Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 18, 1966 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Monday, July 18, 1966
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Page 6
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Hewa) M6NDAY? JULY 1S, 1966 r / V '. "' ) „ ?• ij ' ' - J * Subscription Blank If you are not already an Advance subscriber, you can become one by filling out this form and enclosing a check or i cash far $5. You Will rsceiya the KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE each Mqnctay find Thursday for a full year. Join the vast Advance family of readers today! •••-••'• NAME ADDRESS _______________ _ • I. Mail to KbsiuTH COUNTY ADVANCE, Algona, Iowa * ' ' ' ' "/WK m my VE//VS" By MARIAN INMAN Recently, I added another cook book to my collection. This one, "How Iowa Cooks" is a gift from my friend Esther Witmer of Tipton, Iowa. This book was compiled by the Tipton Woman's Club and is a collection of recipes from people of Iowa.'• .. ' - ••;_•- , ;.- ? .,.: The cover has a drawing of the cornucopia filled to over-flowing with the harvest of Iowa. To quote from their foreward, "The cornucopia is a symbol of abundance. The cornucopia on the cover of 'How Iowa Cooks' is a symbol of Iowa's abundance of food, for our state is recognized as a lea-' 'der in production. Included in this book;are all-time favorites as well as gay idaas and recipes, all part of Iowa's heri- tafeof food." "Recipes gleaned from many other states and countries, from our immigrant ancestors, our vacation travels, our foreign, students and, our own inventiveness are all represented. There is a miscellany of traditional foods set but in a special section, and this tradition continues to be threaded through the various sections, pointing out specialties of many homes." "Not only does our state grow a variety of foods, but we have many industries based on food processing and these staples appear frequently in the cook book." <• "Iowa, Beautiful Land, with field's of corn, pastures of dairy cattle and stocky beeves, acres of rolling hills covered with grain, stretches from the Mississippi to the Missouri. It is intended that the scope of cookery represented in this book be as broad and diverse as the needs and interests of Iowa." In their preface they go on to say that, so far as they knew, no book had been published which offered the favorite recipes of lowan's from every section of the state. One of the pages shows the map of Iowa with a dot marking each community of Iowa represented in "How Iowa Cooks." "Recipes were received from wives of state and national officials, wives of mayors and county fair secretaries, radio anid TV personalities, women who are prominent in professions and, organizations, and women with no claim to fame. One thing they had in common: all were Iowa homemakers with recipes to share." f ';• .-'.'".• -. ';. '• ' ', ''"'• •''.-•'; " '''-.• ~ Each section is faced with a page which has an appropriate sketch, a gay'verse or a quotation pertinent to that particular phase of cooking. Here are a few to give you a sampling: for appetizers, sandwiches and beverages, a one two three sketch of the three and this verse: If you need a bit Of magic, try these and you'll agree, a meal turns out a party, as easy as — one, two, three. And for breads, biscuits and muffins, or homemade bread, makes a house smell like heaven, puts a crown on your head. ']. For desserts, some, frankly fancy, for party or tea — some, very simple, but — good as can be. As you read on and come to meats and casserole dishes, just add a dash of this or that, to be a real "gourmet," a casserole fit for a king, can happen every day. For salads and their dressings, toss it — dress it — or set it to .jell — if you make a good salad, as a cook — you excel. For the miscellany of traditional foods, the page portrays a delightful grandmother making pie crust with grandchildren: peeking over the table top. And this verse, From many countries to our state, our grandmas brought these dishes; a foreign food gives meals a lift — you'll find these just delicious." For corn, the page shows a sketch of an ear of corn and this caption, IOWA — the corn state, our banners do declare. A vegetable, so versatile, such healthy, hearty fare." Here is an excerpt I enjoyed, "A dinner at home need V with the. formality of an embassy Banquet, but 'it I bVan event to be enjoyed. A child may have traveled only .to his first grade class that day, but a traveler returns with some experience, It should never be "Where did you go?" 'Out.' "What did you do?" 'Nothing.' On one of the closing pages called this and that, they quote, Bits of this — and bits of that. And facts and figures too — complete this book from Iowa, may it be a joy to you, I sincerely hope that I have intrigued you and that you will wish for a copy for yourself. This Tipton Womans Ciub group like all worthy community groups help to better their community in many ways, even to an investment in their new "Rest Home." The cost of the book is $2.50 plus 25 cents mailing charge for each copy, plus 5 cents sales tax in Iowa. Send your order to Tipton Woman's Club, Tipton, Iowa. You will never regret that you invested in this delightful, more than a cookbook. "Take time to serve the vegetables, in a variety of ways; Your family will want seconds. And be lavish in their praise." USE ADVANCE WANT ADS BLAKE Funeral Homes "Completely Appointed Homes" • U/VERNE « WESLEY • TITONKA f COB WITH t RENWJCK at «W — HOUR AMBUlANef Nature at Its best i ' • i r ,-T It; *ifi Si flKf .*' Swea City Junior Fair, Field Days July 26-27 Thousands of flowers bloom at rose garden The Algona rose garden is an attraction for many travelers who notice the sign on south Jones street and take the time to-visit the colorful corner of North Harlan and East North streets. There are more than 40 beds of roses, each a different variety, with a total of over 1,000 plants adorning the corner. All of the plants are hybrids which have been purchased by the city from a rose dealer in Wisconsin. New arrivals are planted in the early part of May and fed with bone meal around the roots. The first blooms appear in the middle of June. In addition to the roses, there are six beds of asters, five beds of petunias and one large bed of cannas in the garden. Tulips come up first in the spring, and after they have bloomed, the petunias and asters are planted for the duration of the summer. Caretaker Bill Boldridge sees that the plants are dusted and that the beds are cultivated and the grounds mowed. He said he recently talked to a Californian who was traveling across the country taking pictures of roses for a book which he planned to write. The man photographed a cluster of Fire King roses and spoke very highly to Bill of the Algona rose garden. The garden was started some ten years ago by Francis Bunting who had many varieties of roses at his own home and found many persons coming to look at the fine plants. He asked the city if it would be possible to start a rose garden, and the present location, which was formerly a dumping grounds, was developed by Mr. Bunting. The garden is under the auspices of the Park Commission, which includes the chairman, Chuck Sheakley, Chuck Hinken, and Jim Kolp. IT'S A CONSTANT JOB taking,care of one thousand plants at the Algona rose garden, and most of the work is done by caretaker Bill Boldridge, who is shown above pruning a white rose garden party rose at the local rose garden on the corner of North Harlan and. East North streets. . Exclusive Advance Photo by Mike Stillman.. mine, a tour of a Norwegian cargo ship which was in port there, and a boat trip around the harbor. Those in the group were Kathy and Karl Mprz, David Gerber, Bonita Kiilsholm, Sandy Harms, Virginia Klein, Kathy Skow, Ken and Dennis Richter, Doug Jones and Linda Martin. { BRIDGE WINNERS Mrs. W. E. Hawcott took top honors in bridge at the ladies versity this fall. BRIDGE CLUB HOSTESS Mrs. John Kohlhaas entertained her bridge club Tuesday afternoon. Mesdames John Weydert, Cathrin Fisch, Robert Loss and Tony Schmitt were the winners for the afternoon. : The Swea City Commercial club has been busily making plans for Swea City's third annual Jr. Fair .and Field Days to be held Tuesday and Wednesday July 26-27. The midway will open, with Steelman Bros, carnival on main street. Kiddie rides will be lOc both afternoons. f The' Flower and Hobby Show Will be held both days at the Legion hall under the direction of Mrs. Geo. K. Nelson and Mrs. J. August Peterson, The 4-H and FFA livestock judging will begin at 9 a.m. the first morning in the building next to the fire station. The livestock will be on display both days,' -:•'< , • -. •• :•... ••'•••' A new .event this year has been added to the celebration for the first;time, a tractor pulling contest. The contest Will be held at the football field beginning at 2 p.m. TuesdayThe weigh-ins'will start at 9 a.m., and there will be five classes with three winners in each class. THE CUB Scouts will have their traditional Pinewood Derby .Tuesday afternoon. The race will be held in front of the lumber yard. '•.'• ' Tuesday night beginning at 9 p.m. there will be a square dance in front of Great Plains. .Everyone is invited. Swea ,City churches will have eating stands. The Immanuel Lutheran church will be serving noon and evening meals at Bell's garage on main street both days. The Swea City Methodist church will be serving suppers only at the park both evenings. St. Mary's Catholic church of Armstrong will have a stand at the Pech garage. On Wednesday morning the queen judging will begin at the gym at 10:30 a.m. The public is invited' to attend. The parade will begin at 2:30 p.m. sharp. It will consist of many floats, bands and 'the queen candidates. Immediately after the parade there,will be free swimming for the band members attending the parade. . : he field followed by an exibi ion by the Fort Dodge Lancers. The Crystal Lake-Woden band enby^^thetvllle. fheft 6oihe$ the " wheh the gUeMi M intrdduced afid the Swea City of 1966 Is The winner will reign for the following .year and thett will go to bavenfxrtt next suiiifner to compete in the Miss Iowa «on> test. SWEA CITY now holds the franchise for Kossuth and Win- lllc V>rj»wti. uaivG' Y? v«vi« M*»«-V* iiaiivm^^ *^» will then perform alter which nebago counties for the MiM he mass band performance will ; merica Pageant. ake place. Miss Iowa of 1965 will then give her dance which won the grand talent award at Atlantic City ; A solo will be giv Need Printing? AT THE ADVANCE BIRTHDAY CLUB MEETS, Mrs. J. L. Bonar was hostess to her birthday club Wednesday afternoon. The group.celebrat- Wednesday luncheon party at ed , the birthday of Mrs;; Howard the Country Club. Other winners Beardsley. were Mrs. Melvin Bay and Mrs. ! William Navoichick. Mrs. Bay NEW CARS was hostess for the afternoon. 1 j Elmer V H. Walter, Algona, Olds; Hostess this week will be Mrs. Donald E. Bruellman, West Bend, Pont.; Fred J. Frink, Wh temore,Volkswagen; 'John T. Hike, Titonka, Chev. Elmer Walters. PLEDGED TO SORORITY Judy Bickert, daughter of Mr. Robert Bickert, was pledged by Delta Gamma sorority in their spring rush program at the University of Minnesota. Miss Bickert will be a junior at the uni- AT 4 P.M. Miss Swea City and Miss Iowa will be at. the ticket booth on rnain street; for a short timet; Tickets may tie bought at the booth for the four, big prizes to' be given away that evening. At 4;30 the queens will be interviewed at the park band shell. Supper hour will be from 5 to 6 p.m. The field opens at the school at 6:45 p.m. with organ , music by Miss Nancy Peterson. The big coronation will begin at 7:30 p.m. To sjart the performance off, the bands will march onto SOC/fTY GROUP TQ DULUTH Members of the United Presbyterian Youth Fellowship or^ ganization traveled to Duluth, Minn., July 5 for a three day visit at the Bethel Mission for Men. They were .accompanied by the Rev. Walter Morz and Mr. and Mrs. Galen DeValois. The young people participated in an evening worship service and visited the mission-run farm designed to help rehabilitate alcoholics. Their host for the three days was the Rev. Graden Grobel wtoo conducts the mission. Rev. GrpbeJ also arranged several side trips for the group, including a visit to an iron ore . by 'BO' A man can usually tell what kind of time he's having at a party by the look on his wife's face. My wife and I hive almost $1,000.00 in cameras, guns and golfing equipment. We often worry about losing thess through theft and also liability fpr injuries to others, Would a homeownert policy be the answer to loss by thfft, liability for injuries to others and property damage? ANSWER - YiSI A person who appears dignified and serious may Simply have a stiff neck. Hate not thy enemy. Just buy each of his kids a drum. Bohannon INSURANCE AGENCY AI99DI " Baler Twine Co-op and Eastman Plastic 2 4D Weed Killer 4 Ib. strength Amine and Ester Closed Saturday afternoon during summer months. MARKETS Market prices paid on Wednesday of Ibis week at your Go-op Elevator GRAIN No, 2 Yellow Corn _„ in 1.22 out 1.26 July Soybeans 3.37 November Soybeans . 3,00 Whittemore Co-op. Elevator HOBARTON BRANCH CO'OP and Golden Sun Feeds For top performance 00-OP gasoline, fuel oil, oils and lubricants . The remarkable new y v w 1 «,' vftli < ' AND All OTHER MODELS Sizzling sport version of the pop- [ illar kbnda9(K fop performance, * sleek new design, remarkably low t 'price. See the Super 90 today at NORTH IOWA APPLIANCE CENTER HONDA DIVISION I E. STATE.. ALGONA,. PHONE: 295-3818, ' MAKE LONGDISmNGE A BIGGER BARGAIN THAN EVER Enjoy a Long Distance call today! It now costs less' than ever to phone most Iowa points. New lower rates mean savings of 5*f to 2ty on a 3-minute call, depending on type of call, distance and time of day. These latest reductions continue a pattern of lower Long Distance rates that have made visiting by telephone a popular family activity. Any night after 8 or all day Sunday you can make a 3>minute station calj to anywhere from coast to coast for 90 cents or less, New lower rates mean you can call more often enjoy longer chats. Keep in touch by Long Distance ,,, it's the next best thing to being there! USE THIS CHART TO SAVE MONEY ON YOUR LONG DISTANCE CALLS North wwternBeH

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