick oleo, 1 cup brown sugar, 2 tbls. flour. Pour dough into greased 8x13 pan, cover dough with topping. Bake 350 for 35 to 45 min. CINNAMON ROLLS: 1 cup sour ''""""' \.cup*lt<iir, lM& powde^rfiv^/^-.i tsp. salt,' 1 oil or oleo. "Roll out and cover with oleo, sugar and cinnamon. Roll like jelly roll. Slice and bake at 350 about 20 min. Ice while hot with powdered sugar, milk, oleo and vanilla. l MRS. ROWLEY was formerly a beautician and did bookkeeping at the United Builders for six years, "retiring" two years ago. She is a native Algonan, the former Geraldine Gronwall. Her parents, "Nels" and Hilda Gron- waU, lived in the first house west of the water filtration plant on Call Street, when she was born. She and Keith spend much of their spare time at their year- around home on East Okoboii. They have one grandchild. TUESDAY, JAN. 19 9:30 a.m. AAliW Book discussion group meets with Mrs. LeRoy Strohman. TUESDAY, JAN. 19 1:15 p.m. DELPHIAN Society dessert luncheon with hostess, Elizabeth Lowe. The program will be by "Our World Travelers". (TUESDAY, JAN. 19 XI XI Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi will have an evening potluck dinner and party meeting at the home of Helen Haas. TUESDAY, JAN. 19 7:45 p.m. REBEKAH Birthday Club will meet at Betty Galbraith's. Mabel Lund is the co-hostess. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 20 12 noon SOROPTIMISTS meet in the Home Federal Club rooms with Alma Pearson and Rose Scanlon the hostesses. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 20 12:30 noon PEO SISTERHOOD Founders Day Dinner at the Johnson House. Hostesses are Dee Erickson and Lora Seger. THURSDAY, JAN. 21 2p.m. ST. THOMAS Episcopal Wo- mens Guild meets with Mertie Shore. Father Gwinn has the Gospel study and roll call will be the dues. Not Many Visit Africa, But Leona Smith Did.. enona MRS. BETTYGALBRAITHwill be hostess to her birthday club Tuesday, Jan. 19. MR. AND MRS. Joe Bradley, ST. were visited during the holidays by the latter's cousin, Loretta Boeing, Washington, D.C. She concluded her visit recently. MRS. ED MYER of Algona, R. N., who is in charge of the medical, dental and nutrition portions of the Head Start programs, under the auspices of Upper Des Moines Opportunity, Inc., has been selected to attend a two week seminar on nutrition, at the University of Kansas. MR. AND MRS. Donald Peterson are parents of a son, David Lee, born Dec. 27. MR. AND MRS. James Sterling and Jamie, Chicago, HI., have moved to Phoenix, Ariz. They arrived there at the time Phoenix and Albuquerque, N. M. were having severe cold weather and heavy snow. Roads were patroled and traffic stopped. Mrs. Sterling is the former Victoria Bradley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bradley, Sr. DR. AND MRS. A. J. Gotten were among the many families who hosted the glee club group " Saturday and Sunday. The group sang at the 10:30 mass and later at Garrigan High School. The Cottens' guests were Rodney Smith of the Bahamas, Mark Higgins, Odebolt, and Chuck Wocher, St. Cloud, Minn. The lads are students atCollegeville Minn, and on a tour which will take them to California. THE PORTLAND Social Club will meet Thursday afternoon, weather permitting, with Mrs! Effie Teeter. MR. AND MRS. Everett Anderson were recently at Minneapolis where they visited their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Olsen. MR. AND MRS. Howard Beardsley are spending several weeks at Austin, Tex. with their sons, Charles and Walter, and families. Walter and family recently moved there from Midland, Tex. The senior Beardsley's daughter, Margaret, of near Washington, met them at Kansas City and with them went via plane to Texas. YOU CAN BE A WINNER You may win absolutely FREE your choice of a NEW stereo, sewing machine, piano or organ ! To be eligible just check any one (1) (or more if you desire) of the boxes below, fill in your name, address, and phone number, and mail or bring in this ad to our store. Hurry the drawing will be held February 15, 1971. I am not interested in any of the following. I would like a substantial discount on the following: ;, The tour group was taken by ^issai^fronj^ew^ Y )9 rk^ yk§enva,<-Switzerland for several >-.i Clays' of -briefing'and orientationf" • | before traveling on into Africa. There were 65 Boy Scouts aboard the plane to Switzerland, which started the trip out on a lively note. Leona made it a point to see all of the United States, including Alaska and Hawaii, before starting foreign travel. A year ago she went to the Orient and right now Russia is at the top of her list for the next country's visit. READ THE WANT ADSI LEONA SMITH has many treasures gathered from her trips through the years. One of the most beautiful is from Taiwan a solid brass replica of a Temple bell, very ornate in design The native doll is made of straw and closely resembles the African dancers she saw last summer. Her first grade students must surely find their Social Studies class interesting when she can show them so many things directly from the different countries. Algona Pub- When askedhow come she chose '; Africa for her travels last ^ summer, ^Leona Smith,, quickly f answered, "It is one-ofthecoun-" tries my first grade students'at the Bertha Godfrey School study about in their Social Studies, and I became interested enough to want to go there and see it for myself". The preliminary preparations for the trip were far more detailed than for any other trip Leona has taken. She \vas required to have leuers from her banker, doctor and Chief of Police and she had to go to Des Moines for the Yellow Fever inoculation. A malaria preventive is taken prior to the trip and for several weeks after returning home. July and August are the winter months there, with the mornings and evenings cool enough to require a wrap. There is no twilight in Africa. The sun comes up, shines with exceptional brilliance, even in the winter months, and when it is time to go down, it just disappears. Consequently' a flashlight is a welcome addition to your luggage. French is the predominate language spoken and she found the food delicious. Fruits were used mainly for dessert, with no ice cream, cake or pie served. Many beautiful things carved from ivory were displayed in the markets and the merchants expect you to bargain for what you wish to purchase, not just pay the price they originally ask, without a "haggle". Their vegetables are beautiful, but the dried caterpillars "left her cold". The colorful fabrics were lovely, but carried a tag revealing "Made In Japan". In the churches they visited, Swahili was the language spoken by the natives. There were always several choirs and the music was beautiful, even though no musical instruments were used. It is hard to imagine, even when you can see them in the pictures she showed, of ant hills higher than a man is tall and built substantial enough to be walked on by humans. They are honeycombed inside, but not to the point of collapsing easily. In one picture steps had been carved on the outside so people could walk up and look around the countryside. The size of the ant does not coincide with the size of its hill, however. They also have a carnivorous ant, but Leona was fortunate enough not to come in contact with that variety. Buses with tops which could be opened up were used for the tours out in animal country. This way the tourists could stand up and get a better look. ClUsed organ EjUsed piano HHUsed stereo dUsed sewing machine [HVacuum cleaner U New organ DlMew piano CUNew stereo L]Wew sewing machine DWhirlpool bath Name Address Phone »»<"" MUSIC ANNEX W. are located in back of North Iowa Sewing Machine Co t Taylor Motor Co. in the alley. ALGONA MAIN FLOOR -SAL NO STAIRS TO CLIMB . . All Children's Clearance Items Moved To Mam Floor For This Event SAVINGS UP TO 1/2 Price! SHEAKLEYS & EACU.^".., ALGONA

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