Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 6, 1967 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 6, 1967
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Page 5
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INK in my VEINS' *"" MIAA QI6S •y MARIAN INMAN Today I atn saddened with the new* of the death, through an accident, of the little grandson of my friends the Eldon tlosenes of Madrid. My heart goes out to them tnd the young parents in this their -hour of sorrow. It takes a great faith to accept and try to understand why these things happen to us and just what plan God has in store for us. But we must humbly accept the cross Me gives us to carry. There is a reason. Gold must be tried by fire. Cedars must have the wind. in Oregon Thi» morning whtn I w«nt to my biMitMnt, I into anklt dttp wattr. Sdmt of tho galvaflitod fittings on tho wafer prtMurt tank had worn through and wo had to havo now brati fittings. Somo dayt I think this houfto !• falling down over my hoad. It isn't that old but thoro toorrts to bo to much upkoop and yot I know wo all havo thoso problems. Woll, hero's to us. May wo koop our hoad* aljove wator. June has gone by so fast and I am still nursing my summer cold. Not a cold all winter and now. this. Looking back over what I have written so far this morning I seem to be in a state of griping. Really things aren't as bad as I sound and I'll soon snap out of it. I feel better just to have sounded off. Duo to all tho rain wo havo had tho smoko troos that I thought had wintor killod aro lush and groon. Tho buds that will soon burst into cloudliko blooms aro giving promiso of living up to their name and will cover the trees in a smoky cloud. This rain has been good for many bushes and shrubs that looked pretty sick earlier. When you read this column, Independence Day, July 4, 1967, will be past. The Declaration of Independence is with(jut doubt of the most extraordinary nature both with regard , to sentiment and language: 1 We have come a long way since tho declaration was first signed and many times havo reinterpreted its moaning «nd have amended it but the basics still hold true and we cannot supply the old and tried with too many things now and temporary. Ponton — Mrs. Settm Godden, 56, Afltoria, Ore.* died at the hospital after an apparent heart attack eight hour* earlier Mrs. Godden was born In Algona, March 12, 1911, daughter of August and Martha Kressen Meyer. She received her education in Iowa and had lived here until 12 and a half yean ago when she moved to Astoria, Ore,, with her family. She had been employed as a nurses aide at the St. Mary and Columbia hospitals there. March 23, 1946 she was married to James W. Godden at Algona. He survives as does two sons Richard 1 and James, Astoria; four daughters Mrs. Kenneth (Rae Jean) Handsaker, Roberts, Wis.; Joyce Godden, Marlene Godden and Patricia Godden, all of Astoria; three brothers William Meyer, Algona, Martin Meyer, Burt, and Ferdinand Meyer, Waterloo; five sisters Mrs. William (Matilda) Elmers, Mrs. Merle (Edna) Culbertson, Ringsted; Mrs. Emil (Delia) Elmers, Fairmont; Mrs. Tom (Lydia) Frankl, Algona; and Mrs. Roland (Alma) Rehmer, Chester, 111., and two grandchildren. Married at St. Cecelia's "What was good enough for my Father," is an ex- ELECTION '* HELD pression used often. "What was good enough for my father is .•> ,p ne ^ c ^ u ^ me ^ Tuesday good enough for rr.e," may be poor philosophy when it comes afternoon with Mrs. Lloyd o plumbing, school systems, teacher's salaries, .roads, etc., but s a .very good brake upon our too reckless c.nd wasteful head- ong living, and many things that were gcod enough for our athers would recapture the meditative faith and sincerity of vorship which those slower ways encouraged. . If we would only strike a happy medium' wo could sur« 'ive the onrush of the present and temper it with a bit of tho past. Being human beings our clay foot shoe through too often. , We seem to be following the path of many proud na- ions of the past who became so, sure of themselves, so reek- ess in spending, so steeped in crime and immorality that they aecame divided and weak and were easy prey to the enemy. "God grants liberty only to those who love it end aro ilways ready to guard and defend it. Let our object be our jcountry. And by the blessing of God, may our country itself i become a vast and splendid monument, not of oppression and terror, but of wisdom, of peace, and of liberty, upon which tho world may gaze with admiration forever." It has been said that the world is hungry for what c have, not only for wealth like ours, but also for the freedom nd enterprise that produced our wealth. God has sown that unger for freedom in every human heart— and , then He ilanted the wheat of freedom here in America and gave us lands to reap it and make it bread for all mankind. And our /ork is not done, nor may we take our rest, as long as any- vhere in the world a human being hungers for liberty and is not fed." Sunde. Election of officers was held with Mrs. Robert Krause elected president, Mrs. Jerry Waite, sec., and Mrs. Lloyd Sunde, treas. The gift committee is Mrs. Clarence Wegener and Mrs. Adolph Hansen. Plans were made for the club to go to Mrs. Jack Tieman's the last Tuesday in July. Haven't you often wondered how countries received tneir names? Behind most names there is • romantic and interesting story. Semetimes these stories have been lost and forgotten, while in other cases :t.-dints have been able to trace tm origin of the name back to it; very beginning. For instance, take the name Ireland. This name pro- pefly should be Erinland, derived from the Phoenician word hiiernia, which means farthest habitation. Several centuries before the Christian era the Phoenicians were great seamen. They voyaged as far as Ireland, and believing this to be the most western land they gave it its name, meaning farthest land, or, as it is today, Ireland. I The Phoenicians also gave the contingent of Africa its'name. Africa means.simply black, in reference of course, to he black race found there. Our own continent of America received its name of Anerigo Vespucci, an early navigator. The name of Canada, whch is such a beautiful word in English, is not so compli- meitary when we discover it? origin. Canada is an Indian wo'd and means a collection of huts, which is hardly a fitting designation for the largest dominion of Britain. The name Bri- tah, by the way, is derived from Britannia, the name given to thii country by Caesar's legions, England can claim the distinction of being the only country to receive its name from in invaders instead of the natives. The Angles, who settled in early Britain, were called Englise by the native Saxons, and finally the land became known as England after the invading Angles. 1 Australia really means the land of the south, while Neqr Zealand is named after the Dutch province of Zealand and Tasmania receives its name from Tasman, the Dutch ex- ploi er, Asia is the Und of the dawn, while Europe means the brpid face of the earth, The name is derived from two Greek words, euros meaning broad and op meaning face, Spain was formerly called Hispania from the great number of rabbits which swarmed over the land. June 29. The Lee Vander Waals, Bradley, 111., came Monday to visit Mrs. Vander Waal's mother, 'Mrs. Florence Colwell, Irvington. The Vander Waals are spending several days here and will also visit other relatives and friends in the area. Mr. Vander Waal's parents, the M. L. Vander Waals, Algona are vacationing in California. Mrs. Wayne Jones, Burt, arrived home via jet Monday from Victorville, Calif., where she had been for two weeks because of the illness of her son, Larry Stilt?. He is in the air force hospital in Los Angeles. Mrs. Jones was accompanied to California by her daughter, Mrs. Lynn Hansen, Goldfield. They returned to Omaha, where they were mM by the husbands, Wayne Jones and Lynn Hansen. Mrs. Jones is a sister of Mrs. Robert SkiiMng. »o«oooo«««e»«eeeeooeeo Irvington i By MM McLean The Jack Frideres, Wilmington, 111, came Saturday to his parents, the Marvin Bjschens. They were accompanied by a friend, Jim Williams, also of Wilmington, who visited relatives and friends in the area. The Frideres and Jim returned to Wilmington July 5. Mrs. Marie Colwell, Algona, is spending a week at Clear Lake vacationing. She has rented a cottage there. Mrs. Ronald Jenkins, Osborn, arrived at the home of her cousin, the Robert Blacks recently and stayed (for i week. While here Mrs. Black and daughter, Becky and Mrs. Jenkins went to Clear Lake where they rent' ed a motel unit and spent several days vacationing. Mrs. Jenkins returned to Missouri The Jack Tardys and Lynn and Jan, from the U. S. Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, Colo., were Wednesday afternoon guests at Ed Bruhn's. Recent overnight guests of the Ed Bruhns were the Lowell Hantelmans and Steven and Lori Sue, Battle Creek, Michigan. Trudy Huskamp spent the weekend with her parents, ,the Eugene Huskamps. The Gerald Jentzes attended the wedding of Ronald Kramer and Joyce Hurlburt at Ringsted recently. Gary Jentz was best man. Thursday supper guests at Gerald Jentz's were the Larry Kramers, East Dubuque, 111., and Harlan Kramers, of Ringsted. Alice Krause, daughter of the Robert Krauses, sprained her ankle in a fall at her home recently. The Maynard Andersons and Mrs. Bernhardts, Mountain Lake, Minn., were recent guests at Lloyd Sunde's. The Richard Devers and Bobby have returned home to Englewood, Colo., after several weeks at Lloyd Sunde's. The Henry Schultes, Emil Bierstedts, James Byer and Mrs. Darrell Stuesse and family were Wednesday supper guests of Mrs. William Eimers. The Charles Kerns, Ames, spent the weekend at Lloyd Kern's. Sunday afternoon callers were the Willard Menzes. - The Ervin Krauses took Loren to Harcourt Sunday where he left for Long Beach, Calif. Don Yager attending summer school at Iowa City, spent the weekend at Clarence Yager's. The Merle Austins and Susie, Fairmont, visited Wednesday .evening at Clarence Wegener's. Mrs. Glen Mino, Julie and Angela, Swea City, and Mrs. Larry Clausen, Lana and Linda, Illinois, spent Monday afternoon at, Roy Chrischil- les's. The Ray Stoebers and Wilfred Stoebers recently attended a hardware convention at Minneapolis. The Ray Stoebers attended the funeral of an aunt of Mrs. Stoeber, Mrs. Crawford Dickenson, 78, Dolliver, Thursday. The Roger Bobbins and family, Round Lake, Minn., spent the weekend at Paul Voigt's. The Eugene Berklands, Terril, were Sunday guests at David Berkland's. The Albert Shasers were Saturday guests at Ray Ut- hofs for Cheryl's birthday. The Roger Preyers, Sioux City, are spending two weeks at Mrs. Ida Dreyer's and at Ralph Walker's, Whiitemore. tta Contract Bridge club of Fehton spent Wednesday and Thursday *t Larson's cot- Maureen Thilges, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oswald H. Thilges, Algona, and Charles F. Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Baker, were married June 17 at 10:30 a.m. at St. Cecelia's Catholic Church, Algona. Father James Bruch performed the double ring ceremony. Mrs. Dennis Miller, West Bend, .was the matron of honor, and bridesmaids were Connie Thiiges, Algona, Lori Becker, Humboldt, Mrs. Kenneth Krapp, Bancroft, and Kim Baker, Mason City. Dennis Miller, West Bend, served as best man, while Garry Thilges, Algona, Darwin Baker, Mason City, Phillip Baker, Mason City, and Brian Thilges, Algona, were 'groomsmen. David Green, Bancroft, and Robert Slobe, Algona, ushered. Acolytes were Robert Thilges and Thomas Thilges, both of Algona. Soloist Ruth McEnroe, Algona, was accompanied by Ruth Cassel, organist, Algona. A reception was held at the KG Hall after the wedding, with Jean Mescher, Burt, at the guest book. Doreen Thilges, Algona, served punch, while Mrs. Walter Mescher, Burt, and Mrs. Otto Schmidt, Algona, cut the cake. Waitresses included Doris Taphorn, Judy Taphorn, Mrs. Richard Harmcin, Jeannette Cink, and Pat Cink, all of Algona. Mary Jane Taphorn, Algona, Mrs. Duane Nelson, and Linda Green, Fort Dodge, opened gifts. Out of town guests were from Mason City, Fort Dodge, Burt, Humboldt, Bancroft, West Bend, Whittemore, 'Minneapolis, Emmetsburg, Clarion, and Forest City. After a trip to Canada and Niagara Falls, they are at home at 523 J /z Jones Street, Algona. She is employed in the office of Algona lawyer, L. W. Nitchals, and he is employed at the Thermogas Company of Algona. niiininiiMiHHHimim«i mi tage at Okoboji. Attending spent the weekend at Bruce were Mrs. Ida Dreyer, Mrs. Iverson's at Mankato. The Harold Eimers and Olaf Norland, Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, Mrs. Arnold Hantelman, Mrs. Lydon Kerber, Mrs. Calvin Vaudt, Mrs. Roy Bierle, Mrs. Bob Binzen, Mrs. Paul Voigt. Wednesday evening they attended the Summer Theater. Thursday afternoon callers were Mrs. Forest Hannifan, Knoxville, and Mrs. Rollo Brownelle, Des 'Moines. Wayne Loek, * Elmhurst, 111., came Saturday for several weeks with his cousin Max Rorchardt, son of the Ervin Borchardts. The Art Voigts and William DeWalls attended services at the Depew church Sunday evening at which Mrs. Frank Drown, a missionary in Ecuador, South America, spoke. The Rev. and Mrs. Russel Eldridge are among the teachers at the Methodist Bible camp at Okoboji this week. Rev. Merlin Davies, pastor of the Hurt-Good Hope church, is camp director and among the counselors are Kathryn Ditsworth, Randa Hansen, and Jill Jensen. The Frank McFalls visited Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Helen Widdell, Mrs. Mary Hansen, and the Sam Warners at Valley View Rest Home, Armstrong. The Donald Hainzingers Elmers girls and Mrs. William Eimers took Mrs. Darrell Stuesse and children home to Sioux City Saturday and returned here Sunday. Mrs. Steusse had been visiting here a week with her mother and other friends and relatives. >Milton Geitzenauer and Craig Finnestad left Saturday for the 4th at Art Geitzenauer's, Lincoln, Neb. Mrs. Lulu Knudtson, Estherville, and Mrs. Blanche Sjostrom, Minneapolis, were Sunday evening guests at Norman Finnested's. They are sisters of Norman Finne- sted. Pvt. Glen Hantelman will leave Thursday for Fort Bliss, El Paso, Texas. Mary Hantelman, Cedar Falls and Becky Hantelman, of the Walther League camp, Okoboji, spent the weekend at William Hantelman's. The Oliver Stoebers, Marshalltown, spent Wednesday night at Ray Stoeber's. 'Mrs. Gladys Smith and boys, Webster City, spent Thursday evening at Ray Stoeber's home. Mrs. Smith and boys have left for Sacramento, Calif., where they will visit the next few weeks before retuining home in the fall. THURSDAY* JULY 6. 1»67 Wesley Wizards hear talks on 4-H meetings Wesley — Wesley Wizards 4-H club met July 1 at the Willis James home with Marlene and Verdelle hostesses. Roll call was answered by 14 members. Sirid Johnson. •Maria Cink, and Wendy Lickteig were assigned on a | achievement show committee. Talks were given by Virginia Muehe and Cheryl Cunningham. Demonstrations were by Verdelle Jones and Marlene Jones. Sigrid Johnson told of her trip to the music conference at Ames. Verdelle Jones and Mary Muehe hold about district camp at Clear Lake. Lunch was served by the hostesses. Maria Cink is reporter. Russell and Dick Lawson, St. Louis, Mo., former Wesley residents, visited many friends over the weekend. Nellie Frimml had her bridge club Thursday afternoon. Erma Kunz also had her bridge club Thursday afternoon. Jim Levich, Sioux City, spent the weekend with Bob and Dick Bleich. Donna Bleich also spent the weekend with the Frank Bleichs. The Bill- Ludwigs have a 7 Ib. 2 oz. daughter, born June 29 at the Britt hospital. She has been named Cindy Rae. They have one other daughter. The George Vitz- thums are grandparents. The Mike Vitzthums, Leroy Grandgenctts and Harold Beckers spent last week in northern Minnesota fishing. WMS met Wednesday at the Evangelical Free church with Mrs. Howard Funnemark hostess. Margaret Root, Clara Erdman, Mag Bleich and Mary Rockwood attended CDA Grand Regents day at Carroll June 25. The Lester Leases received word their nephew Burl and wife are spending several weeks in Europe. -A farewell party for Mrs. John Phil Richter was given Tuesday night at Vern Olson's. Cards were played and a gift was presented. The Sam Alnes; spent one day last week in Wesley on business. v Jane Phillips, daughter of the Jack Phillips, Einm|oLs- burg, spent the 4th of July weekend at G. M. Studer's. The Jim Walkers and Pat Studer spent a few days over the weekend at Spirit Lake. THOMAS FUNERAL CHAPEL Ft-nton, Iowa Experienced Embalmtri and Funeral Dirtctort ••Habit 24 Hour Ambulance Service Funeral May Bt Referred To Ut With Confidence Phonci FENTON RINGSTID II9-27W 166-1006 •66-1001 166-1970 ••QOBBBHOOB^^^^^^^^^^« FOR SALE at Public Auction The executors of the estate of Susanna ThUges will sell at public auction the following described real estate: The South One-Half of the South One-Half (S 1 /* S'/a) of Section 21, Township 94 North, Range 30, West of the 5th P.M. and The West One Half of the Northeast Quarter (W'/a NE'*'') of Section 28, Township 94 North, Range 30, West of the 5th P.M. TIME OF SALE: 1:30 P.M., July 12,1967, PLACE OF SALE: Sale will take place on the real estate above described which is I 1 /? mile south and 2'/» mile east of West Bend, Iowa. TERMS; 10% down on the date of sale, balance to be paid March 1, 1968. POSSESSION: Possession will be given to the buyer on March I, 1968. Sellers will pay the taxes of 1967 payable in 1968, For further information see Sylvester Thilges, West Bend, Iowa, Clarence Thilges, West Bend, Iowa, Felix Thilges, West Bend, Iowa, Executors of the Estate of Susanna Thilges. Ch,r,i, Qwinn WtW I fe^MIM, JUgM!. )•«• AHorntyi SHUTS Annual Summer SHOE DRESS AIR-STEPS White - Beige - Hone and Black Patent. All Sixes, 4s to 11s. All Widths, AAAAs to Es All Heel Heights. Formerly 12.99 - 13.99 - 14.99 - 15.99 Values NOW — •6.99-7.99- $ 8.99- '9.99 Smartaire Ladies 9 Dress or Casual Shoes White - Bone - Black - Red Patent. All Heel Heights. All Widths, AAAAs to Es All Sizes, 5s to 10s. Formerly 9.99 to 13.99 Values NOW — $ 4.99-'6.99-7.99- $ 8.99 AIR-STEP, ROBINETTE, GLAMOUR DEBS DRESS FLATS & CASUALS White - Beige - Bone - Black All Sizes. All Widths. AAAAs to Es. Formerly 6.99 -10.99 -11.99 Values NOW — '2.99- $ 3.99-'4.99- S 6.99 WOMEN'S A CHILDREN'S Robin Hood & Buster Brown CASUALS - OXFORDS - LOAFERS Perfect for School Wear All Color?-All Sizes-All Widths Formerly 5.99 - 6.99 - 7.99 8.99 Values NOW — 1.99- $ 2.99- $ 3.99- $ 4.99 MEN'S AND BOYS' ROBLEE & PEDWIN Big Buys For Summer or Back To School! Regularly 10.99 to 18.99 Values NOW — '5.99-7.99- $ 8.99 $ 9.99-11.99 MEN'S - WOMEN'S - CHILDREN'S CASUALS & KEDETTES Wheat - Tan - Bone - Black White and Beige - Red and Blue Formerly 4.99 to 7.99 Values NOW — 1.99- $ 2.99- '3.99-'4.99 BROWNE.!* SHOE STORE ALCONA IOWA SHOE ALGONA THAT TAKES CARE Phon» 295-5371 IOWA

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