The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 15, 1965 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 15, 1965
Page 6
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fc-Algonu (la.) Upper Dti Molnti Thursday, July 15, 196$ REV. AND MRS. Billy Goodpasture and family have returned from a vacation of three weeks visiting relatives at Indianapolis, Ind. and Lawrenceberg, Tenn. The daughter, Regina, 4, who fell early In January has just had the cast removed from her arm which was broken in a fall at her home. MRS. MAX BAST returned Saturday from Emmetsburg where she stayed with the younger children while the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Burton Varcoe, son-in-law and daughter of Mrs. Bast, and the older children vacationed a week at the Black Hills, Yellowstone Park and other areas. CHER1 BOECKHOLT and her cousin Nancy Elmore have returned from Des Molnes where they have been assisting in the care of the children of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Mario Barillas, to whom a daughter Nina Maria was born June 11. This makes the Barillas a family of three girls and a boy. MR. AND MRS. Otto Engstrom and Betty Ann visited Mrs. Dorothy Knudsen, sister of Mrs. Engstrom, at Blue Earth, Minn, one day last week and also visited friends at Elmore, Minn. MR. AND MRS. Hugo Johnson returned this week from Spirit Lake where they spent some time while Hugo Is doing spme work op the Ryland Phillips 1 four rental cottages and their own at Cool Crest on East Spirit Lake. They will return Monday. The Phillips family Is there for the summer. MR. AND MRS. Ollie Nasby spent the weekend at Tyler, Minn, with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Panko. MRS. ALICE WILKINS and her house guests, Mrs. Margaret Ross, Dayton, Ohio, and Mrs. Edna Stebblns, Pomona, Calif., who arrived Friday, were dinner guests Friday., evening of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wellendorf. MR. AND MRS. William E. Angell, Jeri and Kathy, Madison, visited the past week at the home of Mrs. Angell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carney. A 7 LB., 5 OZ. daughter, Vickie Marie, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seller July 4. Mrs. Bridget Smith and Julius Sellers are grandparents. Sherri and Henry Seller are vacationing with the Julius Sellers during their mother's stay In the hospital. MR. AND MRS. K. S. Cowan went to Mason City Friday even- Ing to meet their son, David, who arrived by plane after spending 10 days at Wheatrldge, Colo, visiting his sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hall. THE NORTH IOWA Bible conference will be held at the Oko- bojls July 25 August 1. Roger Burgess, son of Rev. and Mrs. Earl Burgess, will be the speaker each afternoon. His father was pastor here from 1937-40. He is now Associate General Secretary of the General Board of Social Concerns of the Methodist church with offices in Washington, D. C. MR. AND MRS. Lawrence Kees and Pamela, accompanied by Ann Bohannon, left Wednesday for two weeks' vacation at Nestor Falls, Canada. MR. AND MRS. <Joe Straub have recently been visited by the former's brother, Father Robert Straub, who has been in Puerto Rico, but will now be in Peru. ANN TAYLOR, Kathy Taylor, John Hedlund ana Verlyn Haahr attended the Junior Hi Spencer district camp at Lake Okoboji last week. MRS. GRANT GERLING, Carmen, HI., took her mother, Mrs. Charles Clement, to Iowa City last Tuesday for a check-up at University hospital. MRS. RONALD PECK and daughters are visiting relatives at Loqgview, Tex. MRS. RICHARP GROEN was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Fred Lavreuz, and Mrs. Richard Lavrenz to Des Molnes Saturday for a visit with relatives. JEAN S1GSBEE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Sigsbee, Is here from Sarasota. Fla. and will spend a montn with her grandmother, Mrs. Harold Hobson, and uncle, Robert Sigsbee and family. MR. AND MRS. Louis Lynk have purchased the Merle Pratt house at 209 South Williams street and will be moving August 1. They have had an apartment at the late Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Malueg home, which has been sold. MRS. BERNARD YEOMAN returned last Monday from a visit at Thousand Oaks with her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Powers. The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hudson, recently moved there from Zephyr Hills, Fla., and have purchasedahome. MRS. HAZEL LUSBY, Mrs. Elizabeth Post and Evelyn Cady spent Thursday at Mason City. Mrs. Post called on Mrs. Jim Kelley briefly at Park hospital and the others visited Mrs. Evalyn McDougall, receptionist at the hospital. They also saw Mrs. G. W. Cady, cousing of Evelyn, and her daughter Mrs. Murray Lawson, Mark and Julia. Enroute they stopped at Clear Lake briefly and saw Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Wlt- mer at the cottage. Mrs.Wittmer is the former Helen Lusby, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Lusby. The Wittmers had been at the cottage awhile but were returning to Des Molnes Thursday afternoon and their daughter and friends were to occupy the cottage. Mrs. Hazel Lusby will also vacation there later. MR. AND MRS. Allen Wagner and family, Mrs. Anna Wagner and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heerdt, Bud and Margaret, spent last Saturday at Emmetsburg. MR. AND MRS. Henry Engstrom spent a recent weekend at Ogden with the latter's sister, S w -. • •*' _ • ' - 1 »-*i»t Mrs. Johanna Jensen. *•<• r MR. AND MRS. J. B. Asa attended funeral services atWorth- ington, Minn, for their seven- year old niece, Faith Johnson, who was drowned in Lake Okobena when her parents' boat and another collided and she was thrown into the water. MR. AND MRS. R. S. Blossom drove to Des Molnes one day last week to visit with Mrs. Blossom's sisters, Grace and Margaret Rait. MR. AND MRS. Ralph Tingley and daughter of Sioux Falls, S. D., visited friends here enroute home from their vacation at Washington, D. C., where they visited Mrs. Tlngley's aunt, Miss Evans. They went on to Cape Cod, the New England states and Canada and camped at various places. MRS. C. N. Robinson and Mildred have returned from a two- week vacation at LaHabra, Cal. where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hal Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Snyder and various relatives. They were accompanied by Mrs. Robinson's daughter, Mrs. Keith Stephen and Kathy, Ayrshire, and Mildred Miller came home from Fullerton with them. She attends school there. She will spend the summer at Spring Valley, Minn, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller, former Algonans. MR. AND MRS. Wayne Keith took the mother, Mrs. Lynn Keith, to Park hospital Thursday for a check-up. Floyd Hutzell and son Mark went there Saturday for their check-up. Mrs. Keith suffered a broken hip some time ago and since then has been at the Good Samaritan Home. Floyd and Mark Hutzell suffered injuries in a motorcycle accident. MEMBERS OF the Methodist Wesleyan Guild who can attend the weekend meeting at Cedar Falls July 18 are requested to contact Mrs. Glenn Graham for further details. To Feature 4-H Gardens At The Fair Pretty flowers, fresh fruit and vegetables, plus ornamentals are enjoyed by almost everyone and that is why the gardening project is becoming so popular. This horticulture program is designed to teach more about plants and to develop a better understanding of the basic principles of science relating to plant growth. It should develop for the 4-H'er an interest in growing, using and marketing the products of a garden. It will also teach the fundamentals of plant thinning; transplanting; irrigating; and^lnseot, r disease and weed control. / ''i . The flower garden teaches you many things - where and how to plant your flower garden; how to grow annuals, perennials and bulbs; how to identify flower types and parts; and how to arrange flowers. The 4-H youth should exhibit one of the following at the Fair: large perennial with foliage, 3 medium perennials with foliage, 6 small perennials with foliage, flower arrangement, or corsage. In the home garden project, you must have a garden of 300 square feet or more, grow at least 6 different kinds of vegetables and keep a record of growth and quality. At the Fair, the following are to be exhibited: either one plate of produce with at least three varieties, or a basket of vegetable produce. Members enrolled In the small fruit project should grow enough fruit to make the project financially profitable. Crops recommended are strawberries, raspberries and grapes. Outlets for these projects should be found before planting. At the Fair you can exhibit 3 to 5 processed units of the product, quart measurements of the fruit, or a plant specimen If the fresh fruit is unavailable. Remember, you will be able to see many of these projects at the Kossuth County Fair, August 17-20. Nat'l Barrow Show At Austin Sept. 13-16 Nearly 11,000 copies of the premium list for the 1965 National Barrow Show Sept. 1316 at Austin, Minn, are now in the mail. The 72-page booklet will go to purebred and commercial hog producers, farm school personnel, county agents and extension directors, vocational agricultural instructors and a host of other interested persons throughout the United States. Nearly 400 exhibitors from 19 states participated In last year's National Barrow Show with some 3,000 hogs entered in the annual "World Series of Swlnedom" classic. The premium list describes in detail the $40,000 Inprize monies offered to exhibitors, together with the rules governing the several divisions of the four-day show - purebred, crossbred, truckload, carcass contest and judging contests. The deadline for enter ing boars and gilts is Aug. 23; for single barrows, carcass barrows and truckloads of market hogs, Sept. 4. One or more entries in either the single barrow or truckload show must accompany the boar -CULL;•, TbiMtf Lowest rates in history on Long Distance calls after 8 p.m. and all day on Sunday. Enjoy a telephone visit! Northwestern Bell There are 32 wild and wonderful Wide-Track Pontiac tigers in tiger country. Right now is the best time to capture one on your terms! COME TO TIGER COUNTRI, SEE THE NEW BONNEVIUE, STAK CHIEF, GRAND PRIX. CATAIIKA, 2 + 2. IE MANS, GTO AND TEMPEST AT VOUK AUTHOKIitO PONUAC OtALEK. SCHULTZ BROS. South Phillips • Algona, Iowa and gilt entries on or before Aug. 23 If they are to qualify for showing. This year marks the first time in National Barrow Show history that opening day activities will commence on Monday and conclude Thursday. A copy of the Premium List and entry blanks for the 1965 National Barrow Show may be obtained by mailing a card to the National Barrow Show, Austin, Minn. Corn Harvesting, Storage School On July 20-21 Eighty to 100 Kossuth County farmers are expected to attend a two night school on Corn Harvesting and Storage, reports Galen DeValols, county extension director. The series will begin at 8:00 p.m. on July 20 and 21st (Tuesday and Wednesday) at the Extension Office meeting room in the U.S.D.A. Center inAlgona. The school Is a series with different material being covered each night. Farmers and those interested In corn harvesting and storage are Invited to attend. There is no charge or fee. Dale Hall and Larry Van- Fossen, Ag Engineering specialists from Iowa State University, will present the information. The corn harvesting Information will cover the various row spacing problems, operation of picker, field sheller and combines and evaluating field losses, etc. The second night will cover economic and other factors to consider when choosing a harvesting or storage method for your farm. Also the principles, selection and operating suggestions for multiple- large drying and bin-batch drying will be discussed. Books Of City, Utilities Get State's Okay Audit reports for the city of Algona and Algona Municipal Utilities were received from the office of State Auditor Lome R. Worthington recently, Both reports showed the Individual sets of books in perfect order, according to notations from the state office. The reports were filed here after the state auditor's office had checked audits completed earlier for the preceding year's business by each. BUY Schmidt ZIPTOPCANS BUHIES* No opener needed.., just pull the tab and pour! So easy... so convenient...and so very, very good. Distributed By NORTH IOWA DISTRIBUTING CO. Don (Dutch) Armstrong Algona 295-2338 "Our GAS Air Conditioning Has Certainly Pleased Our Customers "... . . . Says Charles Sheakley of Sheakleys, Algona store and beauty shop were never as pleasant for customers and employees alike before we had GAS air conditioning installed!" Mr Sheakley is impressed with the performance of his whole store GAS air conditioning. It's a real boon for shoppers and store personnel alike. GAS air conditioning units were installed some time ago to cool the store during the summer months. Recently, additional GAS air conditioning was made available for the beauty shop portion of Sheakleys, where the four operators shown above, left to right, Gene Rock, Ardis Lande, Beverly Bachman and DelRae Kemna, serve patrons each and every week. IT IS NOW POSSIBLE FOR YOU TO HAVE GAS AIR CONDITIONING WITH OUR NEW LEASE PROGRAM - FOR AS LITTLE AS $13 PER MONTH, OR PURCHASE EQUIPMENT, ON EASY TERMS, INCLUDING ALL SERVICE AND MAINTENANCE - ON NORTH CENTRAL GAS LINES, COME IN TODAY AND TALK TO US ABOUT IT I NORTH CENTRAL PUBLIC SERVICE CO. 10 EAST STATE STREET - ALGONA

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