The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 2, 1948 · Page 21
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 21

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 2, 1948
Page 21
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f y, * (• 4 I? f- Swea Boy Back f '» • - 4 ft if < j n K" x. Algona Schools Musk Department * ' )x '' > \ ' I T Presents s - \ , ' J~.!,v S 1 ' *"' v * . ' ' v f' *• ty K9 J^h The Southern Serenades .'OW rill n Negro Vocal Quartet *\ v N * ! * ^ * ' i .'- t Featuring '",,"• , jc NfepRO SPIRITUALS > NEGRO WORK SONGS NEGRO'PLANTATION SONGS \ STEPHEN POSfER SdNGS SELECTIONS FRO'M y) SHOW BOAT" . > , i ' S f Algona High School Auditorium-*" Thursday, March 4th, at 8 P. M. Admission: Adults 50c, Students 9c «—-'* Season Tickets Admit ALL-VOCAL CONCERf SUNDAY, MARCH? — 3 P.M. Algona, High School Auditorium ^ Includes Mixed Chorus of 65 Voices^ 1 Glee Club of 50 Voices-4 Soloists Season Tickets Admit , To farm Old Home Place ,. _„ — Si Eagle — Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Grassing and their two children, of Santa 'Mortica, Calif., have/ moved onto his parents farm in Svyea 'township and will engage in farming. De.Witt was born on this farm. In 'his teen &ge his father. F Gussirig became very ill and had to quit farming, renting the farm and moving to Armstrongt where he passed away. DeWit) received his""education here, married and moved to California, where he has liv;ed 20 years and employed by an airplane , company. >His mother and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Albertson, live in Armstrong. Farmer^ on Move Mr. ahd Mrs. Walter Richmond moved to Armstrong into a house they lived in before they moved onto'a farm several year* ago. The Robert Petersons moved onto a faUm south of Armstrong on the farm vacated by the Petersons, The W. D. Offenstincs moved. v Alvin and Harold Swansonand their mother, Mrs. Christena SwansOn and their sister Joanne, who keeps house for the boys, moved onto the George Nyman farm, $outh of Swea City. Mr. and Mrs. Nyman have retired from .farming and moved to town. The Frank Manwarrens moved onto the fat'm vacated, by Swanson brothers. Two Patients at Hospital At, the Holy Family hospital, Estherville, Mrs. William Beck "underwent a gallstone operation Tuesday and is recovering nicely. • , Mr. and Mrs. Walter Peterson became parents of a son born on Wednesday, Feb. 2. The couple hav.e one other" son. Mother and baby are at the hospital in Estherville,. Pattersons lo New Home The Earnest Pattersons, whose farm horrie, burned lo\thd moved' 'last an two months ,ago, ... we'ek into a nSw home. Meyer and other helpers at once to construct the 1 ^^^ Cold weather made some delay". The inside Was finished WitH wall board. The foundation and other outside work Will fee leff until warmer weather. Parly for F6scfretis \ Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fos'gre'n wef£ given a party Wednesday eVdh* ing when some friends came Ifl for a social' evening. They presented a table' lamp „— guests brought lunch. The Fos* grens have lived oh the farm 26 years and are retiring and moving to town, where they purchased a house of Conrad Linde. The Fosgren's daughter, ahd her hus<- bahd, Mr, and Mrs. Binnie Brandt, will remain ,on the' farm. fiaflle Farmers .Meet „ The' Eagle farm families held their first meeting Feb. 18'at 3 p. m. at Center school. Owen Hurt spoke on Farm Bureau ser? vices, Algona Schultz on Woman's Work, and Orville Thorsert led a discussion on' the use of fertilizer. A picture was shown by the Swea City firemen. Sev* eral musical selections were given by the O'Green brothers. Seventy persons attehdedj lunch was served. California Visitors Home Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kennedy returned home recently from California, where they ivisited relatives and friends. Betty Kennedy, who went with them, remained in California. Waterloo Couple Wed , Patricia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Thorson, and Harold Lucdtkc were married Sun- 'day afternoon, Feb. 22, at Trinity Lutheran church, Waterloo. Tjie John Thorsons were formerly from here, moving to Waterloo, where they have a grocery store. j Thompson Son Baptized Robert Wayne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Thompson, was baptized at the Immanuel Liutheran church, Sunday, Feb/ 22. Robert Berggren and Gordon Thompson acted as sponsors. The Thompsons- had as Sunday supper .guests, Mr. and Mrs. fSarl Kvamsdale, Mr. and Mrs", Albert Andersohs and ttobeft Berggren,, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hovey and daughter darolihe were weekend visitors at the Harold Schulers', Dos Moihes. ! - Mr. ancl Mrs. Or vis Bei'geson ahd son, Minneapolis, Minn., re* turned home Monday after a short visit at the parental E. S, Bergeson home. Florence Erickson Was pleasantly surprised Wednesday after- rtoon when a do2en ladies dropped in to help her celebrate her birthday. The guests furnished lunch for the afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. Ellis Jongberg had some guests in Wednesday evening to help celebrate the;r 2-year-old son Calvin's birthday. The guests were Mn and Mr.3. John Jongberg, Janet Thackery, find Linda and Gary Thackery, Mrs. Joe Preston, Mrs. .May. nard Jenson, and Mrs. Roger Lindc were hostesses to the Baptist Ladies' Guild, Friday afternoon. Mrs. Dettmer Thompson gave the lesson. B. F. McFarjand, Pioneer West Man Dies B. ' F. McFarland, widely known pionper resident of West Bend, died at the Colonial hospital in Rochester, Minn., on Feb. 22. He had been taken there three weeks ago and had undergone two operations there since ,that time, MR. McFARLAND had lived in and around West Bend most of his eighty-four years! He was in the mercantile business for 55 years, and was widely known in political ancl Masonic circles. . Benjamin Franklin , McFarland was born in Grant county, Wis., on February 8, 1864. At the age sf six months, he was brought to Iowa" by his parents and lived the remainder of his life in -the West- Bend community. In 1883 he went into business with his father, in the. establishment which was later io bear his name. In _ 1887, he was united in riage'with Sarah Margaret .Walker, and the couple has made their home-in West Bend for more than sixty years. Four daughi- ters wer£ born to this union, and all survive him. Besides the widow and daughters Mrs, Reece MeGee, Mrs. M. C. Hall, Mrs. W. A-Williams and'Mrs. Marguerite J|4f ) sevek grandeKilfclreh arid one* great-great grandchild Sur* Vive'hint Mr, McFarland was a member of the Presbyterian church at West Bend and for several years had served as an elder 1 in 1;hat church. H"e had also been a member of Templar Lodge tfo. 514 of the A. F. arid A. M. fof more than 50 years, served as president of - the West Berid school was' a- . . Presbyterian ' Bend officiating 1 at • '' ' rites - S tanding still,'-it has.the e : ager look of a 'pointer scenting game, so swift and flowing are its .lines. <7i ' '•" ' ' , i, •. ' *. f Sweeping by, it stands out unfailingly, froiifi the ^highway, crowd, unmistakably, a Buick and unquestionably the'year's trimmest. fashion plate. ' , . , i From Fi^ej^l.'power v now, Hi- Poised for throbjess smoothness. , Frpm a),\|ib^-Shielded ride thqt is, your ever-present protection against road-noise, body-drum and vibration b'uildiup. A v : \ ' •'' < •, • • nd it comes, in addition', from a brand-new development we call Sound-Sorber top lining. silence that' encourages normal- tone conversation, makes soft radio music clear and enjoyable, throughout the,whole car. • ' \ So' you ride' in quiet as well • as beauty^when'you-travel in this • style star. You find it a great-hearted lovely that is soft of-voice and gentle of manner — a delight to the travel- You shall have music— wherever you ride ^ Front sept or baek,.y'ou listen to your radio at soft and undlstortid, volume In this new Bulek. You talk , without 'shouting, know freedom from rumbl«.'and dip, Always cars of quist comfprt, (he .Bulek SUPER and ROADMASTER step;o«t ^till further with Sound-Sorber top Hnjna^d Bulek exclusive. V/Ae/r better automobiles are built >. will build them "* f » / , I , 1— ...---I . But have you, traveled in one of r , It's a 'thick pad of'feathery, insu- manner - a dfeHglit to the travel, i _ ' ^hese.ti'dy new Beauties? « ' ''" ; Jatib'n mqch like that'you^use ip , ing G . ar > < he g«idingji8nd and the I •• " ~* '" •" " - ' '•"> ' '• your'own hpme, arid it goes into*' passin| eye, r , { , . j ' /Ha,ve /y ou seen for yourself how; „.- every: closed md'del in our 1948 ^ ' . /- . SUKK 2^3£ W* W these features •I ,. y smooth-and pilenjjs its flbw'pf',-'' §u?i^nd,RoADMASTBq series, ,' '' - -Won't just see it at your Bii'jck *^^^ R ^'*^ ffR ' JHWsrfUNG ,^ - , poweri how hushia and'quiet'is 1 :_,; i'^'v.'.-' .- ' ".'.I. -' dealer's-/oo k into //with greatest. /'* vl *^j!poffif^MttroS5 MWAB . pok the t if QUADRUPLE* CQIL SPRINGING " wisdom- - '• *'*fieterr on RINGS \\KWm ifKOAD-RUE BALANGi, itRIOID TORQOMUBH j. T0p UNIN9 +DUOMATIC 9PARK ADVANCE ALGONA, IOWA With CHICS Early 2 t* able and MAKES TH ( ' * j •*• „ ' ' A Fast Statf Means a Fast FINlsIl f Equally important-AdoptJa FEEDING program that will start .them fast;-keep x them coming fast, finish them fast. Use a.QUALITY starting mash that .contains/ ,* , all the essential minerals, vitamins, and, proteins. Keep plenty of feed aha\ ", water before them al the time. A strong, fast start-baspd on quality feeding^ /, \ is your best)insurance for a strong,'fa'st'finish. We predict 1948 will be a profit- . ( J<able year for the poultry raiser who buys his chicks EARLY, feeds them properly,.' ?/'.;,' d follows the established rules of sound management. • ' .''-", **• '« V-' -.*.'»!.. * - - ; , 's 1 , . , .,' - • ,• JV* i ' f • { > ' -,_./.. Extra Advantages to Help Your Chicks to a Fast, Healthy Start / *, -, WITH MULTI-RICH ALL-MASH STARTER i** * i"-\'.w GUARANTEE t Starter is sold -on a pP5itive,.mpn ' from fully ' W 4 »?*, .... ™ retwrj^ the .„ „,,.„.. j.,1 the has- |Q deals? and he w;ll refund nwiey. In Iwli "" ' Over Half .a, GeRt«jry of Q ' * /—all these, added to the famous/ prlsriApl/flaT^nt ,, v ^ ,; , Sweetened -All-Mash FprnjHla—yet'no increase Jn prjcy •^'*'^ 1—MORE PROTEINS—Animal MaJina Va»Jl»kll'\. J - ^<S*£ffJ "TlfT; ;l-j^%aE§TOsll|i|?i|^fe^| Our.Favor* « >; Vmbdern'5inlitfitiorij, ? the^bre^^d 0 wS!^ -,,v*f *"^» :*- -'T*T- ^

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