Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1967 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 14, 1967
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Page 4
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w..!«v — Students whoire y; boras "Dubuque; iCatihy ttet- ~,*rir«f Rose Ricke, Karen mW Marian Studer, Colleen jzielski, Kathy $*%*> Hamilton Business College, City. Jongewaard to Trinity College, DeerfieM, Dl.» sstngrwAp*?- Blaine, BUI Funncmark, Lori arid BUI Funnemark, Chris Nygaard, Dan, Rueben, and Helen Skow, Carol Obs to Iowa State, Ames. LaVonne Studer, Mankato, Minn.; Carol Leek, Naeve School of Nursing, Albert Lea, Minn.; Ronnie Johnson, Augustant College, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Gretchen Cuvk, Mankato, Minn.; Don Weber, Vicki Detmering, Mark Goetz to North Iowa Area Community College, Mason City. ATTEND WEDDING The Luke, John, Larry and Vic Youngwirths, Mrs. Helen Youngwirth, Joe Rrieps's, Art Plates and Harold Mar- tineks attended Ihe wedding of Gary Youngwirth, son of the Elmer Youngwirths, Lu- Verne, and Sherri McGrauith, Emmetsburg, in the St. Benedict Catholic church Saturday at 10 a.m. Father N. J. Ruba officiated. The wedding dinner was served ia the VFW hall in Algona. EX-WESLEY TEACHERS Wesleyans who teach out of town include •Margaret Flom at Fort Dodge, Carol Rotot, Columbia Heights, Minn.; Donna Bleich, Colona, HI.; Marjorie Goetz, 5th grade a>t Titonka; Pauline Pfeffer and Emma Wise at LuVerne; and Sherry Wenger, Oresco; Sister Mary Jeanne Eisentoach- er, Ashlton; Sister Mtt^y Janet Goetz, Sheldon; Sister Joanne Becker, Monticello; Sister Delores Goetz, Dubuque. GO FOR FUNERAL The Lester Larsons and Arvin Larsons drove to Malta, 11., Thursday where Friday they attended the funeral of Mns. Lester Larson's cousin, Bert Byrs, 77, who died suddenly of a heart attack. The funeral was held in the Lutheran Church. Enroute home Ihe Weseiyans visited briefly at Dr. Paul Warner's in Cedar Falls. MOVE FROM BRITT The Bill Scotts, Brilt, have purchased the John Knapper estate house at the northeast edge of Wesley and have moved into it. Mr. Scott is employed as painter with the Hamilton Hatchery. Mrs. Scott is the former Beverly Gremmer, daughter of the Heimano Gremmers of rural Britt. ATTENDS FUNERAL Mrs. Sophia Stalzer attend- the funeral of Mrs. Gregory Fritz, 75, at Adrian, Minn., August 21. Mrs. Fritz was a 'sister of the late, William StailzeV and a classmate of Mrs. Stalzer. The Ben Stal- zers, Haverhill, spent that weekend with Mrs. Sophia Stailzer and took her to the funeral. The Mike Richiters, Britt, were Sunday guests of his father, Jack Ridhter, and his grandmother, Mrs. Laura Richter. Gwen Bleich to Beauty School, Mason City; Gary Loe- wg, Junior College, Ft. Dodge; Steve Walker, St. Mary's College, Winona, Minn.; Esther Hildman, Area Tech. School, Sioux City; Jim Walker, State University, Grand Forks, N- »•; Patrick Loetoig, St. Marys College, Omalha, Nebraska; Pamela and Pefora Bauer, North Iowa Oowwnun- Uy C-llege, Mason City. The Elmer Stalzers, Madison S. a, spent tfce Sept. 3 weekend with his mother, Mrs. Sophia Staler. Others Monday included the Harry Stalzers, Liyermore, EarJ"- ' "srs, Ren wick, Linus ~' fort Dodge and Harold E> s, Rodman, •"', Mike Lickteig, who employed m .... summer came home Sharon Harms married Shari Arndorfer, daughter of Mrs. Helen Arndorfer and the late Henry Arndorfer, and Richard Lavrenz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Lavrenz, of Burt, were married Sept. 2 at St. Cecelia's Catholic church. Father James Bruch officiated at the double ring ceremony. The bride was escorted by her brother, Robert Arndorfer. Maid of honor was Gloria Widen, of Mason City, the bride's sister. Bridesmaids were Doreen Thilges, Algona, and Mrs. Loreli Redemske, of Algona, the groom's sister. Best man was Richard Arndorfer, Renwick, brother of the bride. Groomsmen were Floyd Lavrenz, Algona, the groom's brother, and Darwin Koepke, Burt. Ushers were Allan Williamson, Fort Dodge, and John Widen, Owatonna, Minn. Soloist was Jane Arndorfer accompanied by Mary Hamilton, both Algona. A reception was held at the Algona Legion Hall following the ceremony. Mrs. Delores Arndorfer had the guest book. Mrs. Florence Grandgenett, Corwith, served punch with Mrs. Karen Haul,. Cedar Rapids, the groom's sister. Mrs. Marilyn Arndorfer, Corwith, and Mrs. Donna Brown, Utica, Minn., both sisters of the bride, cut the cake. Waitresses were Eileen Widen, Jo Ann Widen, Alice 'Grandgenett, Julie and Jan Brown. Mary Ellen Ludwig, Debbie Arndorfer and Shari Nelson opened gifts. The bride is a beautician at Fran's Beautyrama, Algona. The groom is a mechanic for Ken's Auto. After a honeymoon to Yellowstone park and the Black Hills, they are at home in Algona. The text for this weekly movie sermon is Violence. While an exhaustive survey of the subject would be impractical or even impossible for this limited column, we might skim the surface since it is such a moot question today. First of all, I think war is the chief cause of civilian violence and because wars have been continuous with the history of the human race, it follows that we will have an increasing amount of violence. The present racial disorder contributes to the surge of .violence. Increased publicity by magazines, newspapers, radio and TV brings the subject home to the masses with startling clarity. Bringing violence down to the screen, we quote an editorial in the August 16 issue of the Motion Picture Herald,' trade publication of the motion picture industry. I quote from a part of this editorial: "It is time to blow the whistle on excessive violence on both the theatre screen and the home TV receiver. "For too long the motion picture industry has maintained an ostrich-head-in-sand posture on the matter of the implications of brutalizing and de-humanizing violence in films. In fact, it has been customary to either ignore the issue or assert that conclusive evidence is lacking that violent entertainment stimulates violent actions by the spectators. "Abroad, notably in Great Britain, there is nothing new about strictures on violence in motion pictures. For a dozen years British censors have been generally much more concerned about violence than about sex. "If voluntary measures are not taken to control violence where it should be controlled — in story selection, script writing, directing and in the cutting room — it is a cer- < tainty that controls will be forced from the outside. These controls might come in the form of a revival of censorship but more likely would refill from protests of an a- rous«4 citizenry. "f w years voices have been raised fbout violence in TV show* an<| in certain movies. Hardly anyone listened because, despite a mounting crime rate, especially among the young, violence was not considered a national problem in the United States. "This Summer of 1967 . . . this long, hot summer . .. has changed all that." What brings the whole subject of violence home to local cinemaddicts ; s the booking of two "violent" pictures, Bonnie and Clyde this month and the St. Valentine's Day Massacre next month. Let me make myself quite clear. I do not blame the local theatre for booking these pictures because they have proven themselves money makers and after all, profits are essential to any business. Oldsters will recall, quite vividly, the swath of crime perpetrated by one Clyde Barren and Bonnie Parker; how these two wandered into life of petty crime, then lure, f feared that ««d Clyde' knemi L-—well what to make of iff fence, and make* • .statement with it'— i ,_, fence ia not necctsartly p** (titrated by shambling cat* men or quivering p*ychop*tlii but may also be the casual/ ?,» eisy expression of only Hlghfe ,• ly aberrated cltttent, of jtt* folks, "1 had become so surfeited and preoccupied by violence in daily life that my reaction was as excessive as the stint* ulus. There are indeed a few moments in which the gome goes too far, becomes stock* shockery that invites standard revulsion. And yet, precisely because 'Bonnie and Clyde' combines these gratuitous crudities with -scene after . scene of dazzling artistry, ore* cisely because it has the power both to enthrall and ap< pall, it is an ideal laboratory for the study of violence, a subject in which we are all matriculating these days." Mr. Morgenstern concludes his remarks with: "There is, in the depiction of violence, a thin red line between the precisely appropriate and the imprecisely offensive. Sometimes a few too many frames of film may mean the difference between a shot that makes its point concisely and one that lingers slobber- ingly. "These few frames or- scenes in 'Bonnie'and Clyde* will hardly change the course of human events. When we talk about movies, even artistic movies, we are not talking about urban-rnewal programs,, nuclear nonproliferation treaties or rat-control bills. Art cannot dictate to life and movies cannot transform life, unless we want to retool the entire industry for the production of propaganda. "But art can certainly reflect life, clarify and improve life; and since most of humanity teeters on the edge of violence every day, there is no earthly reason why art should not turn violence to its own good ends, showing us what we do and why. The' clear danger, of course, is ' that violence begets violence in life and engenders confusion in art. It is a potent weapon, but it telids to aim the marksman." Not having seen Bonnie and • Clyde I have no comments, but the above just about covers the film. It will be inter- .; esting to note the local reac- ; tion. I doubt that it will encourage .any display of violence in;Algona. And it will i be especially interesting to • note how an historical incident will be .treated on the screen. The picture will be shown at the Algona Theatre Thursday thru Saturday, September 21-23. Almanac- (Continued from Page 1) Burt, Ford Trk.; W. E. Ley Mtr. Co., Lakota, Ford p/u; Vernon R. &/or Darlene Ann Ricklefs, Titonka, Ford; Berniece Louise Banwart, Algona, Chev.; Ferman Albert or Imelda A. Heinen, Algona, Chev.; Camilla M. Engstrom, Algona, Ford; Earl E. Ackerman, Burt, Ford; Ervin Emil or Mary Louise Handel, Algona, Dodge; Harold Edward Presthus, Bancroft, Pont.; Bernard Peter McDonnell, Whittemore, Ford. Election pieties, lofiftied by fiwf to wWd m*ht b* m WM term as tchool Speaker i <« 12:00 Noon .«* '-Newslette tm* tnd '7:00 " REV, FLOYD W11.CH, of the First Baptist church, Canv bridge, Minn., will hold "Special Meetings" at the First Baptist church of Algona. Rev. Welch is an experienced pastor and youth worker, who has been in the ministry for 14 years. He is • graduate of Bethel College and Seminary of St. Paul, Minn. During his years at tl Seminary, Rev. Welch was active) in youth work. jHe is now the pastor of the • First Baptist church of Cambridge, which has a membership, of 380. He is beginning his tenth year of service in ..his present church. . The meetings will begin Sunday, Sept. 17 and continue through Thursday, Sept. 21. The services will begin at 7:30 p.m. each evening. sale. Sale includes full line of machinery, two tractors and 67 head of livestock. Quinn & Clark, auctioneers, Farmers & Traders Bank, Bancroft, clerk: Full sale details in TODAY'S PEACH. Sept. 16 — Mrs. Lorin H. Larson public'< household goods auction, at farm located one mile east, one-half 'north and one4ialf west of Irvington on north side of road. Jean Kleve, sale begins at 12 noon. ._ sale details in Advance today. Sept. 17 — . Consignment auction of saddle horses and ponies at Fairmont, Minn. Sale Barn. Allen & Wedel, -auctioneers. Full sale details ihi TODAY'S PEACH.' r:|S>pt. 18 — Gustav Potthoff THRU ILICTID • ATLAKOtA Laketa — Three men were elected to the school board it Lakota Monday. They were incumbent James Meurer with 70 votes, Bob Beemer with M • votes arid Joe Bertchmann with 86 votes, the first two were elected for three-year terms and Befschmann foT a, 2-year term. Leroy Jansseny,. (polled 73 votea and Harold" Ubben was also a candidate., ; ' A ' A A * * " PORTY'PIVI VOT1 AT LIDYARD Ledyartl — Ervin Klinktiek and Meivin Logemann were elected to three-year terms on the Ledyard school board Monday, They polled 42 and 41 votes respectively. Fred Mumyer got 40 votes and was named to a one-year term. Estate land auction, at farm located Itt miles south and 1% miles west of Lakota. Sale include* 166.5 acres of land and building*. Vernon Potthoff, Executor; Russ Buchanan, Attorney; Quinn and Clark, Auctioneers. Full sale details in TODAY'S PEACH. Sept. 23 - Albert P. Zter- ke, at farm located 2 miles north of Elmore, Minn, nun* ery. Sale includes 3 tractors, Ml line of John Deere machinery. Wedel and Wagner, auctioneers; First National Bank, Elmore, clerk. Full sale details In PEACH next Thursday. Engaged , Wesley ~ Helen Lkfctaitf, daughter of Albert LkfeMg and the late Rose Uektete, became engaged to Donald J. Paulson, som of Mrs. Frances Paulson of Mawm City. A February wedding is being planned. Helen is employed by the, Iowa Light and Power Co. in Cedar Rapids. 8:00 p.m. — Ruth Oroup; uttjttiiji Chiirch Women, meets tt the none of Mrs. <kil Haaae, who wffliW fetid devotions. Mrs. Louis Knill to the Bible study leader. ^ m SMOROASIORD WIDNISDAY, HPT. M AT THE! MITHODlfT CHURCH CORWITH, IOWA •t S p.m. MeaH — Turkey with Dressing,- Ham, Swedish Meat Tickets sold at the church. Adults $1.50 Children (5 to ll years) 7Sc Children (Under 5 years) SOc First Lutheran ••MM 9. Thunday, Sept. 14 / 3:45 p.m. — Junior Choir practice for youth of grades 3 to 8. 7:30 p.m. — Sensor Choir SPAM TIME INCOME S«M lo totto hours wttkly tpint cot- Ifflldl moiwy and rntockini HEW TYPE, Difli qiMllly, coin opirMtd dliponttra in jour »«« cm ntt you nctllnt Incomi. IlJJ^iKl'"""I!>*• «•'. rtdrtncti, WOO to |I,MO Ciili. InvntoMirtitcurfd to ImtMwy rtcDwd. NO SEUING! For PtnoMt Intinrtew wrlli; Conwmir Cor fonHM ol fcnirict, 6162int Mochin|. M,i"«' 0^«rJiioiit.,W. DtlHi, Tom 75214. nono incfudo phono nunibor. CHILDREN'S The nation's second beat airplane modeler thia year IK the Radio Control Scale of the National ships is Maxey Hester, Montezuma. Mr. Hester has been building airplane models all his life and has won many trophies. The model he won with this year is a Pairehild PT-19; has a six ft. wing span •and flies at 40 to 50 m.pJi., all controlled from the ground by radio signal. of — Bertha Godfrey, Bryant Stillman — 295-2424 or 295-3380 ' Last year, over a quarter million owners of other low-price cars were won over to Plymouth. k- It started a movement, a momentum, a heat. m And the Plymouth \\in-you-over heat irocs on. major crimes; their ultimate destruction. What effect will a picture of these unsavory characters have on the younger generation? This picture has caused a wave of controversy in movie circles. Joseph Morgenstern, film editor for Newsweek, reconsiders a review he wrote a week previously with these remarks. And I quote again; "Last week this magazine said that 'Bonnie and Clyde,' a tale of two young bank rob" bers in the 1930s, turns into a 'squalid shoot-'em for the moron trade' because it does not know what to make of its own violence. I am sorry to say I consider that review grossly unfair and regrettably inaccurate. I am sorrier to say I wrote it. "Seeing the film a second time and surrounded by an audience no more or less moronic than I, but enjoying itself almost to the point of rap- ST. ANN HOSPITAL Sept. 5 — Robert Elbert, LuVerne, T&A; Eunice Streit, Bode, accident; Kay Streit, Bode, accident; Donald Erickson, Algona, medical. Sept. 7 — Jess Hill, Algona, medical; Albert Sorenson, Algona, medical; Evelyn Schmidt, Algona, medical; Lena Schmidt, Algona, medical; Lois Camp, Algona, medical. Sept I — Anna Weber, of Whittemore, medical; Wm. Eisenbacher, Algona, medical; Carl Ludwig, Algona, medical. S»pt. 11 — Mary Zittritsch, Algona, medical; Wm, Canham, Algona, medical. Sept. 12 — Barbara Reding, Algona, medical; Elizabeth Galbraith, Algona, medical; Jimmy Mains, Algona, medical; Virgil L. Gunder, Algona, medical; John Freilinger, Uv- ermore, medical. SALE CAHNPAH Sept. 16 — John J. Welp Plymouth Fury has Ihu biggest brak.-s m its class And lht- bujfjost trunk II •> ,ilio Hit' heaviest And the mosl solid And thf tjedt yt)t i s on ' r o-l lie * '1 . i 'Mip.ii 1 r y e <i i A i ' 0 • * . I I My J I I K L' r WPHYSHOO™"" SUNDAY AFTERNOON, SEPT, 17 North Kosssuth Rod and 6m Club 4 BUM Milk, 2Vj WM( if SWM OHy Plij KEN'S AUTO SERVICE'1107 NORTH MAIN

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