Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1965 · Page 12
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 10, 1965
Page 12
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4-ALOONA (low*) AbVANCi THURSDAY, JUNE 15, IMS Titonka farmer found dead in {rove Sunday «J!? 6 " ka — A Tllonka farmer, Wilbur Wclhouscn, 53, was found dead in a grove near his farm home Sunday afternoon. Kossuth County medical examiner, Dr. R. F. Snyder, Swea City, ruled his death was self- inflicted. Mr. Welhousen was 53 years Old and farmed in the Titbnka- Bancroft area for many years. He was born at Tilonka Feb. 1, 1912. Parents were William and Teda Tjarks Welhousen. He married Viona Post Sept. 5, 1951. Survivors are his wife, a daughter, Beverly Kay, his parents, five sisters: Mrs. Carl Krause (Jeanetta), Titonka; Mrs. Ben Eden (Ella), Wesley; Mrs. Raymond Schutjer (Anna), Wesley; Mrs. Evert Sleper (Gertrude), Titonka; and Mrs. Harold Bode (Delores), Algona; and a, brother, Herman Welhousen, Titonka. Funeral services were Wed- "Thanks" to Casey CASEY LOSS, assistant majority floor lender in the House at Des Moines during the session just closed, was presented a bag on behalf of the House at ceremonies last week. Rep. Keith Dunton, Thornton, at the right, made the presentation. Mr. Loss will resign as a member of the legislature to take appointment as p. member of the board of regents July 1. nesday at 1:30 p.m. at Good Hope Lutheran church with Pastor A. F. Gerstmann officiating. Burial was at Good Hope AT PERCIVAL'S 1964 RAMBLER CLASSIC 660 4 dr. 6 cyl., overdrive, reclining sects, many extras. A fine one-owner car in black with red interior. 1964 DODGE Custom 880, 4 dr., 13,000 miles 1964 CHEVROLET Impala Wagon — like new 1963 OLDS F85, 4 dr., 8 cyl., stick shift 1962 MERCURY Monterey 4 dr., 20,000 miles 1962 CROWN IMPERIAL — 48,000 miles, Air Conditioned. 1961 OLDS F-85 Wagon, 8 cyl., auto., Clean 1961 PLYMOUTH 4 dr., 8 cyl., auto. — $995 1961 DODGE Seneca 4 dr., 8 cyl.,'auto., Power Steering 1959 MERCURY Monterey 4 dr., 8 cyl., P. Steering, Sharp 1958 DODGE Royal, 4 door Hardtop 1957 PLYMOUTH Belvedere 4 door, automatic trans. 1955 CHRYSLER 2 door Hardtop, Very Good SEE THE 15 NEW DODGES & CHRYSLERS NOW IN STOCK! PERCIVAL'S Lutheran cemetery. Bearers were John Smidt, Warner Smldt Jr., Martin Sleeker, Herbert Harms, Albert Harms, and Arthur Schiltz. Shower given at Burt for Sherry Eden Burt — A miscellaneous shower was held at the Burt Presbyterian church Saturday for Sherry (Bernau) Eden. Corsages were present to Sherry, her mother, Mrs. August Bernau, and Mrs. Ben Eden by Beulah Dundas. Mrs. Evlyn Mawdsley announced the program and gave devotions, becky .Brandow played two piano selections. Norma and Mary Harms sang accompanied by Nancy Becker at the piano. Guests took part in a skit "Kitchen Courtship". Sherry was assisted by her sisters Mrs. Robert Sloan and Mrs. Roger Boyken in opening gifts Sandra Ortman had the £"•£«£«& 'SSs guest DOOK. Jowa at Muscatine Sunday Hostesses were: Mrs. Vcra Monday JUnc 6 . 7 . y Scwictcrt, Mary Jean Andrews, • covered ftotn hef weent s«f< gery at low« City followed by a few days later at St, Afin is now at her hotne Thofington street. oft North Ledyard Mrs, Earl Jergenson Mrs. George Thompson went to LuVerne to meet the Milton Thompsons, Sioux City, for Memorial Day and accompanied them home for the week visiting her three sons and their families. She attended the graduation of Kathy, daughter of the Kenneth Thompsons, Central high, and David, son of the Duane Thompsons, Riverside high. Kathy has enrolled at Iowa City to major in music and David at Northwestern State, Missouri, to major in athletics. The Duane Thompsons brought Mrs. Th6fflp86fi to LuVeftte June 6 and with the othef Thompson boys attended the Soth wedding of Mrs. Thompson's sister, the J. A. Zwelfels, Cofwith. Mrs. George Thorny son had the guest book. The Harold Wentworths and Mrs. Wentworth's mother, Mrs. Ethel Kessel, Elffiore, visited the Leon Kessels, Lamoni over the weekend. The Glen Heinducks, Creston, were guests at Burton Johnson's Saturday, and were dinner guests of Mrs. Ida Darnell. The Earl Mullarkeys, Moline, 111., and Martin Geerdes, Swea City, visited the Cecil Blacks Friday. Linda Nitz, New Ulm, Minn., returned to her work as a medical secretary at the New Ulm days at the parental Frank Nitz's. The Fred Duttons attended he Cofdeman reunion In Fort )odge Sunday. Ellsworth returned 16 Wtterloo with the John FolkefS for a week. The Howard JeHSetts returned home to Brandon, Wis., after a week with relatives here and Ralph Hunts, Elma, Wash., Robert Hunts and son, and James Hunt, Ronton, Wash., attended -he wedding of Harvey Neel at Kiester, Minn., June 5. Mr. Neel s a nephew of Harold and ilalph Hunt. Robert and James 1-Iunt are formerly from Livermore. They left lor home Sunday. All had been guests of the Harold Hunts who took the Ralph Hunts to Minneapolis to board a train Monday. uavid frump*, son of Mrs. Kichard Phillips, visited here troin i ( dciay mgnt until Monday unroute to Ins home in Berkeley, (Jalil., alter a trip financed oy the iNauonal Science Foundation. He loured a laboratory in Rochester, N. Y., M. I. T. in Boston, Mass., and l. B. M. in New *unc City and inspected equipment similar to tne one he is wondng on for his PhU in the university oi California. Sunday David and his mother went to Gnnneli to bring John home ironi college lor the summer. Monday he lelt from the Des Monies airport for California, 1 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fox, of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Rolland Heard, Wesley; Don Schultz, .of tsancroit; Jim Muerer. Lakota, attended the 3'Jth annual convention ol the Associated Mas INSURANCE IS LIKE PARACHUTE ASSURANCE COMPANY DODGE South Phillips St. COMPLETE NEWS COVERAGE NEWS Minutes Monday through Saturday World ft National News VOICE KLGA Lorctta Lichter, Estella Dilt- mer, Magdalene Ortman, Evlyn Mawdsley, Mrs. Harvey Larson, Ethel Smith, Mario Parsons, Effie Teeter, Plita Harms, Elvira Christensen, Vclma Cooke, Beulah Davis, Beulah Dundas, Mrs. Vern Shipler, Nadine Shipler, Thelma Lappe, Mrs. Bill Giddings, Murriel Ackerman, Ruth Trunkhill, Helen Weiske, Manerva Curtiss, Marie O'Brian, Viola Cunningham, • Beulah Batt and Mrs. Harm Groen. LOCALS Mr. and Mrs. Peter Danowski, Linden, N. J., arrived Sunday for a visit at the W. W. Gillespie home and with other relatives. Mrs. Danowski is Mrs.. Gillespie's niece, They will remain for two or three weeks. Mrs. John Deim, Gretchen and Jon, and Mrs. H. A. Deal, Coleville, went 'to Gilbertville Sunday for the graduation of Jodi Coleman from Don Bosco high school. The Colemans moved from Clarion to Gilbertville a year ago. The Harold Hunts and Lois, Mr. and Mrs. Deb Hall visited her mother, Mrs. Minnie llouck and other relatives and Irienqs, recently at Gettysburg, S. D. .. Mike Lauria, son of Dr. and Mrs. William Lauria, Philadelphia, Pa., has been a house guest of Jim Stanton this week, doth are senior students at Notre Dame. This Thursday they left for Boulder, Colo., to attend summer school at the university of Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Zeigler had Marvin Nercm, of llenwick as afternoon and supper guest Sunday, Wallace Winkle, of Belle Plaine, formerly of the Burt and Algona area was a guest Memorial Day of Mr. and Mrs, Willard Zeigler. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Zentner had as guests Saturday Mr. and Mrs, Leo Keefe, of Delavan, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Erickson attended the graduation May 25 at Dows of a niece Carol Kreitlow. May 24 they went to West Bend to attend the graduation of a grand-nephew James Hoskins who is leaving for Denver, Colo, to enter the air force academy. Mrs. Lloyd Haubach has re- More Time For W WITH A WORK-SAVING for a$ * little 4$ $690 ONE TODAY! Algona Implement Co. ik. Commercial Street AUGONA at Lakota. Recent weekend guests at Fred Button's were his brothef, the Robert Duttcns, Gfafid flap- ids, Minn. In the afternoon they all Visited a niece, the Barney Eastvalds, Buffalo Center. USE YOUR CREDIT BUY TODAY! HOLLYWOOD BEDS with Innerspring Sleep Units BuHon-Tuffed Hoadboard •xe-.^* to W "~™• ^WSW?i*i» Bookcase Headboard NO MONEY DOWN Choose from 3 complete sleep ensembles! Budget set with sturdy striped ticking, beige vinyl headboard, 6 legs ... deluxe set with beautiful damask cover, white vinyl headboard, 6 wood legs ... custom set with 2-wheel steel frame, plastic corner guards, handsome maple-finish hardwood headboard—all great buys! 54.121.22* "Prices and oilers apply to ill Gamble-owned stores, and In most Dealer stores."' CELEBRATING OUR 4O™ YEAR NEW! From PROFESSIONAL FEEDS: Good news for every family farm hog feeder A completely new program for grind-and«mix feeding that plugs every known leak that steals hog profits by TomStaley 1N recent years, as many of you know, I've been spending a lot of time in the field, talking with individual family farm feeders. I've learned how much these men love the freedom of their way of life on the family farm . . • how much they're willing to work their hearts out to pass it on to their children. Becoming better acquainted with the problems of the pork producer gave me a desire to see if our people at Professional Feeds could work harder and think harder to develop.even better feeding programs. It now has been nearly two years since I called in our research men and said, "We absolutely must develop an improved grind and mix feeding program for swine that will further reduce the cost of producing pork on the family farm." Full ytar of research That was two years ago. We began tests at our Swine Research Farm near Liberty, Mo, Slowly but surely owe research group, headed by Dr. Dwain. Jeter, made progress. At the end of a year's hard work they finally had a feeding program that looked like a winner. Was the program as good as it seemed? Another year of careful testing under typical farm conditions showed that it was. In many situations, it would reduce the cost of .producing pork by as much as 10%, On many family farms this can be the difference be* tweeu profit and loss; between living comfortably and. barely "getting by." As we were developing this new Pro* fessional Mixer Program, we found three areas where profit leaks pccuf in most swine feeding programs, 1. The first big l««k we found in swine grind and mix feeding programs was the use of protein concentrates that were originally intended to be fed free Choice. Every pork producer knows that a concentrate to be fed free choice must contain certain elements to reg-? ylate consun ption. Otherwise the pi$s over-eat the concentrate which tuna costs up unnecessarily. These extra ingredients have nutritional value, but it's possible to get more nutritional value for less money when there is no problem of taste appeal. Obviously for a concentrate to be used in a grind and nix program, taste, appeal is not a factor. So the first thing we did at Professional was to develop a totally new line of concentrates formulated exclusively for grind and mix feeding. Only essential nutrients are added. Costly—and now unnecessary—ingredients to regulate consumption are eliminated. This plugged leak No, 1. 2, Tht second leak we found was the result of stretching one or two concentrates to meet the requirements of all phases of swine production. We found there are four distinct phases. One is the breeding herd, And there are three phases from birth to market—starting, growing and finishing. As a pig gets bigger, his need for protein declines, but his need for vitamins and minerals do not decline at a corresponding rate. This is why, with a compromise program based on only one concentrate, either a 50-lb. pig is going to get more vitamins and minerals than he needs *~-or a 200-lb. pig is not going to get nearly enough to meet his require* roents, In either case, the- resuU is costly inefficiency that hits the pprj{ producer right in the pocketbook, Stopping fht Uak To stop this second profit leak, we clevelpped, four different concentrates, each one tailored to the exact needs pf swine at every cycle of life, 9. Now wt com* t« the third >ak; Most grind and mix •programs make Tecoromenqlations on the basis of grain to concentrate ratios at different stages, of growth. These ratios are based on average grain combinations across the country. Our Professional Mixer Program pinpoints specific formulas for every conceivable grain combination, Every bite is balanced correctly. There's no guesswork. We have prepared the most complete manual of mixing formulas in the feed industry. It is now in the hands of authorized Professional Feeds Dealers. THE VITAL LINK I feel that the development of this new Professional Mixer Program is one of the most important things we have ever done to help the family farmer. But developing the program is only half of the ji b. The Other half is being able to make the program available to. the family farmer. The vital link is a qualified local dealer who has the training and the integrity to adopt this program to the needs of the individual family farmer. An authorized Professional Feeds dealer has unrestricted access to our laboratory service so he can determine the exact nutritive value of local grain and tailor formulas that are best for each situation. He can also provide his' customers with the services of the Professional Advisor who is capable of helping the family farmer solve all kinds of management problems. Farmers Service Canter is Authorized Professional Feeds Dealer in the Algona Area. Here in the Algona area, I am very proud of the job being done by Farmers Service Center. They are an authorized Professional Feeds' dealer and they share my belief that it is the duty of a local dealer to help keep the family farmer strong and prosperous by providing him the very best feeding programs at the lowest possible cost. So give my friend, Merton Ross, a call—tell him Tom Staley sent you and that you want to figure with him on a program that will help you to make more money, And remember, our Professional Ad* visor for this area makes his local headquarters at Farmers Service Center, Merton Ross PROFESSIONAL FEEDS FARMERS SERVICE CENTER Algona Iowa

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