Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 1967 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1967
Page 2
Start Free Trial

0. I. ft. (ftwt) AoVtltc* THURSDAY, JULY V. 1M? dentiy tiiw* lire, tfetty tough now with the mini aldlrt on a rampage. However the Old Goat worries about the new tax few's effect on *kirfe. By golly, when the ef< fecta of that law hits the public skirts will not be even a wide belt. Of course maybe that'll take the poof taxpay- eir's mind off his troubles, that is, If he's young enough. For oldsters—phooey! Mofir ey's better. Heldorfers to pe of fiurt and also at the Don Osterfhan farm near Buffalo Center. Over 200 Hy-Line Midwest Cage units are now in operation within a 5 state area. Consult advertisements of Murray Elevator, Rath Feeds and Hy-'Line Poultry which ap* pear in this issue of the Register for further detail*, AWAY WE GO is a poor replacement for the Jackie Gleason show from which the title of the hour wasted was taken. The three stooges on .the show are too impressed with themselves and they don't have much to be impressed about. The guy who whomps the drums may be good to some people who long for the jungle, but for the Old Goat it is a headache with .anitics. There are supposed to be some dancers on the show but Uie three lead men don't let them do much, in iact hog the spotlight so you can't see what is happening on the stage. "Away we go" doesn't go far enough away. Maybe Gleason is smart— it'll be such a relief to have him and Calrney back in the fall. * * * * THE SAME IS TRUE of | the Dean Martin Summer Show. Why Dean let it be named that it a mystery, but evidently he mutt get tome sort of a rake off from it. While the Summer Show it not at obnoxious as "Away we (should) go" and does have a few good spots the problem always seems to be the Big Names hate to get off the spotlight, and hence the viewer gets durned tired of them and welcomes a commercial occasionally. There's nothing like over-exposure to kill off a big name, and some of these shows have a high mortality rate of the big names. BUT WHEN IT comes right down to the innocous in the! tube the sports announcers! have a corner on the trite I market and the stupid inter-1 views. In the first place the I Old Goat doubts whether an announcer in a booth high aw<ay from the plate can tell I whether a ball is inside, out-1 side, a curve or whatever I else they are called. And] their banter between each other is nauseating, mostly devoted to building each other up as the great ones. Why has-been stars are qual-1 iified to become announcers ] is a mystery but evidently a lot of people go for the ma-1 larky put over the air. Any-1 way the best way to watch a sport show is to watch it —turn the sound off—way off. » • * A FEMALE SECRETARIES association is getting all exercised because the male secretaries are forming an opposition organization. Seems the girls would* n't let the men join their group so the men got one of their own. And strangely enough, to a small town gent, there are many male secretaries in big business. (Must be the wife law). It's funny—the girls won the right to "equal rights" as far as the law is involved with so-called equal pay for so-called equal work. Now the dames are getting a bit choosey and won't grant equal rights to the male secretaries. The Old Goat always knew that "equal rights" business was a phoney—as far as men are concerned. A woman will give a man equal rights, but she is durned well going to determine what said rights are going to be, when, where, why and how. * * * THAT GENT who martied the president's former, secretary had a good thing'going. Not only did he get all the goodies but also a neat $26,000 a year on -a job that no one knew even existed and which had never amounted to very much. In fact it is so obscure congress is having trouble finding what law established it so they can repeal the law. Of course the gal is from Texas, but the guy she married isn't. Those Texans think big. It's almost as good as marrying the boss's daughter, getting a directorship of a bank and 4 few hundreds of acres of land as a wedding present. < Maybe this guy really settled ''for peanuts at that! # * # SMART MARKET guys s»y that skirts gel longer in pros- petrous times and shorter when tt)OT£s are tough. Evi- open new poultry unit An open house will be held at the Kenneth Heldorfer farm southeast of Bancroft Friday, July 28 on the completion of n 32 x 200 ft. hen house unit which will house 0,400 Hy-Line layers with office and egg cooler rooms built in. The feed will be handled automatically — lights and water arc controlled by time clocks. Open house from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. is sponsored by Hy-Line Poultry farms. Free coffee and cookies will be served. A similar unit was completed in May for Clarence Brandt of Titonka. Another unit is under construction for Harold Lam- Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Frochle of Bancroft, announce the engagement of her daughter, Marlene Ann Ferguson of 111 Knoll Crest Drive, Mankato, Minn., to John J. Sturm III, son of Mr. and Mrs. .John J. Sturm of Armstrong. Miss Ferguson was graduated from St. John's high i, and School of Nurslnt, tiet Molhet. She received he* bachelor ef science deftee to .. public health nurslnf ftem.,'' Marquetie Unlvenliy, Mil- wanfcee, Wta. She has com* , pleted one year of teaclifcif as Instructor of fnblic HeaHh Nuralnf at Mankato State College. Her fiance was it*d».* uated from. Armstrong high? school and Is completing hit major In business admlnls- tratlon at Mankato State Col* lege. He will graduate In 1968. The couple will be married Sept. 2, In St. John's church at Bancroft. Services held at Lakota for John Smith, 79 Lakota: Funeral services were held Tuesday, July 25' in the First Presbyterian church of Lakota for John Edward Smith, •79, who passed away at the Good Samaritan Home at A1- gona, July 23. Mr. Smith had •been ill for two years following a stroke. Rev. John Reiners officiated at the service with Winter Funeral Service of Buffalo Center in charge of arrangements. Burial took place in the Maple Hill cemetery. Mr. Smith took much inter- est in the Lakota community and served in many capacities. He was Elder of the First Presbyterian church, i Sunday School teacher, member of the Mason Lodge/Sec. of the der* mania Creamery Board, Was census taker» 'assessor- and in his latef^ears served as weed commissioner, 'In 1918, June 18, he w»t united in marriage to Ethel . Richord and to this union were born three sons arid one daughter. The children are Dr. Wm. R, Smith, Stockton, Calif., Rev. Virgil V. Smith, Colfax, Iowa, Jon L. Smith, San Carlo, Calif, and (Mary), Mrs. Herman Jut* ting, Lakota. His wife Ethel passed awajr October, 1957. ... In 1961, June 16, he was married to Vera Belehrad, who survives along with his children, seven grandchildren, one brother, James Smith of Lakota, other relatives and many friends. Former Swto man appointed manager ^National Food Stores Inc., Minneapolis, Minn, has appointed Darwin Looft manager of their Rochester, Minn, store where he has been the assistant manager for the past three years. He has been employed with the company for seven, years and has also served as a grocery and produce department buyer. Darwin is the son of Mr. and •Mrs. Bernard Loofit of Swea City. Beckers attend sMps'remiM ' teiioii; Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Beck*r returned home Sunday evening, Jfuly 1(J ( from a plane trip t° California, they left Fairmont Sunday, June 9 and made stops at Sioux Fails, S. D., Denver, Colo., Phoenix, Ariz., San Diego, artd arrived at Long Beach, Calif., Where they stay* ed with their daughter, Bonnie and Betty King, who is her roommate there. The .girls are employed at Long Beach. During the weeks stay, they attended the reunion of the USS California, the ship that Mr. Becker served on during World War ,11. The reunion also included tours of Disney Land, Universal Studios and the Bush Gardens. A reunion Is held every two years, with a new location each time. Two years from now it will be held at Boston, Mass. •Diana Becker, -who is employed by IBM of Rochester, Minn, arrived in Long Beach by plane Friday evening to spend a little time with her parents before they returned j home. Diana is spending a two week vacation in California. Bernie and Mary Becker stayed at the Ray Becker home while their parents were away. Reunion Boone High School graduating class of 192f7 held its 40th anniversary reunion July 1st. There were 84 in attendance, including 54 former classmates. SUNDAY NiTE 8.30 P.M BlfivoicE Some days are like this ... feeding cheese temee ... you jnst can't win ... tart YOU'LL be a winner when yen shep at S&L en RnticNleu Days Jhis weekend. Hundreds ef bargains, priced like we are CRAZY JJ . and we are this week! • S BATH TOWELS Large Assortment ^ '1.33 !> QIFT CARDS . . 2 boxtt $1.00 Terry Cloth SHOWER MATS, lorn took . Me Special Table ef Cafe style with Valence* CURTAINS . . REDUCED TOO MUCH CORDUROY, IbvpMMriMet ft Tic FLOUR SACKS . . 4 for $1M Big Values DOLLS .. PRIDED WOT BELOW COST PLAGE MATS, Ism bask 4iorTTe Beys and Girls age* to 3 SMiwSUNSUITSFOR INFANTS Sic Ladiet — Many Orig to 96 reduced to KNIT SHELLS SUB-12,37-SSJT Quilled acetate, Orlo. $4 B-Lais* PAJAMAS . . . SUB Ideal for shower or beech — Orig. $4 TERRY CLOTH WRAP-MOUNDS $2 JB "BB ** 01 ' Originally to SB IB-La«ss FALL SKIRTS Originally to *• 12 - Laslss SWEATERS S2JB S2JB S2JB SUB Okatbtn ^Br "•P'JP •J'™^^ W^W BLANKETS 71 *f«", solid colors s 2.99 Sisos 30 to M. white and pailsey LADIES SKIRTS, Rs|. SB . Originally to S7 IB-pair if LAMES SLAOKS • t Siios 7 to 14, originally to S2 14 -OIRL'S WHITE BLOUSES We Some Wool, somo ecrilen, cerdigens end slipovers, 23-OIRL'S SWEATERS, ?!**"o1.Tl Orig. to $5 Mti't WHITE T4NIRTS 2fsrS1 Fit .iie. 10 to 14 MM'I WHITE OREW SOX sslr «« Perk Assortments MSR'I BANUNSOX psk 41s Originally to »f.M MM'S SUMMER SLAOKS, . -W43 Short Sleeve 77-MM'I SPORT SHIRTS Ok LAMES SHITS, Orl *" "*"• »» Orig. |7 end $10 Lergo reck, meny trig to **•*• •MI'S DRESSES , . , S1.N SMMST PUT SETS (sr TOTS BTs SHOBT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free