The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 3, 1957 · Page 14
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1957
Page 14
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(la.) Upptr &•» M»Tn«i tnurcdery, Oetebtt §, 195? Pot the past few years t hate been an enthusiastic football fan and more recently I have acquir- red a little knowledgff on the rules of the game. I cannot yet tell when the team is using a T or a split T formation unless father points it out to me and I really don't recognize a quarterback sneak until the quarterback has long since snuck it. But I have learned to listen to what Doc Shierk says on the public address system, to watch the scoreboard, (though I wish they'd fix the part that shows which down it is), and 1 know that when an official holds his hands up in the air, somebody has just scored. * * * Lavonne Post'* brother. Maury White, had an article in Sunday's Des Moines Register addressed to female would-be football fans. I enjoyed very much his boiled- down explanation of the game, part of which read, "Each team, by being either sly or nasty, tries to get across the opposing goal-line (1) alive; (2) with the ball; (3) as often as possible' in about 2 hours and 20 minutes." He goes on to explain that we gals will get along O.K. if we remember to yell, "Let's go men!" when our team is trying to shove the ball forward; to plead, "Hold 'em!" when the other team is advancing and to say, "Well!" at any action taken by * the officials. This latter remark indicates, according to Moury, (Rat the bum is dead wrong — or finally right. • » « I checked up on myself after I read Maury's article and I concluded that I am coming along as well as can be expected as a football fan — or rather as a wife of a football fan. This conclusion was drawn mainly because he says the first requirement is enthusiasm and I've got that plus a yoice that jreally carries. I have noticed one slight imperfection in my cheering, however. Sometimes I stand up and yell, "Go! Go! Go!" when it's the other team who has the ball. When that happens, I pretend I was hollering at our guys who were chasing the ball carrier. » • * All that I am at a football fan. 1 owe to Father. When we watch a game on television, he sits there and patiently answers all sorts of dumb questions from me. That way 1 don't have to ask quite so many when we attend a game in person. I have now advanced to the stage where 1 can give something in return for all this valuable instruction. I can't yet explain very many of the plays that are going on, but the kids on the Bulldog squad have grown up so fast and I have such a good memory that I can give Father quite a bit of information on the players. • » • It's done mostly with the aid of a printed program. When Pop says, W"ho's that number 36 who is doing the kicking? He's on the way to havirtg an educated toe." I consult the program and tell hjm it's Robbie Hutchins. I can also tell him more about Robbie's, toes. When he was about seven months old, his mother, Irene, had sorority at her house, held him, Little Pig Robbie woke up, I and I played, "This Went To Market" with those very same toes! * * * Then number SO makes a nice gain. That's Jim Cowan according to the program. Say, Pa, do you remember that time the folks went to Florida and met up with Vivian and Boy Cowan? Well, that baby Vivian told Mother she was going to have turned out to be Jim. And, don't you think Boy looks an awful lot like that Dr. Hudson on television? * * * Doc keeps talking about Deiter over the P. A. I guess he means Gruner and Deiter is his first name. He's number 51, Pa, and fcTs Dottie Button's cousin. Oh, you know who I mean — he's been over to our house. They used to live next door to Mother. What? Watch the game? I am watching it. * * * 66 \t Jim Mo*ley. That's Delia and Merle's boy, but now is that the youngest or the next to the youngest? It must be the youngest because they've got one at State Teachers and one — 58? that's Jon Discoe. He's the new Baptist preachers' kid. I wonder if the new Congregational minister hfas any sons who play football. * • * Say, there are two Rain* on the squad. Now, are they brothers? Well, maybe they could be the Kains who live out in the country. You know, the one that married Lucille Black's sister. That Richardson is sure doing all right. Do you suppose he is Mary Ann's boy friend, Donnie Richardson's cousin? * * « That number 64 1* Joel Harris. He has certainly turned out t6 bfe a big kid. I saw Kathryn in the grocery store the other day and — Well! I was just telling you about the players: 53 is Tom Potter. Do you remember the time we were up at Woman's Lake and he and Marv Miller — he's number 59 — made all those sandwiches to eat at bedtime? What were they, peanut butter and grape jam? Anyway, it was some kind of jelly. * A » ' Howard Funk, number 63, is Ray and Dorothy's kid. I wonder what relation he is to our kids. His Dad is your mother's first cousin so wouldn't Howie be our kids' third cousin? Or is it second cousin once removed? Say, don't Pam Waller and Pat Cowan look exactly like twins when they are cheerleadinj' You say, I just missed a ve,ry interesting play? I did not : I was watching every minute when the girls lead, "Hold That Line! * * * Goth, I'll sure be glad when the Freshmen make the Varsity squad. Then, I'll know .some o: the players because we'll have a son, a nepnew and two or three of my ex-Cub Scouts playing It makes the games so much more interesting when you know something about football. Anc I'm certainly glad I read Lavonne Post's brother's article on how to be a fan. Especially one point —"Don't gab aimlessly during the game." * • • * Football reminds me of little story I swiped from P. I. Colvig's column in the Lake City Tve made Find out how Voo con go batter/ go farther, with 2 all-new STANDARD Gasolines NEW GOLD CROWN Super-Premium.. .on entirely newgrads ( of gasoline. .. created to power today's high-compreaaiou engines, regain performance in any oar. Goto CBOWM cuts power-loss and fuel-waste caused by spark-plug crust ... a few tffnfrf'^*' restore most fouled plugs to action. Users report extra miles per gallon. MEW RED CROWN Kino-Size Regular .-;~ with octane higher than premium grades of a few years ago . . . delivers king-size knockfree performance, king-size economy. Both STANDARD Gasoline* cut costly start-up wear, keep' engines livelier loogec, ' Try tfce Big Change in your oar you'UjK glad you di<L Graphic. A coach's yotmgsfer was at Sunday School one morning and somebody asked hfcft if he were going to Stay for the Worship Service. "No", he said, "we're going out of town for dinner. So, we're going to leave at the half." * « * Dt. C. C. ftichardion, format pastor of the local Presbyterian church, included a joke in his message to the congregation during the recent Centennial. He said when he was Pastor here during the late 30's ahd early 40's, he visited Sunday School one morning. One little tot Was asked who the parents of Jesus were. The youngster replied, "Well, His mother wan Mary. And I think His father's name was Josephvelt." * * » Until the recent bacon special put on by some of the Algona grocery stores, I've been lamenting the high cost of bacon. Marcia Angle spent the weeeknd with Mary Ann and our daughter pointed out that Marcia was certainly lucky to live on a farm. "She gets her bacon absolutely free, Mama" said Mary Ann. "You see, they raise all their own cows." There are lots of ways to use bacon and most all of them are delicious, but it seems to me lots of people insult the delicacy by cooking it too fast. This not only shrinks it up it also spoils the drained off fat. This is a shame because there's nothing better than bacon drippings for frying potatoes and seasoning vegetables. * • * This week's recipe uset bacon— or did' you guess I was coming to that? It's for Bacon-Coleslaw Salad. 4 slices bacon Vi of a chopped onion 2 tablsp. flour 2 teasp. sugar 1 teasp. salt % 'teasp. dry mustard % cup vinegar V\ cup water 2 tablsp. chopped pickle 1 chopped pimento 1 quart finely shredded cabbag< Chop bacon and onion int bits. Cook until crisp. Stir in flour, sugar and seasonings. Adc vinegar, water and cook unti: thickened. Remove from hea and add pickle and pimento. Pour over cabbago. Toss lightly. Se^ve O.K. New Paving Sexton-Wesley f entail** approval lot 10 mile* of ti*» patlnf on highway 18 between Stiff and Sexton wan girert by the Iowa Highway Commiwion la*t week. The project would Include 4 miles between firift and Hutching and SV4 mile* be* fween Weiiey and Sexton. Presumably, the eompata- finely new ifteteh of paving between Wetley and Hut* chinn would be incorporated into the new toad. Final approval in the next lew menih* would mean tome grading to be done in 1958, and Mrs Gladys Hanson drove to Mankato Sunday to visit Mrs Minnie Tuttle, a patient at Mankato Hospital. Mr and Mrs Francis Torine and Larry were Saturday night visitors at Mr and HArs Glen Mino. Mr and Mrs Roy Peters and daughters of Grand Rapids Minn, were over night visitors of friends, Mr and Mrs Elmer Baileys. Mr and Mrs Larry Peters will live in upstairs apartment at Mrs Lars Erickson. He is employed at the Farmers Elevator Mr and Mrs Virgil Jensen anc children Aleta and Lowell were Sunday noon dinner guests at the home of her brother and his family, Mr and Mrs Roy Jacobson, Winnebago, Minn. warm. Serves 6. —GRACE. iWfUHt more from NMIMRP STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS HOPKINS SUPER SERVICE Phone CY 44372 State & Jones STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Cook & Son Standard Service Wwe CY 4-4579 90S S, Phillip* St, on Hwy, 169 Ralph Walker, Jr. Given Dairy Ass'n Honors Swea & Eagle—Ralph Walker, Jr., Swea township farmer, was named as one of the 82 Iowa dairymen honored as member of —|-the-4957 "400" Club of the Dairy Herd Improvement Association ast week at Iowa State College. To qualify for the "400", mem- jers must have developed herds which, for at least 10 years, have averaged 400 or more pounds of butterfat per cow each year. The dairyman who earns the destination is awarded a certificate of merit for his work. Announce Engagement Mr and Mrs W. E. Molander of Fort Dodge announce the engagement of their daughter, Norma Jean, to James Edward Dolan, son of Mrs James Dolan' and the late Mr James Dolan, Swea City. Miss Molander was graduated from Humboldt Iowa high and is now employed as a laboratory technician in Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge. James graduated from Swea City high and in 1956 from the Fort Dodge Junior College. He is attending the State University, Iowa City, where he is a student in medicine. No definite date for the wedding has been set. Calvin, son of Mr and Mrs Ellis Jongberg, is a patient at Holy Family Hospital, Estherville. receiving treatment for a leg injury. Mary Kay Dolan went to Chicago, 111. last week Saturday to meet her brother Michael who arrived from Cleveland, Ohio. They visited Mr and Mrs Alvin Modeland, an aunt of their mother, Mrs James Dolan. Mrs Ervin Link was hostess at her home last week Wednesday afternoon to members of her Birthday Club. Assistant hostess was Mrs Eldon Link. Guests having birthdays in September and October were Mrs Nora Olson, Mrs Fern Peterson, Mrs Emil Larson and Mrs Gladys Hanson. Others present were Mesdames Sam Link, Bernard Peterson, Wm. Gies and Glen Olson. Mrs John Verbrugge visited from Friday until Monday with her son and his family, Mr and Mrs Ray Verbrugge. Mr and Mrs Frank Waid and their two children of Charles City were Saturday and Sunday visitors at the homes of Mrs Waid'a father, Wm. Barger and sifter, Mrs Glen Clark. Mr and Mrs Walter C. Peterson attended Rev. and Mrs Collins 50th wedding anniversary Open House at Fairmont Sunday afternoon. Lavon Jensen, student nurse at Mankato Hospital, spent weekend at the parental home, Mr and Mrs Mavnard Jensen. Mrs Leo Engessor drove to Estherville last week Wednesday to bring Iva Moats to her home }n Swea City {or the days. .Mr and Mrs Emil Larson were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr and Mrs,John Jongberg, Armstrong. Mr and Mrs Lawrence Hanson Party At St. Joe Honors Woman's 88th Birthday St. Jo« — Mrs Mary Zeller, who is making her home here with her daughter, Mrs Maggie Thilges and family, observed her 88th birthday on Sunday with relatives and friends helping her observe the day. She received many pretty gifts. The birthday cake was baked and decorated by Mfs Norbert Thilges of Lone Rock. Attending the observance were Mrs Ed Butler and daughter Kathryn from Ortley, So. Dak., George Zeller, Watertown, S. D., Rev. Francis Illg, Mrs Namers and daughter, Pearl from Ogden, Mr and Mrs Frank Droesl- ler from Bancroft, Mr and Mrs Norbert Thilges and family from Lone Rock, Mr and Mrs Robert Gappa and family, Ayrshire, Mr and Mrs Raymond Thilges and family, Mr and Mrs Clarence Smith and family and Mr and Mrs Herbert Kayser and family and Mr and Mrs Anton Becker all from here. Mrs Ed Butler and daughter Kathryn from Ortley, So. Dak. md George Zeller from Water;own, S. D. spent the weekend icre with relatives. Mrs Thilges is a sister of Mrs Butler and eorge and their mother, Mrs tfary Zeller formerly of Water- own, South Dakota, is making ler home here in the Thilges lome. A Reding family gathering was leld Sunday in the Delmer Red- ng home north of Algona in observance of the birthdays of John 3. Reding of here and his grandson Stephen Reding, son of Mr and Mrs Delmer Reding, A picnic dinner and supper with birthday :ake was enjoyed. Attending rom here were Mr and Mrs John leding and family, Mrs Harold friders and sons, Mr and Mrs Marvin Heding and family, Mr and Mrs Maurice Reding and 'amily, Mr and Mrs Dtfnald leding and Donald Illg. Shirley Wagner from here and Marilyn Ferry and Beverly Jacob- on from Humboldt spent the weekend in Minneapolis. Mrs John Origer is a medical >atient in St. Ann hospital in Algona having entered on Satur- lay evening. Mr and Mrs John Wilmes from St. Cloud, Minn, were visitors here last week. Mrs Louise Thul is a sister of Mr Wilmes. Mrs Thul accompanied her visitors to Gilbertsville where they spent several days. Mrs Bob Bormann entertained her 500 Club in her home on Thursday with Mrs Vernon Berte as a guest. Prizes were awarded to Mrs Leonard McGuire, Mrs Vernon Berte and Mrs Frank Stattlemann. Mrs Maurice Reding entertains the Club on Oct. 23 . Mrs John Capesius entertains the Farmerette 500 Club in her home on Wednesday evening this week. Mrs Adeline Wagner and son Donald, Mrs Orville Wagner, Kay Ann Reding and Tommy Reding left on Monday morning for Milwaukee, Wis. for a visit with Elaine Wagner, student at Marquette University and also to at* tend several ball games. Large Stock of ' REPLACEMENT PARTS On Hand Prompt Service At All Times Service Motors Availablt For Emergency Use PRATT ELECTRIC CO. Php. ne CY 4-4326 AJgona, la School Board At Swea City Hosts Faculty Dinner Swea City — Members of the school board entertained the faculty and their husbands or wives at a buffet lunch Friday evening at the school, following the football game. Other guests were Lucille Montgomery, secretary in Superintendent Edward Stewart's office; also custodians Jens Mogensen and John Verbrugge, and Mrs'Verbrugge. Members of the board of education are Ronald Johnson, chairman; Ralph Walker, Jr., Harvey Larsen, Lowell Larson, Glen Clark; Melvin Krumm, secretary; and W. E. Carlson, treasurer. Mrs Gifford Smith attended an organization meeting oi alumni 'of Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, held last week in Algona. Other Cornell alumni from this area are Mrs Dettmar Thompson and Lt. S. H. Hammer, now with the armed forces in Germany. Judy Bravender, daughter of Mr and Mrs R. E. Bravender, pledged Gamma Phi Beta sorority at the State University of Iowa following rush week activities. Mrs Gifford Smith accompanied boy scouts Bob Boland, Dannie Smouse, Johnny Verbrugge, and Terry Smith to Fairmont last week. The group called on Mrs Ida Larson, former postmistress here and stamp collector, and Mrs Larson looked over the boys' stamp collections and approved them for the Boy Scout merit badge in stamp collecting. Mr and Mrs William Peoh spent Tuesday in Minneapolis where they attended a showing of new Plymouth and Dodge models. Mrs Charles McAdams entered Jniversity Hospitals, Iowa City, for treatment last week. Mr and Mrs A. B. Tweeten were called to Valley City, North Dakota, by the sudden death Friday, Sept. 20 of Dr. W. H. Gilsdorf, following a heart attack. Mrs Tweeten and Mrs Qilsdort are sisters. Lions Club members in charge of entertainment for Ladies Night, Oct. 3 ate William Guyer, E. L. Hansen, Lowell Roberts and Ronald Johnson. The banquet will be served by the American Legion Auxiliary. St. Ann Circle met Monday evening at the home of Mrs J. A. Sanftner with Mrs Ed Kollasch as assistant hostess. Judging teams from the F.F.A. chapter made two trips during the week. On Tuesday Alan Claussen placed among the top individuals at the north central Iowa district soil judging contest at Humboldt. Other students attending the event were Bill Gies, Ronnie Kaltved, Larry Looft, and Norman Clapsaddle. Saturday the dairy judging team, composed of Claussen, Clapsaddle and Bill Wiskus were among the contestants at the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress. Guests Friday at the R. E. Bravender home were Mr and Mrs Bob Schwartz and daughter, Roberta of Ames. Marianne Martin, high school senior and daughter of Mr and Mrs Don Martin, was named queen candidate of the Swea City band for the Algona Band Festival Oct. 5. Immanuel Lutheran Churchmen, national men's organization of the Augustana Lutheran church, met !n thl chttfcti *af* low Monday evening, with waiter ftlocke in charge of the .program. Arnold McFaflaftd and Oscar Linde showed pictures taken by A. R. Linde on a recent fishing trip to northern Saskatchewan. . Rev. Leroy Pillman of 1m* manuel Lutheran Church was the featured speaker at the northern district Luther League rally in Algona Sunday. Twelve Leaguers attending were Reta and Janet Walker, Howard Roalson, Ronald and James Kaltved, Daryle Preston, Walece Schmick* ing, Janet Thoreson, Karen Johanson, Carmen Larsen, Beverly Thorson and Connie Opsal. CATFISH Vern Nims of Maquoketa caught a giant catfish recently in the Mississippi river at Bellevue, weighing 30 pounds and measuring almost 3% feet long. Nims says he caught a 17 pounder a few days earlier — both with a fish pole. TOMATO A tomato, vine which has yielded an overflowing crop of tomatoes all season long for Mrs Edward Nitzschke of Remsen, is still at it. The climber is nearly 10 feet tall and has an offshoot along the ground eight feet long, also bearing. in 3D DAYS or less... with a BUTLER steel building Your cash register will play m profitable tune months sooner if you build the Butler way. One of these pre- •ngineered steel buildings goes up fast because all parts have been formed and punched for a precision fit in « modern factory. Erection costs are surprisingly lowl By combining wood, masonry, and plate glass witK the regular galvanized or aluminum covering, you can •asily individualize your Butler building. Clear-span interiors are well lighted—100 percent usable! Insurance rates are low. And there's a size to suit your needs. Ask us where you can see a new Butler Building in use near you. It will pay you to get our price before you build. We will be glad to work with your architect or you can use our complete building service. Call or write us...todayl : BUTLER: WILL CONSTRUCTION CO. Howard (Bud) West, Sales Representative BOS So. 15th Phone 43321 Fort Dodge, Iowa M fiooR mm " n inemytootn! \ BUT WITHOUT COSTLY DIRT • COLLECTING PIPES AND REGISTERS SIEGLER HEATMAKER No. I has TWO working together on ONE fire to pvf heat in every room In your home! PATENT** "• < • AT ^ *& *~^ •'* * Stater fe nof o spat tatcr rtwt vcstes bwl up tiie chimney and on the (tiling forcing you to live in one or two rooms. Stegla b no/ o control Noting plan} wfrh expensive eistoBotbmsi Siegler is a revolutionary method of WAKM fLOQR Stogler «P*t* yon M Dttle f» own and operate...ft pop hr ft* Mtfop&andogwi with Jfci Ml* tavwl WT WITHOUT COSTLY OttT COUfCTBW MRS AND UOISTRS AN9 I00f-*rt hi Ciifriwf by iW iatoyi/ Ttew b ITU INPUT . . . *» b ITO QWmiT, to vfcM feq* ywr fenilx ww» h BTU USEPUT , , , Ac wyUnc BTVi tte tatf y«r fcw! to BTU PSHtm Stote OUTHMTS 'EM AU4 * WWW BTU Sfcffcr $m» «*« .ISAM* HEAT Km mA H|ter MM «ti» BIT? bc.tov AW 8(00 Hat* n» toy wffl pw we IB* Mi USABLE BBAT AM W afar kttr rf mpnUf *ft E/L GAS HOME HEATEB ne PATEMTO ^IlipPBpllWIPMIIHiwlBlBBMIlJRWe^'^W North Central Public Service Co. 102 South Harlem Yew CAS Cempony Phent CY 44484

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