• WESLEY By Mrs. Viola Studer • _• —- • sa ^ ssKss ^^^«^^si^m^^mk^,,^s^> ^ its such,a joy on a busy day.. Mr and Mrs Don Hanig an family and her parents, Mr anc Mrs Harold Curran of Britt spen Friday evening with sister am daughter, Mrs Charles Gordon and family of Forest City. Mr and Mrs Lester Lease anc Mr and Mrs Art Becnken went to Dos Moines Oct. I to attend ; bookkeeper's clinic. Lt. and Mrs Tom Forburger, ,Ir and sons, James and Jeffrey of 3il7berg, Germany, write that they expect to be home in early December on furlough. They have lived in Germany almost three years. He will attend school in Texas following a visit in the parental H. H. nancy and Tom Forburger homes. Mr and Mrs Marian Ronnstetter and son of West Bend were Monday evening guests of the Dean Hickfs. Al Loebig and Dave Klein spent Sept. 27-29 in Chicago attending a C()c Jcflfiona llipcrtoe ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1962 VOL. 97 - NO. 40 Congress in Waterloo ""Ivor Flom and Frank John «>n attended funeral services Mr"" °? 1 Y' f ° r Hohm Do "ovnn Mr and Mrs Henry Mains it ended funeral services in cha'ri wm for her brother, Evereli lames, 75, Sept. IR. '-^'Ui Mr and Mrs Donald Bentele anc '"M °. . s M°'ncs spent Oct. fi - 7 his parents, the Fred Bente- H S ! st l r Lois ' who had visit- ^ afaafKa ^ j ff«ssinffss9S«saSXsS6gSsiS^s«^^s^^^^^^^^^^ fgjjjjjgjj^l to have a phone a reach away! Handy phones in kitchen, basement, bedroom save you countless steps and precious minutes throughout the day. And you can choose from many different models in a range of pleasing colors-space-saving wall phones; regular table models; or the compact new Princess phone with built-in night light. TO ORDER, or for more information, call the Northwestern Bell business office, or ask your telephone serviceman. Jenfr ?? LL " IIME announces calls from a central location in your homo. Can bo set for melodious chime, loud or conventional ring Northwestern i in Iowa By L. S. Boliannon This is the first of a series of weekly articles I will publish under this heading. My objective is to help you become better acquainted u 11 h your insurance and exten s i o n changes that have been taking place in this field . . .Each article svill be informative and as simple as possible .If the points I bring out are not clear feel free to call me, even though I may not be your insurance advisor . . . The most important thing to always keep in mind . . . Good Insurance does not cost ... It pays . . . And, it svill always pay you to call this Agency. BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE Algona CY 4-4443 •-„% ••'•••••HIIHIIII, IIUIIW•.<•*>. Two Children Were Left Afone In This House! ONFPA You can't trust Lady Luck" as a baby sitterl For years the National Fire Protection Association has urged the American people to beware the tragic practice of leaving children alone, and yet, every day thousands of children are still left alone by their parents for "only a few min«- wtes" or for many hours, Unattended children, the youngest ones especially, would be helpless if fire should strike while you're awayt Whether left alone for many hours or for only a few min. utes, children can start a fire to so many innocent ways, Wake »ure your children are never left unattended 1 . ' '^^^^"••^•••••^i Equally Important, teach them to be conscious of the hazards of fire, Flrci danger is something your whole family should rec» ognize and work as a team to prevent. Some Important rules arei Don't smoke In bed-. Keep matches away from young children - Don't over* load your wiring system - Check electric cords for fray, ing - Clean out junk from your attic and basement - Be careful with lighted cigarettes - Learn to use your oil «tove correctly - Don't use flammable cleaning fluids •* Don't use ordinary extension cords on heaters or ironsl Most of all, don't forget what Sparky, the fire dog saysj, DON'T GIVE FIRE A PLACE TO START! - His '/T t J E // c* o w ••*•* • iwvwiiiiwii w t*ct\. fAnCI LQf HIS ALGONA BuNtcJPAL ^UTILITIES rl !„ H ' a vst- (I m their home since Sent 11 elurned to her home with them' White Cross women met in evangelical Free Church Oct 4 to PW for missions, roll bandages , ; ' ck «s«l clothing and make finer supplies needed. Several Wilts are in the process of beine pieced and will be completed at a later meeting. ,n ft / rS », CIl "£ Haverly and Aud ™ ir?,«hu e ^ e " neth ' Dennis and Hugh Haverlys were dinner guests Sunday in the Paul Haverly home in Algona. Mrs Viola Studer went to Sioux Falls, S. D. Oct. 3 to spend a week with two nieces, Mrs Emmet Conneley and Mrs Martin Muckow and their families and the Henry Studers. A group of boys and girls will receive first communion Oct 28 in St. Joseph's church. Mrs John Meuhe entertained the boys of grade 2 of St. Joseph's at a party Sept. 29 in honor of the <tn birthday of their son, Roger. Mrs Anna Smith left for her home in New Hartford on Friday following a 2-week visit with her brother, Henry Shore and their mece, Mrs J. M. Kunz and family. Mr Shore took her to her home and remained for the weekend. Mr and Mrs Leo Hanig and Stanley, Mr and Mrs Don Hanig and Mr and Mrs Bill Hanig and their families were Sunday dinner guests in the Albert Becker home at St. Joe. Heart Attack Puts Titonkan Into Interesting New Business Very! Schmidt Fly Fishing Lures Prosper 4-H Beef Exhibitors Place Di^^^^K^h^^SS S "Se r L'V'H - Darrell Berklancl of Fenton, 5th place Hereford Kenneth Biersh-d sZ1?It? a ^h Be n l i klan S 1 I?"* 0 " 1 ? U ' 1 Plami 9th ' : ™rT h n™ ' Angus P Shorlhorn ancl T °m Henry of Algona, fill, place Guests in the Mrs Lulu Hanig home Wednesday were her two sisters, Mrs Clem Puls of Ackley and Mrs Lena Bottkee and daughters, Shirley and Joyce of Iowa Falls. Monday dinner guests in the J. M. Kunz home were four women with whom Mrs Kunz taught school in Rudd at one time They were Mrs Howard Slocum of Mt. View, Calif. Mrs Ernest Hyner, Marge Waterhouse and Lela Armstrong of Rudd. Mr and Mrs John Miles of Turton, S. D. and Mrs Richard Miles of Minneapolis were Oct. 3 - 4 guests of the Frank Johnsons. SWEKT POTATOES Fred Webert of Belle Plaine contends this was a good year for sweet potatoes and has the proof with the largest potato weighing slightly under :i' a pounds. SHEEP A buck sheep strayed from someone's flock and wandered into Fayette and spotted the shiny aluminum trailer of Mr and Mrs Paul Davis. A number of small dents and one large dent remain as evidence. BOOST EGG PROFITS with one of these VARIETIES Test-Proved Egg Profit Maker.., HY-LINE Variety 934-F Layers Tough, Gentle^ Profitable., HY-LINE Variety 350-A Layers Hy-Line variety 950-A layers tip the scales at about 4.3 Ibs. at maturity. Makes them tough to resist respiratory problems in crowded layer areas . . . but still give you good feed conversion, Gentle, too. Won't panic easily when you work with them. 950-A starts laying early, producing large white eggs with tough shells and a minimum of interior faults Drier droppings make 950-A a wonderful bird for cage and slat floor operations. Try Hy-Line variety 950-A, a tough, gentle, AND profitable layer. / j HY-LINE VARIETY 934-H Hy-Line variety 934-H, the great all-around white egg layer that won 6 official U.S. Random Sample Tests in 1961 . . . three times as many as any other other variety. Bred to give you top egg profit opportunity through high egg production, high livability, the right egg size, highly efficient feed conversion. For top-all-around performance, put Hy-Line variety 934-H layers to work for you. Tor Lots of High Quality Eggs! Hy-Line variety 934-F layers . . . bred for high production of strong-shelled eggs with good interior quality. Thick albumen that meets high quality market requirements. 934-F shows high resistance to intestinal coccidiosis. Bred for efficient feed conversion to cut your costs, boost your profit per dozen eggs laid. Try Hy-Line variety 934-F layers for top livability, high egg production, egg quality, and great egg profit opportunity. ORDER HY'LINE^CHiCKS The ffillituiiu! fe:ifurr sfnry by Herb Owens in the Dos Moines Tfiliunr i- reprinted fur nnr .rea n-Mtlents uho may not take (lie Tri'luiii". Titnnka — When a hear! attack struck Very! Schmidt, 4-1. plumbing and heating store- operator at Ti'onkn. he was discouraged by restrictions placed on his physical activity: Schmidt, svho also operates a tavern here, for mnny years had bnon a vigorous worker, hunter and fisherman. Rut then Schmidt rediscovered the fun of designing and producing wet and dry flies for fly fishing. He set up a little fly factory in a rear corner of the .store, and Found great release for the energy md enthusiasm he no longer could channel into his business. "I go over lo open up the store each morning, but before long my wife comes in to take charge," Schmidt said. "I'm under orders to rest an hour or more in the middle of each day, but it is very difficult to stand aside and svatch somebody do the things you normally svould be doing." Schmidt's fly production utilizes a wide variety of materials — silk thread, feathers of pigeons, pheasants, roosters, turkeys, peacocks — even parakeets. Also, bucktail from deer and fur from polar bears. Schmidt casts molten lead in body forms; he also inoliis soft rubber materials into insect body shapes. Starting with a b.are hook, Schmidt can dove/op realistic forms of insects that have proven attractive to wary fish. And Schmidt himself gets an occasional •nance to try out the lures he has developed. His brother, Jesse .Schmidt, operates a resort on Lost Island Lake, near Huthven. Son, Hi, Helps Since his coronary attack, Schmidt's friends and family have pitched in to continue operation of his businesses. Mrs Schmidt has done sales and accounting svork. Son Dennis, 16, has been a valuable helper in plumbing and heating installation svork. When school is in session, he svorks after school and on Satin-days. "And the customers have been very considerate," Schmidt said. "It's pretty wonderful to see the kindness and consideration they offer when someone is in trouble." Born in Algona, where he attended school, Schmidt spent 11 years in construction work in the northwest. There, too, he enjoyed many hours of trout fishing. He returned from Oregon in 1U54 to open the plumbing and heating business here. Mrs Schmidt is the former Thelma Sankey, svho lived south of Algona They have a daughter, Mrs Sharon Michaelson of Titonka, a medical technician at St. Ann hospital, Algona, besides son Dennis ORDiR HY-LINE @ CH1CKS ORDiR HRlNlf CHICKS Save $3 per 100 Pullets ... by ordering Hy-Line chicks now, for either winter or spring delivery. YOUR LOCAL HY-LINE SALESMEN: Aaron Steussy Algona, Iowa Clarence Abbas Kanawha, Iowa Oral McCullough Corwith, Iowa John L. Haupert Burt, Iowa LeRoy Sehiltz Bancroft, Iowa Walter Vaudt Whittemore, Iowa Calvin Vaudt Fenton, Iowa Glenn Opheim Emmetsburg, Iowa A rend Swalve Buffalo Center, Iowa Loren Aukes Buffalo Center, Iowa Klein's Farm Supply Algona, Iowa Robinson Produce Wesley, Iowa OR George L. Eden Swea City, Iowa Lester Gray Buffalo Center, Iowa James Mayne Ledyard, Iowa Wm. Larson Lakota, Iowa Howard Wohlers Algona, Iowa Phone 4161 WHITTEMORE HATCHERY WHITTfMORE, IOWA Catholic Women Meet At Carroll Oct. 17 The Sioux City Diocesan Council of Catholic Women will hold their 7th annual convention ut Kuernper high school, Carroll, Wednesday, Oct. 17. Mrs William Miller of Indianapolis, 1ml.. who has served as National Chairman of Confrater- nit> of Christian Doctrine, will be the afternoon speaker. Msgr. Ed- rnoiui Walsh, editor of the "True Voice", newspaper of the Archdiocese of Omaha will preach at the convention mass. Mure than 1UUO delegates are expected at the day-long convention. Many outstanding exhibits of the Ueanerys will be displayed, and presentation of the new" officers. Mrs Leo Brinkman of Carroll is the general chairman Mrs Joe A. Lynch of Mallard is the president of Northeast Deanery . Reservations must be made with sour local parish representa- ive before Oct. 12 SALES BOOKS, register tick- ts, register carbons, adder and ash register rolls at the Upper Des Moiues Pub. Co., Algona.
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