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The Kalona News
Kalona, Iowa
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January 11, 1962     The Kalona News
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January 11, 1962
 

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Gold Feather HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS AMONG THE SENIORS Viola Young took care of her sister and new niece, Eve- lyn Mac, at Fairfield, Iowa. Judy Huntsberger enjoyed observing on Christmas morn- Ing her younger brother and sister open their presents. She tells us that each child likes the other child's present better. Maybe Santa had a mix-up! Ka-en Yoder made break- fast #n New Years Eve, rather than New Years morning. Perhaps if more of us would use Karen's method, we too could rate getting breakfast so early. Bob Swartzendruber went to the midnight show, "Bach- elor Flat," New Year's even- Ing. When asked his opinion, Bob said, "I'd go again." Harlan Yoder rose early Christmas morning and took Old a little trip westward~in fact the hour was 4:00 a.m. Could Harlan have been helping Santa on the West Route, making sure one certain sen- ior girl wouldn't get over- looked? Cheryl Ruegsegger visited relatives and had friends for dinner on New Year's Day. Jim Maxwell's home was scene of a family dinner on Christmas. He spent the af- ternoon entertaining his two nephews, Kevin and Kirk ~White, Mary Ann Emde saw the show "Blue Hawaii" and en- !Joyed Christmas with rela- tives. Donna Robbins was a guest with her family at her uncle Earl Romlnger's home in Ot- tumwa on Christmas. She says Santa did find her again this year. Shirley Ntffenegger spent Christmas Eve and day in bed with flu. Shirley says it must have been because she was Fashioned Stone Milled Flours and Cereals STONE MILL FOODS DIAL 656-2417 KALONA bad. I wonder what she had l done now? Susan Schwartz had a spe- cial guest for Christmas din- nor and saw "Blue Hawaii" that night. On New Year's Eve she attended a party at the cheese factory and saw the show, "Bachelor Flat," too. She says her vacation was swell! Evidently Santa and even his helper found her. Virginia Yoder was employ- ed at the Miller's Tiny Diner during vacation. What spare time she found she celebrated the holidays. ~Virglnia Yoder HAWK SNAPS TAKEN AT MID-PRAIRIE HIGH Senior High students of Mid-Prairie a p p e a r e d at school Thursday dressed their best. The oecaston~group pictures being ,taken for the school yearbook. The pic- tures were taken during the day and groups such as the mixed chorus, girls chorus, band, Letterman's Club, F.H.A., Science Club, F,F.A., F.T.A., paper staff, annual staff, basketball squads and Thespians were only a few of the many groups that wereq taken. The pictures were taken by Driscoll Studio and will ap- pear in the 1962 yearbook called the "Hawk." Ciosint Sale Jill I iii g ~ ~ ~ V On the farm located 1 miles east and mile north of Sharon Center or 10 miles northeast of Kalona or 8 miles southwest of Iowa City on Tuesday, Jan. 16, 1962 COMMENCING AT 10:30 A. M. 17 Head of Cattle 17 4 Guernsey milk cows; 1 Guern- sey-Angus cow; 2 black cows; 4 black heifers to freshen; 1 yearling heifer; 3 heifer calves and 2 bull calves. 40 Head of Sheep 40 20 ewes to lamb in early spring; 15 1,aanbs; 5 Corriegale bucks. ..... t Grain and Hay Approximately 3,500 bushels of ear corn; approximately 500 bales of alfalfa hay and approximately 500 ~bales of clover hay. Miscellaneous Items 10x16 brooder house; steel bin; Johnson L. P. gas tank heater; portable wood saw with 6 horse power Br-iggs and Straton motor; pump jack with gears in oil; No. 18 DeLaval electric cream separa- tor; Clinton chain saw; 300 gallon fuel oil tank; 300 gallon gas tank on stand with hose ~md nozzle; 36- foot extension ladder; Daisy hog waterer and warmer; garden trac- tor; grease guns; grease dispens- ers with 10-foot hose; oil cans; gar- den planter; individual hog pans; hog troughes; iron kettle on strand; steel cables; auger cement mixer; e 1 e c t r i c fencer; double trees; tongues; burlap bags; cream cans; milk cans; lumber; 1-hole corn sheller; 2 gas brooders; 4 log chains; new chains and a lot of new parts. ,ll H Don Yoder, Auctioneer Terms: Cash Farm Machinery F-20 Farmall tractor on rubber with manure loader and buzz saw hook, extra good shape; "B" John Deere tractor on rubber; John Deere cultivator; Oliver 3-bottom Flow; Avery 2~bottom plow; rear end cultivator for Ford; J. D. tractor planter; New Idea P-row corn picker in extra good shape; Woods Bros. picker;.Case 6-foot combine with Wisconsin motor, ex- tra good shape; M-M baler with Wisconsin motor, has self starter; I.H.C. 7-foot tractor mower; New Idea hay rake; Deering binder; I.H.C. grain binder; 230 Letz mill with cutter head; David Bradley manure spreader on rubber, 2 rub- ber tire wagons with flare boxes; steel wheel wagon with 36-inch box; endgate seeder; 2 wheel trmler; portable elevator with wagon hoist and ho.rse power speed jack; bale loader, bob sled, two 15-inch hammermills. Shop Tools Marquette welder; heavy duty electric drill; post drill; anvil; forge; vice; wheel puller; tool chests; full line of carpenter tools; chain hoist; tile spade; crummer; wagon jack; post hole diggers; shovels; spades and forks. Household Goods Kitchen rmage; cast iron circu- latir~g heater; 2 tables; straight chairs; rocking chairs; bureau, li- brary table; beds; 2 chests; ward- robe; sewing machine; dishes and a lot of extra items not listed. Kalon,~ Savings Bank, Clerk Lunch on grounds Not responsible in case of accidents i,i IlIll ml I I Abner Christner, Owner THE KALONA NEWS, THURSDAY, JANUAEY 11, 1962 M-PHS Studev.ts Predict Biggest Event Of '62 Several Mid-Prairie High School students were asked this question, "What do you i think will be the biggest] event in '62?" A few of their answers are listed below. Carol Huber--The U n I t e d States will put a man in or- bit and then bring him back alive. Terry TeBockhorst ~ The graduation of the '62 senior class. Jane Houseal~To have peace with Russia. Don Miller--World War III. Mike Patterson~Putting a man in orbit and bringing him back safely. Joyce Spicher~The biggest event for me, and I hope the other Juniors, will be working on the Junior-sen- ior prom. I hope it will be a big success. Hawkettes Stretch Winning Streak To Five The Hawkettes of Mid- Prairie continued their win- ning ways at Kalona Tuesday t evening by edging out West Branch 76-65. The Hawk- ettes new have a 6-3 record. The first quarter was a close struggle with the Hawkettes holding a 19-16 lead at its close. The Hawkettes picked up in the second quarter and led 36 to 25 at halftime. They put the game on ice and were leading 59-45 at the end of the third quarter. The Hawk- cites then rolled to victory in the final period, 76-65. Shirley Nlffenegger and Judy Slemmons set the pace for the Hawkettes scoring 37 and 28~ points respectively. Lois Slemm0ns added 11 points. A fine defensive Job was done by guards Linda Timmins, Mary Lamps, Jane Meyer and Sharon Hough a.~ they held West Branch to only nine points during the second quarter. In the reserve game Mld- Prairie also won as Julia Hobbs pumped In 22 points followed by Deanna Statler with 13, Carol Whetstine with 6, and Mary Dunbar with 2. The guards, Dorothy Lamps, Donna Robbins and Carmen Grtggs did a fine defensive Job while holding West Branch to only one point in the second quarter. The jun- Ior varsity girls now have a record of S wins and 1 loss ,these hours of hard work. Al- though many would argue this point, they would probably have to agree that it is true. We should not become so en- tranced with our activities displaying muscular ability HAVEN'T YOU FORGOTTEN SOMETHING? This well known phrase used often In stage comedies i and in real life, also can ap- ply to one important phase of student llfe at Mid-Prairie High School: Our School Spirit. Yes~ we can really yell at football and basket- ball games and in pep meet- lags, but still that should no1 be the end to our school en- thusiasm. Our finer arts programs, dramatics and mu- sic, both vocal and instrumen- tal, have been lost in our never-ending absorption in sports. Many hours of hard work and practice are put in to make a good production or concert, sometimes Just as many or more than for a game, and for what? Just a few faithful people, who may- be feel it is their duty to at- tend school activities other than the Friday night game, come to see the results of He that abldeth In love abideth in God, and God abldeth In him. --(I John 4:16). In our heart we want to be right with our fellow man. We want to be loving in our attitude and feelin8 toward others. Then let us begin this year by seeing every person as a beloved ch/ld of God. that we forget the other finerI abilities of some of our stu- dents. Remember our school is what we make of it. We can make It a stream of only one interest or a river of many combined equal interests. So the next time there is a con" cert or a play remember thatI this also goes with school lo- yalty and spirit and supporti them. ---Jolaine Crossett! KENT GOLDEN-K PIG & SOW GUARANTEES HIGH VITAMIN CONTENT 1. MOST SOW SUPPLEMENTS DON'T LIST GUARANTEED VITAMIN LEVELS ON THE TAG All swine producers know that the vitamin content is of prime importance in the production of large litters. So don't buy a "feed in a poke". Know what you're getting for your feed dollar. Buy Kent Golden-K Pig & Sow and be sure. 2. A FEW OTHER SOW FEEDS GUARANTEE VITAMINS, BUT AT MUCH LOWER LNE THAN KENT GOU)EN.K PIG & SOW So look closely. Compare, Make certain the sow feed you buy has the necessary high vitamin content of Kent Golden-K. 3. THOSE THAT GUARANTEE AS HIGH A VITAMIN LEVEL CARRY A MUCH HIGHER PRICE TAG In examining doze~ of sow supplement feed tags, we found no other feed with guaranteed vitamin levels as high, ami-with a pri~ as low, as Kent Golden-K Pig & Sow. Hartzler's Feed Service DIAL 656-2815 KALONA Closinl] AS I AM QUITTINEI THE FARM I WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION, 5 MILBS NORTH OF WASHINGTON ON HIGHWAY NO. 1, ON WEDNESDAY, JAN. 17 STARTING AT U A. M. 31 -- HEAD OF LIVESTOCK -- 31 5--Cattle--5 26 Sheep 5-year old ,H'olstein cow, mitk,ing now, to freshen July l 4-year old roan cow, been fresh six weeks, milking 5 gallon a day 2 Blaclv stock cows to calf in spring Holstein heifer calf, 6 months old 20 Good mouth ewes to lamb soon 6 Yearling ewes, open EQUIPMENT ...... MACHINERY AND John Deere Series 50 tractor, 1954 model, good John Deere 2-row cultivator for above tractor 8-foot John Deere wheel type disc, good 3-section harrow Van Brunt 7-foot grain drill John Deere wagon hoist D~v4d Bradley manual loader Case 2-bottom ~14-inch rubber tire plow, good Good John Deere tractor spreader 1-row Bell City corn picker Owatanna 32-foot elevator, good Rubber tire wagon with straight box Road drag Chief post hole digger Tractor tire pump 2 pu~p jacks with motors 25-bushel Pride of the Farm hog feeder 10-tm,shel ~ride of the Farm hog feeder 2 rolls of slat cribbing, good Stock tank, 24x7x2 2 electric fencers, posts and wire John Deere 999 corn planter with tractor hitch Power lawnmower ll0-gallon gas barrel with hose 100-gallon fuel oil barrel and stand Self washing McCormick Derring cream sep- arator, nearly new Log chains~ shop tools Cow stanchion Brooder house, 10x14 Hog troughs Sheep bunks Tractor sprayer with hand gun 50-foot endless 6-inch belt Hay rope and trip rope Two wheel barrows Good straight ladder Wire stretchers Other small articles too numerous to mention. HOUSEHOLD Home Comfort oil burnin~ Wardrobe heating stove, same as new 2 hot plates Buffet GOODS Upright piano and bench Rocker Lamps 2 chest of drawers 7-foot Leonard refrigerator, Other small household ar- Kitchen c~binet good tides : NOAH GRABER Bill Bruty, Auctioneer Schott and Draker, Clerks Terms: Cash Lu~ch by Eureka church ladies Not responsible in ease of accidents