Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 5, 1967 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 5, 1967
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Page 2
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(I***) Advint* , W fenton pupil semifinalist in national test Ftnton — Mr. Gardner of Sentral High School has anrinounced that one student has been named as semifinal* ist in the 1967-68 National Merit Scholarship program. The student is Marlin Berkland, son of the Melvin Berk- lands. The 14,000 semifinalists appointed throughout the nation- have advanced to the second step in the competition for about 2,900 Merit Scholarships, valued at more than $8 million to be awarded in 1968. Semifinalists scored the highest in each state on the Nation Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test given last February. They constitute less than one percent of uhe graduating -.econdary school seniors in the nation. The semifinalists are young people of high intellectual potential, according to John M. Stalnaker, president of the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. "From this group will come future leaders of business, industry, and the professions," he said. "These students deserve credit and honor. They have put forth the effort to develop their abilities and to attain academic success. They bring honor to their families, who deserve much credit, as do their teachers and their communities. Their future success, however, will depend increasingly upon their ability to becOTne productive at the high intellectual levels of which they are capable." Semifinalists must advance to finalist standing to be considered for Merit Scholarship, since all winners will be selected from the Finalist group. Semifinalists become finalists by receiving the endorsement of their schools., taking a second examination, and submitting information about their achievements and interests. Every Semifinalist who becomes a Fonalist will be considered for one of about 2,400 four-year Merit Scholarships financed by some 400 corporations, foundations, colleges, unions, trusts, profes- •sional associations, other organizations and individuals, and by NMSC itself. In addition, about 500 one time National Merit $1000 Scholarships will be awarded for the first time in 1968. Winners of four-year Merit Scholarships may receive up to $1,500 a year for four college years, depending on their individual need. Winners of the National Merit $1000 Scholarships will receive onetime grants of $1,000 upon enrollment in college. High school grades, accomplishments, leadership qualities, extracurricular activities, and school citizenship of the Finalists are evaluated, along with test scores, in selecting Merit Scholarship winners. Names of the Merit Scholars in the 1967-68 Merit program will be announced by early May 1968. More than 15,900 students have received Merit Scholarships in the twelve annual programs to date. Over $52 million in financial as- JOHN WAYNE'S NEWEST DISGUSTED . . . "I'd have more privacy in the El P«o railroad station," say* Robert Mitehum to John Wayne and Charlene Holt in thi» scene from Howard Hawks' "El Dcrado," a lusty Western for Paramount Pictures opening Sunday at the Algona Theatre. "El Dorado" is set in Texas in the perfect era for tumultuous western adventure, the period following the Civil War when the cattle market was beginning to emerge. Story of a gunfighter and a sheriff in a range war, the Technicolor film also features James Caan and Michele Carey, and Arthur Hunnicutt. istance to Merit Scholars and their colleges has been expended or committed through the Merit program to date. SHOWER IS GIVEN Vivian Sogge, bride-elect of Darrel Denton, was given a miscellaneous shower Sunday afternoon at St. John's Lutheran church parlors. Mrs. Russell Barber had charge of the program and gave a reading. Harlan Dosken and Diane •Barber sang Jesus Loves Me and Harlan Dosken read a poem. Harold Darken gave a special poem for Vivian. Mrs. Alvin Dosken read a prayer. Mrs. William Bruhn made the corsage for the honored guests. Mrs. Emil Haack poured coffee. Hostesses were Mrs. William Bruhn, Mrs. Russell Barber, Mrs. Alvin Dosken, Mrs. Rudolph Haack, Swea City, Mrs. Charles Feye, Mrs. Emil Haack, Lone Rock, Mrs. Martin Ohm and Mrs. William Pittecord. Darrell and Vivian will be married Oct. 28 at Windbm. HAS 87th BIRTHDAY •Mrs. Clara 'Berkland spent severafl days in her home recently. Sunday afternoon relatives and friends helped her celebrate her 87th birthday. Attending were the Ernest Berklands, Amos Berklands, •and Ritchie, Bert BerkJand, the Bennie Berklands, Clarence and Rita Berkland, the Oscar Berklands and Jim and Don LUlivir, Melvin Berkland, Raymond Berkland, Mason City, the David Berklands Stanley Berklands, Steven Berklands and Barbara, Eugene Berklands, Terrill, Kenneth Codys, Ronald Jurgens family, Burl, and Pastor and Mrs. Oliver Johnson family. Mrs. Cody stayed with her mother while she was here. The Morris Mitchells and Albert Mitchells were Sunday guests at Chester Skaar's. The Herbert Krauses, Jr., Mason City, were Sunday afternoon visitors at Herbert Krause's. Sentral Band Mothers will meet Monday evening, Oct. 9, at the Sentral school. Wednesday visitors with Mrs. Reinhold Laabs were the ALGONA THEATRE —Thursday thru Saturday Complete Program begins: 7:00-9:00 "St. Valentines Day Massacre" 7:15-9:25 —Saturday Matinee Only Band Day Complete Program begins: 12:00-2:00 "Help" 12:15-2:15 —Sunday Complete Program begins: 1:00-3:45-6:25-9:10 "El Dorado" 1:35 - 4:15 7:00 - 9:25 —Monday thru Wednesday Complete Program begins: 6:45-9:15 "El Dorado" 7:00 - 9:25 August Rosenthals, Fairmont. Mrs. Martha Haase and Bernice were Thursday afternoon callers. Sunday afternoon visitors with Mrs. Re in hold Laabs were Mrs. Virgil Wolfe family, Bancroft, Mrs. Fred Mortenson and Kathy, Mrs. Delond Bolte, Debra and Patricia, the Marcell Sorensons and Mike , and; Billy, Blue - Earth, and Fern Laabs. * • Daryle Zwiefel, • Mankato, spent the weekend at Ray Zwiefel's. The Ray Zwiefels, Daryle and Joel, were Sunday dinner guests at Kenley Zwiefel's. Penny Wolffs, daughter of the Clayton Wolffs, had a tonsillectomy at the hospital at Estherville Friday morning. The 47 club met Tuesday afternoon at Mrs. Gerald Waite's. The new officers for the coming year took over. Mrs. J. Wallace Smith, Margo Rusch, and Mrs. Russell Eldridgc attended a Fall Missionary Institute at Spencer Sunday. There were four study courses presented. There were around 40 at the Senior parents night at Sentral Tuesday evening. Mr. Gardner spoke on the Scholarships available to the students. Aid of the St. John's Lutheran church, Depew, met PLAY IT SAFE ... BE SURE THAT INSURANCE IS ON THE JOB 2106 MAI'67 M.r. 47 One Policy Assures Your Piece P/ Mind Ovw Jow>cpst complete coverage Homeowners' Insurance . . . full protection with one policy! Call us. No obligation. Blossom Insurance Agency MltN,D«Jft A(fMlt,l9Wt Ph. 295-2735 The best thing i can iay for The Big Mouth with Jerry Lewis is that it at least equals anything in TV for Monday night. The big build-tip, (of the rail TV programs has frt- zled out dismally in my book, while the motion picture industry has come through with some really spectacular entertainment events. The Big Mouth is a typical Jerry Lewis opus and you should know before you enter the theatre just what you are "in" for. A zany, ridiculous, outlandish series of impossible situations, replete with idiotic dialog and .continuous repetition, most "big mouth;" You shouldn't be disappointed in You Only Live Twice — a Sean Connery 007 mystery that follows the same pattern as its predecessors; fancy gadgets, surprise inventions, miraculous escapes from seemingly impossible sit. uations. Regardless of the fact that the James Bond 007 spy series has almost reached the end of the line, the picture • has drawn large audiences and has been a box office success. Set in Japan, the film offers new settings and spectacular photography to lift it out of the run-of-the-mill class. I liked it — so will you if you go for this sort of en-, tertainment. . OCTOBER ushers in the new Fall season and is auspicious for the fact that many of the offerings are "hot." This is especially true of The , St. Valentine's Day Massacre, a current portrayal of those bloody gang-war murders in; Chicago in the 1930's. If this "blood purge" is as interesting and well done as Bonnie and Clyde,, which was one of the surprises of the season, Massacre should be a . nostalgic offering. My own recollection of this famous or infamous event is very vivid in my mind. Following this, we have El Dorado with John Wayne, which I can personally recommend to all western fans. I've seen it and enjoyed it immensely. : The Dirty Dozen has received accolades from both audiences and critics and is well cast and well directed. The Blow Up has been a long time getting to the local screen but is an interesting, adult film. It is one mystery picture I was able to follow even tho the ending was uncertain. See this one. In the Heat of the Night, a current Sydney Pointier picture, is another mystery film with a new "twist." There's the October offering at the local theatre and you'll have to admit, it beats anything you'll find on the "idiot" tube. The movies are still your best entertainment. Thursday afternoon at the church. Mrs/Albert Mitchell gave the Scripture and prayer and Mrs. Shirley Zumach the Singspiration. The program was given by 'Mrs, Robert Huskamp. Mrs, Irvin Solberg and Mrs. Oliver Johnson sang a duet. • MMMMMMMMMMI Servicemen SMMMMMIMMMMM RICHAftD HIININ Ten ten Nhwt, Vittotm (AH TNO — Richard W. Hetnen, 24, son of Mr. and Mrs. Char* tea P. Melnen, Algona, was promoted to specialist four during ceremonies near Tan Son Nhiit, Vietnam, Aug. 21. Presenting the insignia and congratulations was Captain Larry H. Woodard, commanding officer of Headquarters Company of the 58th Transportation Battalion. Spec. Heinen is a clerk in Headquarters Detachment, 58th Transportation Battalion. He entered the Army in March 1966 and was stationed at Ft. Gordon, Ga., before arriving overseas in September, 1966. The specialist graduated in 1961 from Garrigan high school, and attended Northwest Missuri State College, at Maryville, Mo. DUPLICATE BRIDGE The next meeting of the Algona Duplicate bridge club will be Monday, Oct. 9 at 7.45 p.m. at the Legion building. This will be Master point night so everyone is urged to attend. Winners of the last session were: Mrs. Jim/Everds - Beth Miller, 1st; J. Kerber - L Paul, Emmetsburg, 2nd; Clara Zender - Lucille Hutchison, 3rd; Helen Laing - Jackie Muller, 4th. FALL FESTIVAL Women of the First Methodist WSCS are having a fall festival Thursday, October 19, beginning at 10 o'clock a.m. Each circle of the society will - have a booth and fancy work, baked goods and Christmas gifts will be for sale. There will be lunch served from 11 o'clock till 1, priced at $1.00. CREESCO M-D CLUB The Cresco Mothers and ^Daughters club will meet on fM ifflmtottfciy IMreuAdtt fh* 6fid, odofcsMi o* ifbcfcnoMirrt 6f teWIBa 1 $crc*tt w fhor* Of tdfol OftvSunt of itoek. If nbf 6*f»d by 6 eerfjwafta*, tfw MMt and atf- Or*u*» of fhl individual 's*n*ft ftuif b» ftivM. If d»nid by a porfnMMp Or dtfttf utflneorporofM firm, If* fnfnt and oddrMi, at weir o» thai of *dch dlvkJua* rm/M bi 9iv*n.) ^ Nam* — Ooan* t. 0*w*l. Addr«ii — Alaono, Iwfrd. * * t. Known Bondholder!, Mortg and Other SMurfty Holder* Owning or Holding 1 Percent or Mere of Total Amount of Sorxli, M6rtgag« or Other Securities (If there are none, so »t»te) — Nor*. / 9. Paragraphs 7 and 8 include, in - Cases where the stockholder or security holder appear* upon the booki of the company ai trustee of in any other fiduciary relation, the name of the person or Corporation for whom such trustee is acting, alto the statement* in the two paragraphs show the affiant's full knowledge and belief as to the • circumstances and conditions under which stockholders and security holdjers who do not appear upon the books of the Company as trustees, hold stock arid securities in a capacity other than that of a bona fide owner. Names and od- dresies Of individuals who aft stockholders of a corporation which itself is o stockholder or holder of bonds, mortgages or other securities of the. pub-. jishing corporation have been included in paragraphs 7, and 8 when the Interests of such individuals are equivalent to I percent or more'of the total amount of the stock or securities of the publishing corporation. 10. Extent and Nature of Circulation AVERAGE NO. COPIES EACH ISSUE DURING PRECEDING 12 MONTHS A. Total No. Copies Printed (Net Press Run) — 5,450. B. Paid .Circulation — 1. Sales through dealers and carriers, street vendors and counter ; soles — 6U 2. Mail Subscriptions — 4,562 C. Total Paid Circulation — 5,176 D. Free Distribution (including samples) by Mail, Carrier or Other Means E. Total Distribution (Sum of C and D) — 5,401 F. Office Use, Left-over, Unaccounted, .Spoiled After Printing — 49 , G. Total (Sum of E & F-^should equal net press run shown in A) — SINGLE ISSUE NEAREST TO FILING DATE A. Total No. Copies Printed (Net Press Run) — 5,375 B. Paid Circulation — 1. Sales through dealers and carriers, street vendors and counter soles — 621 2. Mail Subscriptions — 4,491 C. Total Paid Circulation — 5,112 D. • Free Distribution (including sam- P'es) by Moil, Carrier or Other Means ~~• 216 E. Total Distribution (Sum of C and D) — 5,328 F. Office Use, Left-over,' Unaccounted, Spoiled After Printing — 47 G. Total (Sum of E i F — should equal net press run shown in A) — I certify that the statements made by me above are correct and complete. (Signature of editor, publisher, business manager, or owner) Julian T. Chrischilles Published in the Algona Kossuth County Advance, Algono, Iowa, ' October 5, 1967. I shampoo my ruga for 1* * foot! »pots arid pafht. Leaves nap clean HARDWAM PRfDffRICK ANY SIZE LISTED 7.7JU4<7jeiM) ?.7Slll(l.70i1S) 7.0M9 LARGER 7JUH (7.00114) 7.MUS ((.SOUS) •.SOU) _„.-,„ •.niUCMOiM) MORIS MM) SIZES..* GOODYEAR NEW TREADS (rttrcads on souM tin) bodin) You get the tame famous winter-traction tread design that comes on our new "Suburbanite" winter tires. BUY NOW on our Easy Pay Plan I HILTON'S SINCLAIR SERVICE Phone 295-3654 Algona Teeteir. Mrs. Vern.Evans will be assisting hostess. HISTORICAL SOCIETY The Historical museum will be open from 2 to 5 p.m. on Fridays through October. The public is invited to visit during those hours. STATCMINT Of OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION (Act of October 23, 1962; Section 4369, ' Title 39, United States Code) 1. Dote of Filing — Sept. 30, 1967. 2. Title of Publication — Algona Kossuth County Advance. 3. Frequency of Issue — Semi-weekly, Monday and Thursday. 4. Location' of Known Office of Publication (Street, city, county, stats, ZIP code) — 124 N. Thorington St., Algona, Kossuth County, Iowa, 50511. ' 5. Location of the Headquarters or General Business Offices -of the Publishers (Not printers) — Same. 6. Names and Addresses of Publisher, Editor, and Managing Editor — Publisher (Name and address) — Duane E. Dewel, 124 N. Thorington, Algona, Iowa. Editor (Name and address) — Julian Chrischilles, 124 N. Thorington, Algona, Iowa. . 7, Owner (If owned by a corporation, its name and address must be stated KLGA 1600"' INVITES YOU TO LISTEN TO TWO NEW PROGRAMS COACH ARA PARASEGIAN REPORTS" " A DIRECT TELEPHONE INTERVIEW WITH NOTRE DAME HEAD COACH ARA PARASEGIAN — AS HE DISCUSSES FIGHTING IRISH FOOTBALL "UNDER 21" A QUESTION AND ANSWER AND PERSONAL OPINION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PROBLEMS — BY, ABOUT, AND FOR TEENAGERS MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY -4:05 OK K L G A 1600 <« —^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^™^^^^^^^««^^^^^^M Thursday • Friday • Saturday OCT. 5-6-7 2 Showt Each Evening — Startir ALGONA THEATRE Saturday Only BAND DAY •TOPWOItKYINei OCT. 8-9-10-11 CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 1.00 P.M. ON SUNDAY MONDAY THROUGH WEDNESDAY — DOORS OPEN AT 6:30 — SHOW STARTS AT 6:45 — FEATURES AT 7:00 AND 9:25 ITS THE BIG ONE WITH THE BIG TWO! IS THE GUNFIGHTER 18 THE SHERIFF MONTHEWW! THE BEATLES »n mow ColgrM thw MT..JI C01MI ! U»TH*ie*H*PUIUTI»Tt« L u« SHOWS AT 12 & 2 -««$&•, JU .^1- I IniivWy !L%a OCT. 11th STiRRINO JASON GEORGE RALPH JEAN [MEEKER-HALE 9 R^eTwAN-HOWARD BROWNE PANAVISION'' I BY DELUXE 4 L 1 ! II Li CINEMA ART FUJI IN Ulf AT MI MGM onsets kwm mm PRODUCTION '""Dirty JP^ > ' 'bxM+dL^uJd BIG IHfcAlKt • COLOR hey were friends. They were | enemies A passerby could not tell which was who. ^ ««:i*T" m

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