Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 21, 1967 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1967
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Page 5
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IMM Voters date member meetings here / the executive board of the ^League of Women Voters of Algona has designated the Sept.' 26th meeting as mem- ibership meeting. 7 Mr. Robert Johnson, former Kossuth.County Extension assistant, will speak on our na- itlonal item "Development of [Human Resources." Since .leaving Algona, where he forked primarily with rural iness Institute at Minneapolis. She is now with Mercy t Moose ~ « £ S Kentucky. His education and ((experience make him well .qualified to speak on the problems of the poor and the pro- grams for them. This special program will be of interest to members and prospective members alike. Each lady is asked to invite a guest of two to this meet' ling, The morning unijt will fneet at the home of Marian Will, 602 N. Thorington, it 9:30 a.m. The evening unit Will meet •t the home of Peg Fowler, 1614 E. Lucas at 8:00 p.m. Any interested person who would like a ride to either meeting may call Mrs. Netda Finn, 5-2100 for the morning meeting or Mrs. Gail Cowan, 5-3544 for the evening meet' ing. DEMOCRATIC WOMEN The Kossuth County Democratic Women's Club will hold their regular monthly meeting Tuesday, Sept. 26, at the Cunningham Tea Room, Burt. Guest speaker for«the evening will be the Honorable Senator Don Murray, Bancroft. Hostesses are Mrs. Vera Bradley and Mrs. Mary Kahler, Burt. ATTENDS CHRISTIAN Columbia, Mo. — Ann Bohannon, daughter of the Lloyd S. Bohannpns, Algona, arrived at Christian college, two- year college for women in Columbia, Mo., Sept. 12. ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I* - FOURTH - { ,.. in a series of coat advertisements — Mrs. Jo Henderson models a full-length suede coat in the fourth in a series of coat advertisements for the Chrischilles Store in Algona. This coat is but one of the many styles in the suede section of the f huge coat department at the Chrischilles Store. Even though this coat is full length and the mink collar is extra large, this style sells for just $120.00. Colors . . . styles . . . sizes ... all are available in this seciton of the coat department . . . stop and ask to be fitted in a soft suede coat or jacket Prices are so reasonable too ... ASK TO SEE THESE AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE "Home of Quality Since 1870" LuVerne youth married Sherry Lynn McGrauth, daughter of Mr. William J. Mc- Grauth, Emmetsburg, and Gary Frank Youngworth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Youngworth, Lu Verne, were married Sept. 9 at St. Benedict's Catholic church. Father Ruba officiated at the double ring ceremony. The bride was escorted by her father) Maid of honor was Kay Ann Youngworth, LuVerne. Matron of honor was Mrs. Doug Crow, Spirit Lake. Bridesmaid was Marsha McGrauth, Emmetsburg. Best man was Mark Eisenbarth, LuVerne. Groomsmen were Harlan Weydert, Bode, and Bruce Wardenburg, Des Moines. Ushers were Leo Stahl, Humboldt, and James Stahl, LuVerne. Acolytes were John Heinen and Randy Col well. Organist MMHIHHIinNWIHWIMMMI1IHIM*i Swea Eagle Mrs. Kenneth Bronw Photo by Glenn's Studio. was Mrs. Bob Eischer. A reception was held in the V. F. W. hall, Algona, at 1:00 p.m. Mrs. Grover Daugard, of Britt, had the guest book. Sandra Daugard and Pamela Sparks served punch. Sylvia Germann and Mrs. Paul Stahl cut the cake. Host and hostess were Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Egel. Waitresses were Linda Erickson, Darlene Erickson, Joan May and Jean May. Mrs. Frank Bauer and Mrs. Bob Holtzbauer opened gifts. Out of town guests were from Des Moines, Nevada, Britt, Wall Lake, Wesley and Minnesota. A honeymoon was spent in Minnesota and Wisconsin. The bride is employed by Look Magazine. Des Moines. The groom is employed by Pio- need Hibred Seed Corn Co., Des Moines. Demonstration on driving to be given here Students of Algona high school will have an opportunity at 9 a.m. Sept. 25 to see how the false impression and sense of security a driver of a modern automobile gets often leads into trouble when they participate in a scries of driving tests, Elgin Allen, principal, announced. The tests, which will be in two parts, will be given under the direction of Raymond W. Forsythe, assistant director of safety, of the Farm Bureau Insurance Services. The first section will be a lecture and the second will be a demonstration outside. Driving tests are made with various students and faculty members in the specially equipped car. An electric detonator mounted on the front bumper will fire yellow paint bullets to indicate the distance required to stop the car in an emergency. Dedication . . . (Continued from Page 1) restore in the people the belief that they who receive must also give. Mr. Dickinson, a DCS Moines lawyer and presently president of the senior DCS Moines Chamber of Commerce, is a son of L. J. Dickinson, former U. S. representative and former U. S. Senator. His mother was a daughter of the Ambrose A. Calls. HE COMPARED conditions of 100 years ago with those of today. Toil had no terrors for the early settlers — they were all workers. The women of the pioneer household were among the constant toilets. In addition to the ordinary housework they were also artisans and manufacturers. They had to spin, weave, cut clothing for their family, and were the teachers of their children. There were other problems in addition to coming, into wild country, breaking the sod, building the home. Among these problems were the Indians, who roamed this area, and the fearful blizzards of the early days with none of the present day methods of fighting the wind and the snow. And also there was the fear of the prairie fire, sweeping across 'the dry prairie grass. TODAY it's a young world, Mr. Dickinson said. Sixty per cent of the population today had not been born when the ,great depression of 1929 began. Half were not born when Hitler invaded Poland. More than 40 per cent were not born when the first atom bomb fell. And 11 per cent of the population had not been born when Kennedy was inaugurated. Mr. Dickinson asked for reexamination of the fundamentals of human behavior of the pioneers as men of character, integrity and stature to be applied to today's problems. He said the people are in need of new goals beyond the technology that has given so many material things. Too many have become jaded and apathetic, yet at the same time restless and uneasy. THE YOUNGER generation can not know the pioneer problems of hardship, sickness, want and unending physical toil in the log cabins. They can not know of the slow progress of evolution that transformed the prairies and the swamps into the beautiful farms of today. However they can find a measure of respect in the museum exhibits for their Alfttii (I***) forefathers who broke th«! toil in this area. ; ' ' There Wefe some 406 Who heard the program it) ffOfit of the flew historical building, formerly the Legion hall, the G. A. R. hall, and originally a schoolhouse, now 100 years old. Angus Cotton presided. C. R. Schoby, president of the historical society, told of the work in getting the budding , furnished and of the need for additional helpers and finan< ccs. He also announced the building would be open Fridays from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. for the time being. The dedication prayer was by Rev. Frank Harcey, present partor of the Congregational church, the first established church in the county. Mr. Schoby also said a Century Club was planned for (hose whose ancestors came to the county over 100 years ago. On a display of hands of such present day residents some 20 hands were raised. MEET YOUR FRIENDS WHERE THE ACTION IS! QUALITY ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY THE PINE Algona, Iowa Many from the area attend- . ed Baptist Northern Assoc. meeting at Dayton Oaks. Going were the Dettmer Thompsons, Glen Clarks, Eldon,, Links, Lynn. Pulvers, Mrt;;fi William Barger, Mrs. Gladys Hanson and Rev. and Mrs. .Qrtandail. ... v .,. :,•<•. ^^ Mrs. Dettmer Thompson attended the fall board meeting and luncheon of the Kossuth County Tuberculosis Assoc. The Francis Torines visited her brother, Lowell Larson at the Buffalo Center hospital Sunday. He is recovering from a heart attack. He was hospitalized , two weeks ago. He welcomes cards, but as yet is allowed no other visitors. The Francis Torines spent Sunday at their daughter, the Robert Himes, at Waukon. In the afternoon they were guests at Darwin Deim's. The Deims are former Swea City- ans. Mrs. Himes is elementary school principal and Mr. Deim is a coach in the Alamakee school. Waukon is a town of about 4000 and is the county seat. The Howard Olsons, Omaha, spent the Labor Day weekend at Arthur W. Larson's. The Virgil Tokheims had guests Sept. 6 for the 45th wedding anniversary of her parents, the Harley Works. Others present were Mrs. Opal Pierce, St. Paul, Minn, the Ronnie Pierces, Luther and Eva Ethington, Sullivan, 111., and Wendy and Wanita Work. Ronnie Pierce is on leave from the navy, after serving in Spain. SAVINGS from S 20 - 5 50 NO MATTER WHAT YOU'RE LOOKING FOR - YOU'LL FIND IT IN THIS SALE! Serving every meal can be a party! All you have to do is choose just the riglil dinette that fits your needs. At these prices, it will fit your purse, too. We've shown you just a few which are typical in price and styling of the wonderful assortment that awaits you. Each one is very specially priced 7-PIECE CHROMECRAFT — with 2-leaf table, white top and turquoise chairs. Save this week, now only $ 299 s The Day .-THURSDAY The Place: SCHULTZ BROS. The Event: FIRST SHOWING of '68 Cadillac, Buick & Pontiac • ENTERTAINMENT » REFRESHMENTS 0 Fill DRAWINGS •' •<•#. 5 PIECE CHROMECRAFT — Black and walnut with 42-inch round table. A lovely suite, big savings, now only READ'S FURNITURE »nd WATSON Algon* 5-PIECE CHROMECRAFT — Beautiful suite with leather, swivel chairs. Big savings, now only . . . 7-PIICi CHROMECRAFT — 2-leaf M- - . table, walnut and tan. Extra leaf for •11Q I table. Now only .... "|wr

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