t^ALOONA flow.) ADVAMC1 MONDAY, OCT. H IfM Of A LOON A BY MOt I Y M»fDONAl O Among Algonant attending the Iowa-Northwestern homecoming game at Iowa City over the weekend were Dr. and Mrs. Dean Koob, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Herbst, Mr. and Mrs. Russ Buchanan, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kolp and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gilmore. Mr. and Mrs. Verne Teeter spent last week Sunday evening visiting Mrs. Teeter's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Buftington at Titonka. Mr. end Mrs. William Navoi- chick Were visited last weekend by their daughter, Mrs. Brian linnan and Sherry Lee of Omaha. Mitt Helen Dingley wet visited Wednesday by her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William Nugent of Des Moines. Mrs. Nugent remained with her sister for the day while Mr. Nugent and his sister, Mrs. Joe Lowe, drove to Spencer to visit their brother, Claude Nugent. Mr. end Mrt. James Utt are being visited by Mrs. Utt's father, Albert Psotka of Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Knoll were visited last weekend by their .daughter Judy, a senior at the College of St. Mary in Omaha. Mrt. J. A. Reid, Mitt Clara Amesbury, Mrs. J. B. Asa, and Mrs. John Thompson travelled to Webster City recently for a meet- 'ing of the Federated Women's Club. : Mr. end Mrt. Ed Hanson and family spent yesterday (Sunday) ; visiting Mr. Hanson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed H. Hanson in Calender, la. '.'• Visitors at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Don Kingfield last week Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Dean .'?Burrows of Carroll. The Bur- vows, former Algonans, came for the Kuemper-Garrigan game. Guests at the Clifford Teeter home for dinner last week Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Ken Teeter and family and Mr. and Mrs. John Carlson and family of , Whittemore, Mrs. Bffie Teeter and Mrs. Robert Arend, Algona. Mrs. James Utt drove to Britt recently to visit her nephew, Dennis Hejlik, who was hospitalized there with injuries suffered in an auto accident. Miss Marie Grover wes e Sunday visitor last week at the home of Mrs. Will Ringsdorf of Burt. Mr. end Mrs. Gene Hood spent the weekend in Minneapolis visiting their daughter Mary Jean. Mitt Sheila Sullivan of Minneapolis spent the weekend visiting her mother, Mrs. "Wade Sullivan. On Saturday Miss Sullivan attended a party in Emmetsburg 'for Mrs. Thomas Thin of Edinborough, Scotland: Miss Sullivan was a guest of the Thins when she was in Scotland several years ago, Bill Milder, ton of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Milder, visited his parents for a weekend recently, tie is a student at St. Benedict College, Atchinson, Kans. Mrt. Ber) Priebe drove to Dot Moines last week to meet her lusbartd who had been in New York on business. They then went to Kansas City to visit friends and attend the American Royal Livestock show. Mr. and Mrt. Henry Zweifel visited their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Zweifel and Jeff of Fairmont, Minn., over the Oct. 15 weekend. Mr. end Mrs. Terry McGuire, Jack and Molly, returned home last week Monday from a month's itay in their mobile home at Grinnell. Mr. McGuire drove back to Grinnell the next day where he is working. Weekend visitors at the Matt Frideres home recently were their son Dwight, a student at Iowa State University, Ames; and his guest, and/the Frideres' daughter Corene, a student at the Seitral junior class having slave auction Lone Roeki The junior class of Sentral is having a Slave Auction during October. They are available for any type job and are anxious to work. They may be contacted through the high school. , AT 50th WEDDING Several Lone Rock families attended the 50th wedding of the Ben Marlows, Redfield, S. D. At tending from Iowa were the George Kissners, Merwin Marlows, Mrs. Georgia Marlow, Robert Marlows, Lyle Marlows, Mrs. Fred Schmidt, Mrs. Erich Seege barfch, Mrs. Tony Doyscher, Spirit Lake. Del Marlow, brother of Ben Marlow, spent the week in South Dakota. DATE CHANGED Sentral Band Mothers will meet Monday, Nov. 14 at 8:00 p.m. at the high school. This is a change in the date. university, guest.' Mr. and ALGONA ENDS WEDNESDAY Iowa City, and her Mrs. William Wyett spent several days in Bedford, la., recently visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Morck were at their cabin in Rapidan, Minn., over the Oct. 15 weekend. Mrs. Carl Nelson end ton Gary visited another son, Ron, at Ames recently where Ron is a freshman at Iowa State. They attended the Iowa State - Colorado homecoming game and also the university water show in which Ron participated. Mitt Bernadette Barbarat spent a week visiting her niece, Mrs. Clyde Ridenor of Rochester, Minn.,-recently. Mr. and Mrt. Cecil Will were in Minneapolis last weekend for the. Iowa-Minnesota game. They also saw the Vikings game on Sunday. Mr. and Mrt. Larry Wickt spent two days in Algona last week visiting his parents, Mr and Mrs. Orville Wicks. Larry and Linda recently returnee from a six-week trip through Europe and are now planning to settle in the Chicago area. For the past three years Larry has been associated with the business records center division of Beacon's Van and Storage in Los Angeles. He will enter into partnership with several Los Angeles associates to establish a similar business in Chicago. Mrt. Robert Bickert, Red Cross executive secretary, drove to Belmond last week Sunday to help in the stricken area. Accompanying her were Miss Joyce Hayden, county nurse, Mrs. Robert Kollasch, first aid chairman, Mrs. R. G. Waldera and Mrs. Ken Co- Engaged MR. AND MRS. Henry Gerdis, of Woden, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Gloria Jean Day to Mr. Duane Webb, son ot VIr. and Mrs. Clyde Kendall, ol Britt. They will be married oti November 12 at the First Methodist church in Algona. lUtltjIUI^fllUVUW FMU NIMK1 MB. Philip Thompson, son of the Willard' Thompsons, rural Lone Rock, is in a Rochester hospital He was taken there earlier in the week with an infection of the ear and glands. He will remain h Rochester for a few days Jhilip is a senior at St. Johns. ; > Mrs. Eldon ??Marlow ' left by plane 'Wednesday; for !i»hoanix Ariz, for a stay''bfr; two'weeks She has gone to ba with her sis tier, Mrs. ; Esion Eggestien (Vir *inia) whose husband is in th lospital. Mrs. Ellen Chcrland, wht makes her home with her daugh ter, the Elmer Krauses, is spend ng the week in Minneapolis with another daughter, Mrs. Car Carlson. She went to Mirineapoli with her granddaughter, Evelyn "heriand, who teaches at Anoka Cheryl Krause, daughter o the Elmer Krauses, was horn over the weekend from Mankato State College. Mrs. Mary Genrich spent Thursday in Ledyard with Mrs. George Thompson. The Hershal Hartmans, Arnold Hansens, and Mrs. Mary Genrich attended the rural mail carriers meeting at Titonka Monday. ' Denis Hutchinson, Belvidere, 111, was home over the weekend with his parents the Lloyd Hut- uhinsons, Lone Rock. Denis works for t^e Chrysler Corporation in Illinois. Mrs. Georgia Marlow and Mrs. Merwin Marlow went to Livermore Thursday for Mrs. Kate Collins' 83rd birthday. Mrs. Collins is the mother of Mrs. Merwin Marlow. Alex Donovan, Ferndale, Wash, has been visiting Neva Thompson and Mrs. Adela Thompson, Lone Rock. Mr. Donovan is a cousin of Miss Thompson. He has been visiting other relatives in the area, including a brother in Spirit Lake. Mrs, Willard Thompson went with the Ralph Thompsons to Rochester Thursday to visit her son Philip, hospitalized there since Tuesday. The Ralph Corwith Mrt. Harry L. Maw DeValois tells dangers of Dutch Elm disease „ goverfimeiitii _ juteh elm disease story ;oid and retold throughout the state. This is the first Of a Series of Diamond Bridal Sot KAYNAR ^ TIAM PIA¥OHC* Your dancing heart finds its echo in this gracefully set diamond solitaire. Excellent value. Rings cannot turn or twist apart. Available in 14K white or yellow gold. Credit terms arranged. Rusk and Drug Jewelry wan. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Milder plan to spend this weekend with their son Bill at St. Benedict college, Atchinson, Kans. It is Parents' Weekend at the school. Dr. and Mrt. J. N. Kenefick drove to West Des Moines recently to visit their daughter-in- law, Mrs. Stephen Kenefick, Katie and Stephanie. Mr. end Mrs. Richard Thoreson and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Murtagh left Thursday for Chicago where they boarded a train for White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. They are staying at the Greenbrier Hotel where the men are attending meetings of the American Mutual Insurance Alliance. The couples will return home Friday. Dr. and Mrs. Don Kingfield vit- ited friends in Des Moines and Ames recently. THREE AT MARYCREST Algona students at Marycrest college, Davenport, are Elaine Bruch, daughter of Mrs. M. L. Bruch, who is a junior, majoring in elementary education; Janet Erpelding, daughter of the Peter N. Erpeldings, is a sophomore, majoring in nursing; Evelyn Ma- fcuuchi, daughter of the Paul A. Jameses, is a junior, majoring in elementary education. PAPAWS — Lowell Wiles, of Glenwpod, has grown 23 papaw trees in his yard there during the past 25 years. This unusual orchard for Iowa is a hobby of Mr. Wiles. The papaw fruit tastes much like a banana. NATIONAL DEGREE — Dennis Theesfield, 20i Armstrong farmer, was in Kansas City recently to receive the FFA "American Farmer" degree at toe FFA National convention. Thompsons are grandparents of Philip. Mrs. Ronald Stroup of: Mason City left by plane on'Saturday for Hawaii, where she will meet, her husband, Ronnie Stroup, who has been; in Viet Nam and, there for a weeks rest. Mr, and Mrs. R. C. Welter accompanied Misses Edith and Delia Welter to Mason-City on; Sunday to visit Hazel Hudson i' who is a patient at the Mercy hospital. Patricia Ann, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Glawe was baptized Sunday at St. John Lutheran church. Sponsors were Mrs. Robert Imlay of Mason City and Mrs. Donald Hoffman of Riceville. Dinner guests at the Dennis Glawe home were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reddell and 'amily of Wesley, Mr. and Mrs. to'oerit Imlay and daughter of Hason City, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hoffman of Riceville, and Mr. and Mrs. George Glawe. Mrs. Carol Smith of Chicago, 11., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ves- rum arid Mrs. Olive Erdman of Wesley were Thursday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ro- )inson. Mr. and Mrs. Lee William attended the wedding of her niece Kay Evans at Stanhope on Sunday 'afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. David Pals and girls of Cedar Falls, spent the weekend at the John Muliin home. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Mullins and family, Mrs. William Shipman and .family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Glawe and Mr. and Mrs. £arl Chambers and granddaughter Laurie were also callers. •Mrs. Ray White of Thompson spent the weekend with Mrs. Ethel Beer. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Ericksen of Thompson were Sunday guests. Mrs. Clarence Jurgcnsen and Mrs. Harry Fleming visited Mrs. Ed Lentz at LuVerne on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Fleming and family of Guttenberg spent the weekend at the Harry Fleming and Jake Leerar homes. iy Oifon DeVaUit Kossuth Co. Intension Director. Dutch elm disease has strangled the life of more than 1,000,DOO Iowa elm trees since it was first found in the state in 1957. It continues its threat to the A* merican elm, the state's most widely used shade tree. No community or county is immune to its spread. Kossuth county's background and present position on Dutch Elm is this. I have submitted several samples a year in recent years to iowa State University at Ames which resembled Dutch Elm disease, but samples sent to Ames would be negative in laboratory culture tests. ' . ' IN AUGUST of this year David Smith, Algona city clerk, and I.again sent in suspect samples taken from city property near the Algona light plant. These, samples were cultured in Ames and the first case of Dutch Elm disease was located in Kossuth county. 1 Since then the diseased trees lave been cut down and destroyed by the city as recommended. Dutch Elm disease has also }een identified in West Bend by Palo Alto cates the county, disease which indi- is probably ground with the roots of a near' by tree. . Dutch elm disease can be controlled, with 10 year death losses held to about one-tenth of the elms. Without effective control measures, a community can fore' cast a loss of 99 per cent of its American elms. THREE VITAL STEPS are in volved in an effective control program: first, sanitation. That calls for immediate removal and destruction of dead and dying wood from diseased trees. Second, preventing root-graft transmission. This means apply ing a soil fumigant that will kill roots in the zone where they might grow together with those ot another tree. Third, control of the elm bark beetles. Chemicals are available that will kill the bark beetles to prevent their spread of the disease organism. One method is external spraying of the tree, with either of two chemicals, the chemicals kills the beetles when they crawl on the bark. The other method involves internal application of a chemical that kills the beetles when they eat into the wood of the treated tree. Specialists who have worked in control of the Dutch elm special county community quits prevalent in, the county. Dutch-elm disease is just what its' name'implies — a disease. The' disease agent is a fungus that grows in the vessels of the tree. These vessels carry vital water and nutrients from the soil to other parts of the tree. The disease fungus plugs these vessels, starving the tree to death. There is no known cure that Will save a tree once it is infected. THE DISEASE SPREADS from tree to tree in either or both of two ways. One way involves the transmission of the fungus from a dead or dying tree to healthy trees by elm bark beetles—there a/e two species. The other mechanism for spread is through "root grafts" — where roots of one tree grow together under- ease declare that a community action program affords the only realistic way to prevent and control the disease.'Equipment required involves an investment that is not realistic for an individual. Individual efforts may be of little value if the disease is not cpmbatted by the whole community. Without community- wide sanitation, the accumulation of dead and dying elm wood furnishes ideal development sites for the beetles; diseased trees continue ,the v spread through root-grafts. A state Dutch elm disease control advisory committee is spearheading a drive to help lowans become aware of the disease and the fact that it can be effectively controlled. From Oct. 15 to Nov.. 15 through the work of newspaper,.radio;and television editors and many educational • FOR SPACIOUS FAMILY LIVING 4-bedroom, 2 full baths, living room, family room, large homey kitchen. e> FOR OFFICE IN HOME A State Street address, Suitable for home and office. s • FOR INVESTMENT IN DUPLEX Semi-private Duplex. Possibilities. RICKLEFS - GEELAN AGENCY • REALTORS •INSURERS 2 Eest State Street in Algona ARNIE RICKLEFS JIM GEELAN Home Phone 295-2170 Home Phone 295-3829 MIDGE KUESTER Salesman Phone 295-3271 -NOTICE- TIE SEMHTV STATE BMK AND OFFICE AT LU VERNE WILL BE OPEN MONDAY Thru FRIDAY 9 AiMi lo 3 PiMi SPORTSWEAR JAMBOREE!! All new merchandise in our store since August! Wanted colors (Loden, Brown, Maroon, Grape, Navy, Black)! All sizes (6 to 18) - All prices ($2.98 up)! Begins Monday, Oct. 24- One week only MMMMMMIMMM MMMM |I!!1U!I!!I!III!II!II!II1I!II!IIII!!I!1III!III!IIIII!H |!lll!IIIIIIIIl!llll|llllllllllllllllllllllll!l!lllllllllll!lllli flllllllllllllilllllpllllll SKIRTS SLACKS . , . loden, cranberry, navy, brown, and grape , , . prices ttart at just $3.91 . , . all tiset to 16. Wool end bonded fabrics. ... wool arid novelties at $5.98 up . . . save up to $3.00 each, All sizet and some tleck tuitt reduced too. A few ttretch pants. Poor Boy Blouses . . . now most of these are just $2.98 . ., . save $1.00 and more on each blouse . . .every new color for fall. A few shells included here. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii yii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!ii!ii!iiiiiiii BEGINNING SATURDAY, NOV. 5th WE WILL BE OPEN 9 A.M. to 12:00 NOON FOR ADDED CONVENIENCE, USE OUR DRIVE-UP WINDOW All Accounts Fully Isured up to $15,000 by the Federal Deposit Insurance Co. KWMW THE SECURITY STATE BANK "Algwa/f Friendly B*nk" JEANS . , . WRANGLER cloteout . . . save • $1.00 on regular denim, stretch, i end no-iron fabrics . . . most tiiet yet ... three colors. SWEATERS . , . a few in this group . , . mostly to match skirts . , . Save up to $5 on each sweeter ... all new colors for fell. BLOUSES . . . dacron end cotton in both plains and stripes ... save as much as $2.00 on each blouse . . . siies 30-38, iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ iwiiiiiiiMiiiiii^ IIIIIIIilllllilllllllllllilllH pllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ DRESSES Juniors, Junior Petites end reg- JACKETS t sp ,cial of out-door SHORTS seve up to $5.00 on each dress . . . tome now selling for just $6.981111 Good school dresses. each of these. . . , now selling for it little as $19.98 . . . ., . wool short$ .. . a reel closeout . , . only e few pair but all with matching tops ... AI(Mi, Iowa A^H^-H^Kf^-^tlfi.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month