The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 15, 1959 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 21

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 15, 1959
Page 21
Start Free Trial

(la.) Uppar Dei Monet-S Wiehtendahl Of Lofts Creefc Wee/ flecenfify Tjioftka —. Marlene Wichten f etahl, daughter of Mr and Mrs Wilmer Wichtendahl, Lone Rock, became the bride Sept. 26 at 7:30 p.m. of Keith Van Hove, son of Mr and Mrs Henry Van -HoVe, Buffalo Center. The double ring ceremony was performed at the Immanuel Lutnerah church' at Lotts Creek by Rev. Martin Peters. ' Organist .was Martin Sehbr- mann and Sylvester Van Hove, soloist. The bride, given in marriage b; her father, wore a floor lehgtl gown 1 6f white hand clipped ehah- tilly lace and tulonet over taffeta. The bodice of chantilly lace, over foundation of nylon net and taf« feta was of basque styling and had a deep point at the front of the waist with a round scalloped neckline trimmed with sequins. Her sleeves were of lace and ended in a point at the Wrist. The kirt was fullonet with 2 bands bf chantilly lace atdund the full skirt oVer foundation of ruffled net and taffeta. Her bridal veil of finger tip length was a contour crown of chantilly lace trimmed with pearls and rhinestones. She carried a colonial bouquet of white mums centered with rose cblbred roses. ; She wore - pearl earrings a gift from the bridegroom. Maid of honor was Karen Van Hove, bridesmaid was Bonnie Potratz and flower girl was Debra Sachau. .Carroll Van* H6ve was best man and groomsman was Leon By ClaSr Blossom FOOTBALL America's great autumn is a rugged, spectacular sport game c gr ihl. e s p e ially popii lar with s p e c t a tors. Al though it i played by a' m a i eurs who must be students in good s t a n ding, c o 1 le ge football is a major c o m m e,r- cial enterprise. Professional football "elevens," made''up of former college stars, also attract a large following. Early versions of the game may have been played in ancient limes. Rules were devised to standardize the game and to overcome brutality. Football may be your favorite sport but insurance is our full time business. .Let us handle your protection now. Stop in at your convenience, Blossom Insurance Agency, 109 fto. Dodge Street, Aigona. Phone CYpress 4-2735. Wichtendahl. Ushers were Marian Harms and Arthur Potratz. Phyllis Sachau and Robert Van Hove were candle lightens. Dean Potratz was ring bearer. After the ceremony; a reception for 200 was held at the church. Mrs Carroll Van Hove was in charge of ' the guest book, and Rachel McArthur, poured pu'nch. In charge of the gifts were Janice Zumach, -Janice Woods, Georgia Marlow, and Jo Ann Dittmer. Mrs 1 John Hopkins and Mrs Kenneth Bellinger were dining room hostesses. The four-tiered cake, baked and decorated by Mrs Russell Kauffman, was c»t by Mrs Thomas Fickbohm and Mrs Loren Barker. Mrs J. L. Intermill poured. Table waitresses were Lola Prine, Sandra Van Hove, Wanda Wetzel, Jeanette Wichtendahl, Carol * Bojlinger and Barbara Fickbohm. Kitchen hostesses were Mrs Erwin Wetzel, Mrs Raymond Kadihg, Mrs Wm Kading, Mrs Ed Maahs, Mrs Albert Metzger and Mrs Wm. Kruse. The bride is a graduate of Sentral high school and for the past year has been employed 'at Ai- gona. The bridegroom Is a graduate of Titonka High school and attended Weaver Airline School at Kansas City and has been employ^d 'in Kansas City, Chicago and is now employed,' by, the pzark: Airlines at the Mason City Airport. After/a honeymoon trip to California they will make theii home at Clear Lake. Oct. 16 Deadline For Soil Bank * Signup, 1960 Farmers who expect to participate in the 1960 conservation reserve program of the soil bank have another deadline coming up soon. Friday, October 16, is the last date to apply for contracts to begin next year, according to Richard I. Anderson, chairman of the Kossuth county ASC committee. Under the conservation reserve? for 1960, the chairman explains, the farmer's first step was to ask the county ASC committee to establish a basic annual payment rate for his farm. The deadline for that "request was October 9. All farmers who made that request have received or are abou to receive notification of the basic rates established for the land they propose to place in the reserve. This may be either part or all of the cropland on the farm. . The next step is for the farmer, if he still wants to participate, to apply for a contract at any amount below the per acre rate established for his land. After entering this information on the application form, he returns the 'orm to the county ASC office or final approval. This is the step that must be taken by October 10. After the applications are returned to the county office. Contracts that can "be accepted under the regulations will be offered to farmers for signature before the 1960 crop season begins.. Post Office To Be Constructed At Ringsted A new United States post of-, fice has been authorized for Ringsted, according to an announcement by Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerfield. It will''be built under the depart- Eaqer Beavers Elect the LuVerrte Bag** l met Monday evening at tnf Mi- /erno town hall with J&tfces Byson as host. New officer^ Wtfere elected. They are «s follow*: Pres., Bob Bristow; vice pres,, Qaylen Wit*el; see.-lreas., .Jim SeJinkendorf; and reporter, Naficy Brink. • „ . , Club leaders are James Schadc and Bob Rusher with Harold Wolf ns assistant leader, Legal Notices rnpcrty when such shares are tswuco", i nd the *ame shnll be non-ft«se**abl<«. The eortjor«t|ori commenced bxinine** n the 81*1 rlfty of Auffuftt, 1989, and 1s corporate existence i* perpetual. The affnlrs^of the eorporallrtn.*hnfl C> conducted by the IJitnnl nf Directors f not less than one or more than three n number. The director* shall be lerted annually by the stockholders nd shall hold office until tJvclr mtf- •cMmra are elected mul qualified. The •tfliecrs of the corporation shall be a president, a vlor-prcsldcnt. a secretary, nn<1 a Ireasurcr mid such further of- Icers ns to tht< ttoard of Directors niny seem fit. or ns may be provided iy the by-laws of llui corporation. The annual inorttng of the stock- shnll lu- held on the 1st dny NOTICE OF kOTICfi IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt there has been Incorporated under and by virtue of Chapter 4!)1 of the Codo of lown (1084) and Acts Amendatory thereto, a corporation known as Kossuth County Cheeso corporation jmd its principal office and place of business 18 at the City of Hurt, KoMtith County, lown, The general nature of the business to be transacted by this corpbrattoi shall be to produce, purchase, tnanu nature, buy, sell, trade, and deal . li nanufactured forms of milk, artd : to own. lease, sell, or otherwise dispose of real and personal property, parti culaHy in connection with the Miami facture of various products from tmiK The nmount of capital stock author zed by the Articles of Incorporation is 250 shares of no par value, wmel must be fully paid for in money -dr •Rebecca Brubaker, 18, went through the windshield when a car ; she was driving hit a bridge abutment recently. The relatively slow speed probably savec Her life. of April each year fine! unfl! the first annual meeting which shall be held o« April l, 1MO. the director* dhall b*>: Clyde Johnson Seneca, Wiseoti«lrt Ri-vin Purdeti ...... fcltri, loWft nenrftf Anderson , 2ft2l Waterloo Read Cednr Frills. Iowa flnd Krvln Purdeu of Burt, Iowa lihall be president, George Anderson of Cednr Palls. Iowa shall he vice-president, and Clyde Johnson of Seneca. Wisconsin shn'll be secretdt'y-trpnsurer. The private property of Hit; stockholders shnll forever ho exempt frond (•01 \in< at ion debts mid liabilities, KOSSUTI1 ODUNTI CHKF.8K COtlPOHATIOH Uy Clyde .lohnnotl. Secret n fy-Ti insurer 1311-40-41-42) Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch—Relieves Pain f*«» Ynrt. N. Y. (Sprfl.l) _ Pot th« first time science has found a new healing substance tvith the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop ttchlni?, and relieve pain — without surjtcry. In caao nfler case, while frently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrlnknKo) took place. Most amnzine of all — results were •o thorutiuli that liilTon>r» inmlc astonishing statements llko "Pllw have ceased to be a problem I" Tho secret Is a new healing substance ( Bio-Dyne*)— discovery of a world-fnmoun research Inntltutn. This substance Is now available In »nppo»t(or|/ or ointment form under the nnme /Voiinrrth'on H.* At your ilruRKist. Money back . tt. A. Put. O*. t> * Blake Funeral Homes Homes At LuVERNE WESLEY "Understanding Service" tlTONKA RENWICK 24 Hour Ambulance Service Oxygen Equipped ' ment's commercial leasing program utilizing resources and investment funds of private enterprise - to obtain needed postal buildings. The post office department will advertise for bids and the site option will be transferred to the successful bidder who will purchase the land, construct the building and lease it to the de- partnient on a long-term basis. The annual Printing Industry sales volume is approximately nine billion dollars. Unmatched Sleeping Comfort Posture is a plus with the ... b ecause; beffer 2 ways HIGHER DENSITY FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS Won't sag —gives better extra-firm support SEALY POSTURE-LOK* FOUNDATION No mattress "shimmy" or "shake", CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS NO MORNING BACKACHE from a too-soft mattress FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS SET Far superior to ordinary foam mattresses. Has more rubber—less ".foam." Won't lump, sag or turn brittle. Assures resilient, firm sup* port longer for lasting luxurious comfort. Molds itself to every move you * make — aligns, relaxes, tones up tired ntuscles. Light weight for easy bedmaking. Never needs turning. Non-allergic. Cooler, New, durable decorator ticking. Full or twin size ,. Mallrets and matching foundation (2 piece*) $17950 Also avoiloble: Posturepedlc innerspring mattress and matching foundation,.Ceach $79.50 mmm ^ mf ^ ALL-EXPENSE CDEE ONE-WEEK VACATION • m\m •« FOR 2 at the fabulous FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL Fly 'DELTA AIR LINE$ $400,000 IN PRIZES PC*8 RoyaUet Service to Miami Beach Ow* Speciat Gijt. . . a FREE POSTUREPEPBC to be awarded by thli Stpre! > Nothing to buyl ; faiyfp vv/nl Enfer here novvl •i.«..1.r• PETERSEN FURNITURE Quality With Economy In Futnitgre IAAPORTANT FACTS ABOUT ALGONA'S NEW Last summer, citizens of this community formed the United Fund of Aigona, Iowa. The organization resulted from a strong conviction that we could do a better job of fund raising for our social agencies. We felt that better financing of our health, welfare and character - building agencies could be accomplished with only one campai gn a year for all agencies eligible for United Fund support. There have been major accomplishments. I want to tell you about the most important of these, because you will be vitally affected. Russell Buchanan, President United Fund of Aigona, Iowa — The Problem — Americans have always been known for the fact that they will feed a starving man, help a flood victim build a new house or shell out hard-earned dollars to give a crippled child a break in life. Americans are great organizers, too. When a group needed help, we formed an agency to help them. As the years rolled on more and more groups'were formed. And naturally, they all needed money. The fund-raising groups began to get in each other's road. Sometimes, three or four groups were soliciting funds at the same time. The public became confused and they asked, "Who should get our contribution? And how much should I give to each?" The biggest problem lies in the fact that it is an inefficient expenditure of our time and money to conduct so many drives. There aren't enough qualified leaders to go around. Raising money costo money, and last year you had to spend money for many major campaigns, instead of one. — The Solution - Obviously, something had to be done, so the United Fund of Aigona was formed. The United Fund is not an organization of social agencies. The United Fund is an organization of givers, and in that respect, you are one of the group. The Board of Directors is composed of some of our most responsible civic, business, and industrial leaders. We are convinced that one generous contribution by every resident of Aigona will mean more money for our worthy social fields of health, welfare and character building. A comprehensive organization of volunteers has been formed to administer this program. One committee worked for you to study and recommend who will be included in the United Fund and recommended how much each agency should receive; another will lead the campaign; thus, we are all pulling toward the same goal. — Eligibility Requirements — These are simple and forthright. You will surely agree that, before a social agency becomes affiliated with your United Fund, it should: 1. Be performing a real service to residents of Aigona. Naturally this includes national organizations if they are active in this community. 2. Be actively supported by you, the public, through your financial contributions. 3. Meet reasonable standards of financial responsibility and efficiency. , These are fair and simple requirements, and they have been proved in many other United Pund cities, You will agree that any organization meeting them should receive the wholehearted support of ypur United Fund. . ,5 .1 T ' DRIVE STARTS OCTOBER 19! — Social AgenciesConsidered — / The Budget and Admissions Committee concluded that the first year's campaign should include as beneficiaries those organizations and causes that have previously conducted drives in this community and are known to have general public acceptance. At the beginning, some agencies realized that they were not potential participants. Sometimes ..their programs were very small. Others had no broad public acceptance. Occasionally they used a unique fund-raising method (such as religious holiday seal sales). We have not tried to fit an agency into the United Fund unless there were clear reasons for it being there. ' * The American Cancer Society, the Iowa Heart Association and the National Foundation were invited to participate in the United Fund of Aigona. Our invitations were not accepted because of national policies in each of these Agencies against participation in United Funds. It is regrettable, that these worlhy agencies did not join the United Fund. But none of us wants to be deprived of his right to support, through our United Fund, the research, education, and services that promise to relieve, cure or prevent cancer, polio, and heart disease. If certain agencies in those fields refuse to join the United Fund, how can we support these important causes? There is a solution. We will maintain the United Fund "open door" policy. Qualified agencies who have refused to affiliate can receive support direct from the United Fund if they will forego their separate campaigns and join forces with the United Fund. If the drive is successful, the United Fund will offer to the Kossuth County Chapters of the Cancer Society, Heart Association and the National Foundation, for their 1960 Budgets, an amount approximately equal to the average of their past 3 campaigns (and considerably more than they raised in 1959). If they do not accept this opportunity, you will contribute to the fight against cancer, polio and heart disease through a procedure employed by other United Funds, whereby funds raised for these causes are assigned to other reputable organizations working on these common objectives. The president of the Kossuth County Medical Society has agreed to serve as an advisor in the allotment of these funds. Many community leaders assure us that this is a sensible and practical plan. They are convinced that the people of Aigona will give their wholehearted support because they want to help them all —ALL AT ONCE. — The Goal- All of which discussion brings us to the big question: "How much will it cost, and who will get the money?" It totals up a big package of service to this community — a package totalling $16,038. It will be spent in this fashion: American Red Cross $ 2,500 Aigona Charities, Inc. - 1,300 Boy Scouts, Prairie Gold Area ,_-.,.— 2,050 Girl Scouts -- 725 Iowa Children's Home Society 700 Kossuth County Society for Retarded Children —, 1*500 Salvation Army - 740 Cause of Cancer research, education, Services _-.—-— 1,600 Cause of Heart research, education, Services „--. 750 Cause of Polio, and other health causes, research, education, . , services — _ 1*500 Campaign expenses (2 yr,), office and other expenses, rose rye for shrinkage , -- TOTAU 7 ,™ r ._ rt FINTQN, IOWA WE DELIVER -*" •?<£'

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free