Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 11, 1967 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 11, 1967
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

N STEM JULIAN CMRIftCHIUlf if VV 9 t • JfeWV, tffttttfl** Att*n. <l»»a) New record fish , , , . *' , newt to those ol you who hive frozen at Qarrigan high school football games . , Coach Beanie Coofcw h« enclosed the entire south side of the bteacheri from the ground to the top row of seats and this should cut ? tt J!U*f chilly wuth winds in September and October ., , in addition, the bleachers have been newly .painted in lively and :harrnoniimg orange, blue and red colors with local dec' orator Bob Watson helping with the color coordinating ... the refreshment stand and new equipment building were painted yellow and the theme was carried right down to the goal posts, which are yellow also. > i :'•'•*• ,*,••;: •>"•:•• •'•'•' : -,>- - ••-: ' ' - THIRE HAVE been •uffftttlon* from our dlt- illutiontd Democratic friends that some "n«w facet" <a0p«ar In th» LiJ admjhlatratton . . , HM bttt new i Iac« w» could concaiv* would bt> on* to replace LBJ s ritxt November I ..•• : :,. ;; ;-•--, V^: ; : THERE WAS A good chance the local National Guard unit could have been in Detroit helping fight rioters we are told by a local guardsman . .had the unit gone to summer camp a couple of weeks earlier, they would have been sent to a camp in Michigan and this is where the guardsmen were called to control the Detroit racial disturbance. ' . ; IF YOU hop* to <M th« Johnny Carson Show in ptrton on a vi»it to N*w York, mako your plan* woll in adyanco ,\ . stats mutt be rctorvod nino month* in advance-. • '•.•..,•'.'•• ;.;-.. ^; DUWAYNE KLEIN always has a clever display at his Klein's Farm Supply tent and his most recent venture was one of his best . . . it was a "duck slide" with a bowl full of food luring the ducks to the top of the slide and then down into the water . . . he designed it himself. How did he know the/ducks would go over the top in search of food? "Ducks will eat anything and do anything to, get food," he answered. ON ONE OF the few bright and sunny days we experienced in the East (most of the time the sun was out but thefsky had a misty look), we commented on the fine day to a N(pw Yorker. "This is the first really clear day we've had in New York since January," he replied. Which was probably the reason an old college friend we visited in the city told iis: "Please send me some fresh air from the midwest when, you get home!" WE WONDERED why you have to pay $3 or $4 to cross most eastern states on divided four-lane highways but you can drive:through Iowa free oh the new Interstates ... the reason is that the toll :roads Jin) New : Jersey, New ?York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Illnois, Indiana and many other Eastern states were built by private corporations without federal funds some years ago .. .whereas now the federal government helps pay for the Interstates fpringing up in the Midwest and West . . .it does seem funny to shuck but money all the way from New York to.the border?of^lowa-and- then-'drive-free across our|state on^qads-a? gooxfcMibettec |than ah^ you'vevtraveled bef *' e - sib 0i ei ioo-jq frrfJ W>>> Oo -sol Y>. v-sT .mi!> vl, I ?~*V.*^< : • *- +'.<•'^-W "••-• - ? SMALLMOUTH LUNKER — A. L. (Roy) Smith of Algona caught this 5% pound smallmouth bass while fishing off Manhattan/Beach with a homemade leadhead lure. This fish is just 11 ounces off the all-time record small- mouth ever caught in Iowa . . . which, incidentally, was landed in West Okoboji in 1966 off nearby Clements Beach. Squad of 30 at Titonka as Indians open at home Friday Titonka — A squad of 30 boys including eight lettermen are. working out at Titonka high school as the Indian football team prepares for its annual, non-conference opener against Boone Valley on Friday night of this week. Back from a year ago with letters are seniors Glen Bartelt, Leon Pannkuk, Dean Stecker; juniors Donavan Geisking, Rodney Isebrand; and sophomiores. Gary Ludwig, Tom Trtinkhill and Lanny Thatcker. .; ••.;•• The remainder of the squad includes Bruce Hanson, Darrell Harms, David Isebrand, Daniel Pierce, Linn Roberts, seniors; Darwin Michaelsen, ; junior; David Beenken, Jim .U'Ca'rlsbn, Marviri v |6|fji6.oni iJer- iary 'iGeisking, 'Marvin Haack, Steve Heyer, Ted'Hodyer, Al- len Peterson, Dennis Schutjer, Robert Spear, sophomores; Jerry Blain, Bill Kiley, Steve Rike, Warner Smidt, Allan Meier and Stephen Pierce* freshmen. Charles Sass is the head coach, assisted by Gary Schrank. David Ferguson and Kent Krominga are team managers. Titonka's schedule, with an open date on Oct. 6 because of Burt's cancellation, is as follows: Sept. 15 — Boone Valley, here Sept. 22 — Thompson, there Sept. 29 — Sentral, here Oct. 6 —Open Oct. 13 — Woden-CL, here . (Homecoming) •;!; Qct.;2JJ 4-,Lincoln-C, there " " Oct.' 27 — Swea City, here Nov. 3— Armstrong, there THOUGHT FOR THE DAY: "Fow pooplo who , make- footprints in tho tandt of timo aro woiaring.' lo«f«rt." "'":.: ' " ' " .' ' ... " ' .... WITH FOOTBALL season fast approaching, we contacted one of the local coaches about new rules in high school football but found that there just aren't any.•major changes from a year ago. The biggest change in college football is the rule preventing the five interior linemen, from the punting team from going downfield until the ball is punted (prior to the change, they could take off as soon as the ball was snapped). Theory on the rule is that it will give the: punt receiver more time to catch the ball and start a return rather than being hit in his tracks or forcing him to make a "fair catch" . . . opponents argue that the receiving team will pick off the men who cover the punt, that these players will be targets for blind-side blocks, the kind that can cripple . . . only time will tell which point of view prevails. DIALOGUE botwoon parent and toon-agor: ."I'm off to tho party." "Woll, havo a good timo." "Look, dad, don't toll mo what to do." ••••••••••••••••••MM Mrs. Ooor0o Hawcow 'Mrs. A GMHaMl) Tenney, Granada, Minn., called Thursday at the home of Mrs, Jessie Rash. She formerly taught in the Burt schools and now the Catholic school in Bancroft : ' : ; ••••'•' ••'•••:.. , 'Birthday Circle met Thursday with Mrs. Lottie Isenlber- ger. The next meeting will be Sspt. 21 at Irene Doege'si. The Larry Hinckleys aJid Cheryl spent the weekend at A. C. Hinckley's and all at- 'tfenided the Hinckley reunion Sunday at Terrace Park in Sioux Falls, S. D.. They also •visited his brother, the Donald Hinckleys at the Sioux Valley hospital in Sioux Falls. The Burt library is receiving new books all the time; allso many good magazines to be read by the public. There are old magazines received in 1966 and a few in early 1967 that will be given away. The J. L. Millers went to Michigan Saturday. The five Miller brothers and wives will vacation near Lake Michigan several days. Michelle Miller and Vicki, Mrs. David Stensel, have been visiting at the J. L. Miller's and Ed Fredricksons, Their parents, the Lawrence Millers now live in Toyko, Japan. Michelle enrolled at St, Olaf collage, Northfield, Minn., the first of the week and the David Stensels returned early Tuesday to Ithica, N. Y., where he attends Cornell, working on his masters degree. • '• The Cletus Zwiefels, Mrs. Myrtle Zwiefel went to Wayne, Neb., Sept. 6. Patricia registered Sept. 7 at Wayne State Teachers College. School started Sept. 8. She is a junior in elementary education. 'Rev. H. W. Jackmanr called Monday at C. B. Chipman's on his way home to Lincoln, Neb. Mrs. Jackman is getting along well after heart surgery at Rochester last week. Some of her relatives are staying with her while he is in Nebraska. Linda Ramus, of LOM Rock, is married j Len* Keck — Linda Sue Ramus, daughter of the Leo Ramuses, Lone Rock, and Dr. Thomas A. Lang, son of the Walter Langs, Glenvilie, Minn., were married Saturday . evening, Aug. 26 at the Lone ' Rock Presbyterian church/ The Rev. Gilbert Bullock performed the candlelight double ring ceremony, : 'Sylvia Thompson, Albert Lea, Minn., was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Sun Johns and Judy Nay Ion, both of Albert Lea, and Eileen Lavay, Waseca, Minn. ' Denise Ramus, niece of the bride and daughter of the Larry Ramuses, was flower girl. j Jim Lang, brother of the groom, Mankato, was best 'man. Groomsmen were Tim 'Lang, also a brother of the groom, Green Bay, Wis., John Ramus, Newton, and Larry Ramus, Lone Rock, both brothers of the bride. Randy Ramus, nephew of the bride and son of the John Ramuses, Newton, was ring bearer. Ushers were Neal Lang, Albert Lea, Minn., and Richard Moore, Altoona, cousin of the bride. Judy Kraft was organist and Eileen Linsey was soloist. Reception for 250 was held in the church following the ceremony. Evelyn Alefandel, Algona, gave the we&come. Loretta Bay, Fairmont, registered the guests. The Alton Koikavas, Albert Lea, and Art Priebes, were hosts. Janell New'brough. served punch. Donna Lang and Irene Dee Moore, aunts of the bride, cut •the four tiered wedding cake. Kay Geitzenauer and Mrs. Thelma Halsrud poured coffee. ; The Lenore circle served with Peggy Pettit, Linda Knoll, Inez Hannover, Hennas Vottler and Shirley Shafer waitresses. Violet and Rox- artne Lang, Janice and Dean- tie Ramus were in charge of the gifts. v' She is a graduate of Sentral 'high school and DeLyles Academy of Beauty, Fairmont. lie graduated from Glenvilie 'high school and the university of Minnesota and is practicing veterinary medicine at darks \ After ,,,a. ^wedding trip through Colorado. They are •living in darks Grove. WEDDING SURPRISE .?A surprise barbecue pot luck supper was held Sunday evening at. Sam McCledsh's for the George Klssners 25th wedding. A gift of money j Ugt returned from 3 vacation was presented. TTie evening it wail* WaUs Wa&h where , th6y spent playing Pinochle. High score couple were the u* s " Roy fiterles, Others ~ ' were the Wilfred Gerald Kadtgs, stedt*. viMted Nick -^ , mothet Doocy) ^ ho is itt a rest home. They ateo stopped at toortjand and Beavertoii o*e Besvmm, 'Monday evening callers at William Marlow's were the P. W. Marlows, Doug and Lisa, Pete Marlows, David, Wednesday guette at Milton Marlow's were the Ed Walsh- es, Red Oak, Art ScMta*, .phylUs (lifford, Burt. Guests Bancroft, Mr*. Bernard Kratn- Thursday evening were the er fi^y of Fetiton. - Coffee guests at Georgia Marlow's Tuesday morning croft, Darrell Longs (Janice), Bettendorf, and Lanny at Allwyn Lockwoods and Paula. The George Kissners will .. «„ A- . «_ - be given an open house for were Mrs. Clinton LaBarr, tn eir 25th wedding, Sept. 9 •Mrs. Roy Jensen, Mrs. Willis from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Cotton, Mrs. Eidon Marlow. Lone Rock Legion hall, spon- t t «•. i2. rRr* 1 ]?! 1 ? 8 90fcA ty &*** children^ the took Cheryl to Bstherville Jack Hinricksens (Jane), Ban Tuesday where she will attend Junior college. The Maurice Weisbrods and Teny spent Friday evening at Roy Bierle's, Buffalo Center. The family also spent Sunday at Minneapolis seeing the ball game. Others attending the game that day were William Marlow and Allwyn lockwood. The Delmar Fishers and Steve spent three days in North and South Dakota. They visited the Wild life Farm at Jamestown. The Delmar Fishers went to Fort Dodge last week, and toured the Felco Staytex Research Farm. The Bernard Millers attended a Culbertson reunion at Fairmont Sunday. They also were guests that evening at Phill Ballard's, Algona. The George Kissners accompanied Mrs. Jerry Besch and Mrs. Mary 'Besch, West 'Bend, to Camp Campbell, Ky., to see Jerry Besch, stationed there. They went through the Ozarks and Sheppard of the Hills country, visited Silver Dollar City, took a ride through the Fantastic Caverns. On their way home they stopped and visited the 'Lowell Rumhils, Madisonville, Ky., cousin of Mrs. Kissner, and the Darrell Longs, Belten- dorf, Clarence Zumachs, West Des Moines; Ted Beaches, Redmond. •Mrs. William Marlow, Mrs. Harlan Marlow took Mrs. Georgia Marlow and her sister, Mrs. Clinton LaiBarr to Dolliver Tuesday to visit their two other sisters, Mrs. Vic Whalcn, and Mrs. Edna. Stow, for a few days. They were guests ( that evening of Mrs. Stow for dinner. Communicants class will meet Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Lone Rock Presbyterian church for all members of the 8th grade. Mrs. Clara Rath, Algona, and the Dale Wegeners, Swea City, were guests Friday evening at Maurice Weisbrod's for Mrs. Weisbrod's birthday. Guests Wednesday afternoon were Mrs. Shirley Haebeger, •Burl, Mrs. Virginia Wegener and Paim, Swea City, and Mrs. Joella Miller. Tha Nick Doocys & Richard home. Att IfivfUtUM is e*te"ftd ed to all relative* friends. . The Ralph were Sunday gtieSti *H <LI* verno Hammerstfom**, flsSi? hontas. Judy has been on ,1 two week vacation from Sioux City. One of her weeks w*s spant at Lauren fennetneti's, New (tampion. Janet WM,ils« home for the weekend ffttfn Estherville where she is attending Junior college. MM. H. F. FriiUdt returned last weekend after spending sotne time with her Mother, who is seriously ill in St. Luke's hospital in Cedar Rapids. '• A \ NEW HAIRCOLORING •FASTER...^ MINUTE TIMING • SPECIAL CREME CONDITIONER •SHAMPOO EASY- WONT WASH OUT HARRISON'S "Algona's Leading Variety Store" The most revolutionary TV antenna ever developed! Sup. r ( ,,!,,, t. ,, M(i [I i I S( HI new llineyard SUPER COLORTRON Now—you can at* color TV the way tt «m meant to ba •eon; and Mack and white better than ever. Becaute the sen- uttonalWinegam SuperCokwtron has been totally detipied with nwnt cxdusiM parfonnanca and construction H«an actually ba custom tzod for your oiact rocoption arco... cuttomind and gtwrantMd to drtnwr tho bost posslMo TV notation — in odor and Mack and white. Como MO tho dif* foranco tho Wmofard Super Cokwtron makos. Specialties "SPECIALISTS IN CUSTOM TV AMTiNNAS" PHONE 2fS421S ALOONA. IOWA Ztily milk tickles the lostf bvd* when you drink it *olo, and goes great with all thy goodie* in yoyr picnic basket , . . with snacks, roegU, too. Trtot yoMritIf to the gopdnets of milk, often. KEN has FOR YOU SEPTEMBER 1967 5 M T W T F $ * r - - - 1 j. 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 jS 15 16 17 it 19 artrai 22 23 24 25 2/27 28 29 30 .. . fc»'Hh« (•Dial yo« abwH N in B"Ww|W|Wl I "JOB TAMER TRUCKS Jm BHalllK^i^S: v Half-ton Fleetsiqe Pickup .' f /•<• 4y '' " •"'•;^,w Chevy-Van )08 Look at ill you get you cam get anywhere else! laiaMMhMwldirvHfa- irvek-inifk cafe aM Hdy dauMa-siraM Caaslpueuaai WW •?••••? W** W 9 ?W ^^P*fww ^^Pfw^^ff Chevy trucks have two cabs: one outside and one inside. Qowble-wall construction does it! Double strong! Fleetside pickup bodies have full double-wall sides and tailgate. From pickups and Chevy-Vans to big chassis cab models—Chevrolet trucks are all double strong where they should be! Iain workMNip wilii Viy^nVJ mnif • |HR|P^99 ^WaW iPWMP W^r Coil springs at all. four wheels, plus Independent Front Suspension on Vz- and %-ton Chevy ^pickups deliver the extra- smooth ride that comes only in 9 '68 Chevy pickup! * Chevy- Vans cushion cargos with front and rea r tapered leaf springs, t Big/ Chevies have rugged Variable rate leaf springs. Check Chevy for '68. You won't find a broader range of power in any popular pickup! There's a brand-new 200-hp 307 V8 that's standard in V8 models, t I n Chevy-Vans you-get Six economy or new V8 go. On your biggest jobs, save with gasoline or 2- and 4-cycle diesel models. Take a good' look at Chevy's style! Low silhouette of the pickups helps provide stability, cuts wind resistance. Big windows give unsurpassed visibility. There are more Chevrolet dealers to keep your truck working and earning! See the '68 Job Tamers today! ONLY CHEVROLET GIVES YOU ALL THESE TRUCK FEATURES FOR '00 ?•• t^ '*• ^ T.M*!! track* at your Chevrolet dealer's <\ KoitirlioTbTeiT $w cotmt OF eoutTHQUf f IQWA

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