2-Algono (la.) Upper D«s Moines Tuesday, October 16, 1962 Wesley Postoffice Now Moved To New Location Wesley — The post office was moved last week from the Root building to the Lease building on the south side of main street. This Lease building was built in 1938 by Lester and the late Ammon Lease and sold to Maurice DeBoer in 1952 who operated a hardware store there till early 1959. It had been unoccupied since then, except for storage. The post office had been in the Root building, which had previously been owned by the Kunz family, since the late 20's. Prior to that time, the good-memory folks report, the post office had been in a building which had stood between the Walker grocery store and the Exchange Slate Bank, and later in the building which is no\ the I.O.O.F. hall and which late housed the late Paul Friberg cai pentcr shop. Those who served as postmas tcrs and post mistresses include 0. H. Anderson, Wm. Finn, Wm Sturdivant, Mrs Sturdivant, Mr Hazel Gerdes, who began he duties in 1934 and retired in Jan 1900. Irene Hanig, who was as sistant post mistress became act ing postmistress until Lou Simp son's appointment in June 1961 Those who served as assistant post masters include Myrtle Hop- The clerks include Anna Mon son, Ihno Gerdes, Myrtle Mullin Jo Meurer and Mary Hemming sen. The fixtures and furniture are all new making a very attractive place. kins, Caroline Gerdes, Delia Garman Schimmel, Bernice Dolan Vitzthum, Margaret Flaherty Rein hart, Marie Hansen Engen, Cecelia Otis Hauptman, Evroul Loebig, Verle Benskin, Thelma Oppedal Blain, Gunhold Flom, Bill Koppen and Irene Hanig who is assistant now. Buy Home In Wesley Mr and Mrs Elmer Doughan have purchased the Fred Rasmussen home in Wesley which they bought from the Sam Alnes in May 1959 and which was occupied by the Maurice DeBoers. The Rasmussens bought the house on the Doughan farm just east of Wesley, and their son Pat Rasmussen bought the Doughans 00 acre farm and the out-buildings. Dr. Jongewaard was taken to Mercy hospital, Mason City, Wednesday for medical care. Mr and Mrs Philip Dahlen of Davenport spent Oct. 4-6 with his sister, Mrs Kay Hnnsen and family. They were enroute home from a fishing trip to Wisconsin and had spent one afternoon wat ching cranberries being harvested by combines. A group of Evangelical Free women plan to attend a district W.M.S. meeting Oct. 26 at Johnson church near Des Moines. Mr and Mrs Luther Nygaar spent Oct. 6 - 7 in Cedar Pall with their 2 daughters, Mavi Nygaard and Mr and Mrs Gunte Bieber. Mr Nygaard attendd Dad's Day ceremonies at the ool lege. The kindergarten youngsters and their teacher Ethel Flom en joyed a ride on the fire truck Thursday morning. Dr. H. H Raney and Martin Hamilton were the very capable drivers anc hosts. Mr and Mrs Nels Rasmussen ol West Bend were Sunday, Oct. 7 callers in the Fred Hasmussen home. The men are brothers. Mr and Mrs George Detmering and family visited her brother Vernon Alexander and family of Bode Sunday, Oct. 7. Mr and Mrs Ewold Ehresmann of Hampton visited her uncle and aunt Mr and Mrs Wm. Martinek Monday evening, Oct. 8. Mr and Mrs bam Alne of Ames spent several days last week in iVesley. He assisted in the con- strucuon work in the interior of he Lease building into which the jost oince moved last week. They vere nouse guests of Mr and Mrs Studer of Algona Wesley Township. Homemakers met Oct. 16 in the Lester Larson home. Mrs Frank Johnson assisted. Instead of an extension lesson here was a display of handicraft and an exchange of ideas on crea- ive art. INSIST ON HORMEL 42% HOG SUPPLEMENTS • 42% ANTIBIOTIC (180 CMS. PER TON) • 42% WORM CONTROL (180 CMS. AUR- EOMYCIN AND HYGROMYCIN) O 42% REGULAR FOR FASTER, MORE PROF/TABLE GAINS. HORMEL LIVESTOCK ALGONA (41) See The Westinghouse Terrace Top Electric Range BEECHER LANE APPLIANCES As Advertised on Pa»e 5 of this month's Farm & Home Section you CAN BE SURE... IF rr's Lesitr Lease. Mrs Nonne vas a Wednesday evening dinner uests ot wrs Viola Studer. Tne latter visited her daugnter-in-law Mrs Bill binder and new son in St. Ann hospital at Algona that after noon. Mr and Mrs Orville Smith report a new 10 pound grandson, born Oct. 4 to Mr and Airs Jim Nielson of Rochelle, 111. Mr Smith and Mr and Mrs Albert Nielson took Mrs Smith to Rochelle Wednesday where she she stayed in the Nielson home till October 11. Mr and Mrs Gary Aitcheson and family of Marshalltown spent the weekend in the parental Clarence Aitcheson home. Sunday, Oct. 7, dinner guests in the Will Hauptiy home were Mrs Charles Aman and Harold of Mason City; Mr and Mrs Don Potthoff of Fairmont, Minn.; Mr and Mrs Frank Bentele of Swea City and Mrs Frank Bleich. Mr and Mrs Theo Potthoff of Carroll were house guests of her sister, Mrs Josie Gouge Monday and Tuesday of last week. Their brother, John Spangler of Jamesville, Minn, spent the Oct. 7 weekend with Mrs Gouge. Methodists attending the District Churchmanship dinner and conference Wednesday evening. Oct. 10, in the First Methodist church in Mason City were the Rev. H. U. Smith, Gordon Giddings, Mr and Mrs George Del- mermg, Mrs Charles Nygaard and Airs Glen Gabrielson, Mrs Paul Erdman and Mrs Maureen Harr. Bishop Ensley was guest speaker. Mrs Mary Bluml returned home Friday, Oct. 5, from Carroll. She had major surgery at St. Anthony's hospital anu then spent a week in the home of her daughter and family, the Lambert Scnwal- lers. Mrs Viola Studer reports a new 8 pound 5V4 ounce grandson bori Oct. 9 to Mr and Mrs Bill Stu der of Algona at St. Ann hospital The young couple also have Ran dy, Debbie and Diane. Mr am Mrs Al Dillon of Fort Dodge formerly of Algona are the matei' nal grandparents. The new one has been named Robert James. The State D.C.C.W. Convention will be held at Carroll Wednesday Oct. 17. Several carloads of women are planning to attend. A Day of Recollection will be held in St. Joseph's Catholic church Sunday, Nov. 3. All women of this parish and of neighboring parishes are welcome to attend. It is sponsored by the Wesley township 4-H boys met in the Wm. Hrubes home Wednesday evening, Oct. 10, for installa- ion of new officers and regular >usiness. Methodist women are planning bazaar and lunch for December in the church parlors. They •nil observe Day of Prayer on ^hursday, Oct. 25, at 2 p.m. in the Veva Lease home. Methodist Circles will hold Oct. meetings in the Orville Smith, Veva Lease and Al Wagner homes. Circle 3 will serve a 6:30 dinner Tuesday, Oct. 23 for a group of Oil dealers here for a conference as guests of the K & H Oil Co. C.D.A.'s will hold Initiation ceremonies Tuesday evening, Oct. 23. Mrs Catherine Holub, new district deputy of Mason City, will assist the local officers with the ceremonies. C.D.A. members are invited to be guests of the Mason City Court on Wednesday evening, Oct. 24. the Golden Age Auxiliary. Others who attended the festival were Ruth lies, Alma Funnemark, Anna Flom, Mrs Lester Larson, Mrs Frank Johnson and Mrs George Seaberg. International Rotary Prexy Due In Iowa A 6:30 pot luck dinner will be served. Mr and Mrs Axel Carlson . of Burt visited recently with her sister, Mrs Frank Johnson and family. Mr and Mrs Lawrence Baylor returned home Oct. 12 from Kankakee, 111. where they tended funeral services had . at- for her brother, Ray Gault on Oct. 10,_ Mr and Mrs Leo Waldschm'idfbf Algona formerly Wesley area farmers will have their golden wedding anniversary with open house at the Algona hotel Sunday Oct. 21 from 2 to 4 p.m. A joint County American Legion and Auxiliary meeting will be held at Burt Nov. 13. The local American Legion Auxiliary members will serve election day lunches and have a bake sale in the Legion hall. Mrs Edna Wubben and her mother, Mrs Selma Carlson visited the letter's sister, Mrs Esther Skovv ot Boone and the former's daughter Julia Wubben of Ames on Tuesday and also attended'the annual festival at the Evangelical Free home at Boone sponsored by It happened 100 YEARS ago The oldest Incorporated trade association In the country, the United States Brewers Association, was organized In 1862 • . . the same year that W IOWA, the whole state celebrated Grant's great victory et Fort Donelson, in which Iowa troops were the first to .fcreach the fort's defenses. Beer was one of the favorita beverages of the troops.,, just as lowans today continue to find pleasure in beer, for then, as now, beer was the traditional leverage of moderation. But beer means mora than enjoyment to our state. The Brewing Industry con tributes over 6!£ million tax dollars to Iowa each year—money that helps support <pur hospitals, schools and highways. TOPAY, fit Its centennial year, the United , States Brewers Association still works con. Ctantly to assure maintenance of high stand* erds of quality and propriety wjwevw beer •ad «te are i J UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. Iowa Division — Du-5 Me-in COUNCIL MINUTES i'., 1 ii.ii, i u met v, iiu Finn. '. . .11.11 I ui; lollow i,,H niL-inbuis Mucke*. Anairascn A u.iciit I't u i t- ACIC- ni.inu.rl tu Alin,.i i Wei-Lome Inn ocii;. Co u! Fuit i .1 ti ui-k box ,K n pled to hu \ .1 |)di - .< \ K'i-..iimii-ni iu^.i <i nun •1 u: h.i:i ul v. "l t ui..n Hue- \aiali-d alk-\ in Blk HI4 & hoi.-.! ul SttXi 67 \\ ii.s accepti-d I J ublu Inslituliun l j lupuitv i-Man iuiin u! mMiiiince u a^ Utacuhbeu and li-n.i- IIM-U ill-l-L-ljU-fl .lllU lulLIIL-d lu .ill t lt> L-UinmiaSlun In;- tllull LUIlbldLM a- tlUll IJiM-iiMicd poabible banquet lui cil\ HllpluM-CM 0111.1 ul Fiank Vu.i ul S35 on lui L.iM li.ili ul \aialcd .illtj in Ulk W) Ol' V..,-- ,i|ipluM.-d aild IlL-aillllj Ua.-, ai-1 lui \u\ II. Ut62 IlL-quiM \u Miiatccl iu.ilh Wi-al -1U-1.-1 buiucilng Dlk :iH O 1' uas icleni-d tu HR Ac ZiiiuiiK Cumin nine ^ Zunnig (.urnni appiuva! ^.".iling ul Alk-.-, in Ulk tiu , s Ul C MU Ui\id A bi I Hi L'k-ik D. NELSON Slneik LEGAL NOTICE lil'ii-ln (jixuii II,. ,1 | , , I.,.!., i,.,., iciiivt-d .i ,, pniii.i.sul t,, i nn iiu tullmwng clesiiibo ln- (-ll.\ I iiu tullmwng clesiiibod icul >l.llt: III \\ It Tin- KaM H.ill ul Hie V',<i,ilcd Alkv blni'K (ill ul l lie- Uiigin (-11% ul Alguiiu Ki.b^ulh CouMt loi I he iuni cil S3S CM) plus UXOCI loniu-flioii wilh .-.jid s.ilt lJrui-L-i'UUiS» including publication I'ljati, loi k-g.il iii)lH-c-b Salt- n( vac-ated allcv la ,ul) K-i-t to an) dud all existing iiam'iusci anU eii.M.-im nla Said pi oposal will be arted upon by I Me ClU Cojiu-il at the Council Mtet- IMK In bi Meld Nov H. l!)tia. in Die Council Ch.iml.iei* at Clt.v Hall in Algi'lla Ion a Tins nuliir is given by authouty ol "!' ( il • Couii.il and pulauanl to s ( '.... •',!,;', ::'i ,,i n-,,- rode or lov..i • ••'• I' .li 'I ..' AiKon.i lo,'.., lni= I.; : • ill (Ji lobe , l!Ki2 D.I Md A Sinili. ClU Ckik I -11 U: NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL li.VIK HI' IOWA Koss'ltli CounU •,.•> IN DISTHICT COL 1 H'l ' •-•.'•" Otlolii-i Ti i in 1U02 TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: '" ' AlfK IIKHKI1Y .'.'(/IIKIKU Tii. it ' ^' . ..in. .1 1,1 v, i jtmu pin purl mi! '• '•• I ...... -' U ,n ui.d Te-Ulnenl i.l A . M, < t . ,,d Uc-i-e.i-.ed cidli-d S-p ' ' '• '• ; '^ h.iVl!i(4 bic-ll Hllh d..* , • 'I .ll.tl i L.I J M'.l.tl.. -. 1 • . -' '' "-' '•' '« lobl i l!l(,J I.-. IIM.ll lo. ' • • 4 • "• : 'il -.in,'.- Jt IMC Coui I H - Au:o; ., I,,A.l U-IOII- I-.,. " ' • " ' ' < • l 1/1 .-.lit! ( ouni.. in I,. i '' 'i! -aid ( oiiit aiid ..l !<_•!. 'ji I. AM ol tnc- dui uboM men - -d ,11 pei-Miii* inti-i r-,tcd dii- t.cie n'-'iiii'-d and icquind to ....peai A FARMER'S TOMATOES We've always felt that misleading advertising, or gimmick advertising in showroom traffic, sooner or" later defeats itself. This is because when a customer realizes he has been misled on a sale — even if he buys — he will later react unfavorably to the dealer's establishment. At the very least, he will influence his friends NOT to buy there. The dealer will have made a sale today at the cost of many more tomorrow. Every business man knows that the most effective, least expensive and most enduring advertising in any business — and the car business is no exception — is one customer's recommendation to another It can't be bought except by honest dealings and sincerely living up to advertising claims of quality and service AFTER the sale. There is the true story of a farmer who wanted to (-row better tomatoes. He sent away for a book on the subject after reading a glowing mazagine ad that promised everything the advertising writer's imagination could think of. When the crop was harvested it was no bigger than usual, but the size of the farmer's disappointment made up for it. Puzzled he re-read the book and checked on the instructions whirh he had followed to the letter. He still couldn't figure it out until he re-read the advertisement. Then he found the answer. In a one-senteiite letter to the publishers, he explained the whole thin}-: "The fella that writ the ad," he said, "should of writ the book." it ii. u i; ,,i i. IJalc-d I'.ltiJ Mi.Mo i.-. -mil lui ti.c i.l ui ^id tie, , .,.i luwa. Ottuuci KOSSUTH MOTOR CO. "Make Our Chevrolet Garage Your One-ttop Sales & Service HeadquarteVf" Rotariatis have been invited to at tend. Several hundred Rotarians and their wives are expected to be present for the appearance of the Rotary International president in the Memorial Union at the University of Iowa. Mr Laharry appears in Iowa City as a part of a tour of the United States; he will come to Iowa City from Minneapolis, and from Iowa City is to go on to an appearance in Salt Lake City. Sixteen past district governors of Rotary districts in Iowa are expected to attend a dinner which will be given for President Laharry, Sunday evening, Oct. 28. Mr Laharry is by profession an advocate of the High Court of Cal cutta, India. Until his retirement in 1959, he was managing director of Columbia Films of India and district supervisor for Columbia Pictures International Corporation for India, Burma, Pakistan, Ceylon, Afghanistan and Nepal. He has served Rotary International as vice-president, director, and district governor, and was chairman of the Asia regional conference held in New Delhi, India, in 1958. Nitish C. Laharry Rotarians and their wives from the 115 clubs in Iowa have been invited to Iowa City to attend a luncheon Monday noon, Oct. 29, in honor of Nitish C. Laharry, of Calcutta, India, president of Rotary International for 1962-63. Algona Ex-Algonan, C. B. Smith, Dies In Des Moines C. B. Moore Smith passed away in Des Moines on Oct. 10 following a two week illness. He was born in Algona in 1887, son of John G. and Lucinda Smith. Mr Smith moved to Des Moines in 1910 where he was a musician in the Des Moines theatres, Argonne Post Legion Band, Munici- You Don't Have to worry about financing the "new look" ... be it a complete remodeling or extensive repairing. Just arrange for a custom-tailored home loan uith the help of one of our home loan specialists. Even an old home can remind you of pleasant days ahead by looking up-to-date and in good repair. So come in soon and learn how little it costs to get a home loan for repairs or remodeling. CURRENT EARNINGS 4% COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION SINCE 1917 MAKING YOUR TOWN A BETTER TOWN IN WHICH TO LIVE THROUGH SAVINGS AND HOME LOANS. pal Band & remained active until his death. He was a lifetime member of the Musician Union. He is survived by his widow, Mayme E., formerly of Algona, the daughter of Charles B. Barry, one son, Charles J.; a daughter, Mrs Mary S. Waldron, and a sister, Mrs Kathryn Harris all of Des Moines. the Smiths celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in June 1961. They had also visited in Algona shortly before Mr Smith's death at the home of W. A. Barry. Mr Barry is a brother of Mrs Smith. INVINCIBLE METAL FURNITURE franchise* dealer — Upper Des Moines Pub. Co., Algona. Connie*® Column PLASTER PROTECTOR Some walls seem to crumble, the moment you approach them with hammer and nail! Last time we moved, I made a discovery. Picture hooks — or anything that gives a circle of protection around the hole where you're pounding the nail—reduces plaster fall-out. That's why screws work bettor than nails, wherever possible. OPEN SECRET Know what my neighbor does at Halloween, to make sure she doesn't push any little goblins down the steps when she opens the door? She doesn't open it! Takes the storm-window section off, instead. She reaches through that open-air area, hands out the hand-outs ... and sends 'em away un- battered. NINETY PERCENT When ninety., percent of the"best" cooks do ] something one way, it has to be good. Nine out of ten meals served in restaurants, clubs and hotels are booked with gas! it's more economical, faster, easier to control by temperature. But that's just half the reason you'll want a new Gold Star gas range. Ah, what wonderful ideas for us stay-at-home cooks. Eye-level ovens, for instance, keep your meal "table ready," till Dad stops watching TV... easily-clean burners and broilers; dozens of other work and guess- savers! Guess you should see your local gas company or gas appliance dealer. VFW HALL ALGONA First Appearance TUES., OCT. 23 TWO-STEP SAVER Happy tip from a reader vvhd said new cooks would profit by it — but this "old" cook hadn't heard it before. When you bake a pie with a liquid filling (pumpkin, maybe?) set the crust on your gas oven rack first, then carefully pour in the filling. CORNY CUE Non-stick suggestion from (he popcorn state! Mrs. M. VV. Adams of Boonc, Iowa, says you'll avoid syrup burns and sticky fingers, if you form popcorn balls in an ample square of waxed paper. More waxed paper, or colored cellophane, wraps each ball separately, for Trick-or-Treaters. GOLDEN NUGGETS Our friend from Friend, Mrs. C. P. Christiansen, says these are ideal Halloween cookie treats. You'll want to repeat them for Christmas: Combine 1 cup peanut butter with 1 Tbsp. lemon juice. / Gradually stir in l l / 3 cups siuectcned condensed milk. Mix in 1 cup coconut and >/f tsp. salt. Drop by spoon on greased baking sheet, one inch apart. Bake 10 minutes in 350-degreo gas oven. Makes about 36 sweet treats. FAMED FLAME When ancients first discovered the "constant flame that left no ashes," they erected a temple and called the flame a god! Now, this "god" is your servant, and mine — natural gas. The more gas you use in your home—for cooking, cooling, heating, clothes drying and the like—: the more time and money you save! Your local gas company sends you the "constant flame," with natural gas from the pipelines of Northern Natural Gas Company. Are you using it all the ways you could? C Northern NaJural Gas Company, Omaha, Nebraska NOW - HAVE A PROFESSIONAL-TYPE H AIR DRYER IN YOUR HOME Model 321.480-8 IWVS WITH OR WITHOUT TUMBLING -WITH OR WITHOUT HEAT Only Norgc safely drys everything wmhablc—even knitted woolens, |'la.-tics, bilk Hockinga awl delicate cuahaicre?, * 3 5IAL-A-HUT SELECTIONS » SUPH-CAMCIfY OWIi (rtlNDK * AUTQMAT1C 0008 "SHUT Off" WJTCJi Both /to Only NORTH CENTRAL PUBLIC SERVICE CO.
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