Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 20, 1966 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Monday, June 20, 1966
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Page 6
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"INK in my VEINS" 4 By MARIAN INMAN teoe«»'eeeeeeeeee**e*eae«aeeeaaeeeeeeeeoeeeeeeeeee ; Long ago an Eastern monarch, plagued by many worries, harassed on every side, called his wi°e men -toother. Ma asked them to invent a motto, a few magic words that would help him in time of trial or distress, It must be brief enough to be engraved on a ring, he said, so that he could have It'al- ways before his eyes. It must be appropriate to every situation, as useful in prosperity as in adversity. It must be a motto wise |hd true and endlessly enduring, words by which a man could be guided all his life, in every circumstance, no matter what happened. The wise men thought and thought, and finally came to the monarch with their magic words. Thev were Words for every change or chance of fortune, declared the wise men . . . words to fit every situation, good or bad . . . words to MM the heart and mind in every circumstance, And the words t : hey gave the monarch to engrave on his ring were: > "This, too, shall pass away." Century after century, this old legend has survived. Whether or not the motto was invented for a troubled monarch, no one really knows — nor is it in the least important. But this much is certain: The words are wise and true and endlessly enduring. They have proved their power over and over again through the centuries, to uncounted numbers of men and women, in every land and every conceivable situation. They have given- comfort to the afflicted, courage to the frightened, hope to the worried and distressed. This, too, shall pass away. Poets and philosophers have stressed these five magic words over and over again, each in his own fashion, but always with the same inspiring influence. Countless other stories could be told of this inspiring phrase, (each of us has one or more) these five magic words which legend says were engraved by wise men on a monarch's ring many Centuries ago. They are comforting words for all of us to remember in times of trial or trouble, in times of hardship of affliction. When nothing else helps, it's comforting to know that no pain or grief can last forever, that whateyer your burden may be . . . this, too, shall pats away. : To the young graduates who are launching their careers upon the world, my congratulations and good wishes to you. Be of good courage and face up to whatever comes your way. There are those who say that there is nothing new ahead, put I believe that,careers never dreamed of lie ahead for the young man or woman with ideas, ambition, ability and courage. In 1890; most top physicists were convinced that there was nothing new left-to come to this science. And yet, in 1895, the X-ray was discovered; a year latar came radioactivity, and it was followed in 1897 by the electron. These discoveries sent physics off in entirely new directions and created thousands of new opportunities. Then in 1940, one of the world's outstanding physicists made a statement in an address to the effect that he saw nothing new ahead for physics. But at the moment he was speaking, nuclear fission was being developed and we were on our way to the atom bomb and the dawning atomic age. ; To our young people I say, look up with courage, up to the mountain, bayond the seemingly inaccessible foothills. The richness of promise has not run out. It is yours if you keep faith for this your time. This is not an idle dream, its realization is distinctly possible, but only on the condition that you fight for it, fight with undiscouraged faith. The world is yours, you can look ahead to the greatest opportunities in history. . . ( 1 When you are reading this column, I'll be away on a visit to my little Aunjt Barbara, in Fargo, N. D. She will be 90 years old on June 19th. Beautiful and frail but so alert and alive. She is an example to all of us. Wherever she is, the world is a better place. She makes it so. Her's has always been a life of love and service to others. Are you taking time to enjoy and appreciate the wonderful showing of the Great Painter? Beautiful canvasses spread with living color from a sunrise and from an evening sky. The fresh green of trees against a blue sky, fleecy clouds and spots of color from spring flowers. Take time to look and enjoy, take a moment to hear a burst of song from His birdlings. You will return to your task refreshed and will accomplish it in no time, "So methinks that all creation, Tells you of your Gob above, While the starry heavens whisper, Look up, Lift up, God is Love." APVANCI Married at Wesley 1 • ' .* *' SOCIETY GOLDEN WEDDING Mr, and : Mrs, Martin fcecke* wilt observe their golden Wedding anniversary Sunday, Julie 26 at the V.F.W, Hall, Algona, With open house from 2:30 to 5 p.m. for relatives and friends. A short prdgram will be presented at 3 p.m. The five children which will .be hosts are: George, frank, and Harold Becker, Algona; Mrs. Roscoe Mawdsley, Jr., Burt; and Mrs. Thees Schnakenberg, LuVerne. BAY SHOWiR The Country Club ballroom was decorated in shades of blue Tuesday accentuating a Navy theme for the luncheon and shower honoring Miss Kathy Bay, whose fiance is an Annapolis graduate. Hostesses were Mesdames M. H. Honsbruch, A. F. Agena, R. K. Richardson, V. M. Parsons, Burton Harmes and John Claude. Algona racks Clarion 15-2 Norma Jean Goetz, daughter •*— — of the Joseph W. Goetzes, Wes-«»«eee»e»«»»«»«»«»»»»«»e ley, and Francis H. Beigger, sort of Mrs. Hazel Biegger, Des Moines, were married June 14 at Titonka plans annual Indian Days July 1516 St. Joseph's Catholic church in Wesley. Fr. Wm. Phillips officiated at the double ring ceremony. Altar boys wer& Jerry Johnson and Jack Krieps. Maid of honor was Nancy Ringsdorf, Des Mpines, and the bridesmaids were Christy Bishop, Des MoLnes, Janet Kuenkel, Des Moines, and Donna Plathe, Washington, D. C.. Gail Yoang- wirth, Wesley, was the flower girl, and Alan Grand gen sit, of Wesley, was ring bearer. Robert Biegger, brother of the bride, of Des Moines, was the best man. Bill O'Brian, Bill Kuenkel, and Tom Biegger, brother of the bride, served as groomsmen.. Ushers were Bill Goetz, Wesley,, and John Welter, Des Moines. Organist was Mary Jo Becker, Wesley, and soloist was Florence McBride, Bode. Mrs. John Youngwirth, Wesley, served punch while Mrs. Bill Goetz, Wesley, and Mrs. Howard Sparks, Burt, cut the cake. Mrs. Lester Blain and Mrs. Helen Johnson, both Wesley, served coffee. Opening gifts were Joyce Beck- r and Sylvia Cink, Wesley, and Marilyn Plathe, Des • Moines. 'am Dawson, Des Moines, had the guest book. A dinner and •eception for 175 persons was held at the Algona Country lub. Host and hostess were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kelly, Britt. After a week's trip to the Lake of the Ozarks, the couple will be at home at 3823 66th street in Des Moines. The groom is employed at the U.S. Post Office and the bride at NW Bell Telephone Company FLAG DAY TEA D.A.R. met Tuesday at the Algona Hotel for a Flag Day tea. Mrs. Kirk Hayes and Mrs. Fred Geigel provided special music for the occasion. The program also included a history of the flag. Mrs. Raymond Bite- borough, Mrs. V. V. Naudain and Miss Addie Tjaden were on the program committee. Algona Couple Mrs. George Haw>ott Ensign Jay Hoppus, in. the naval air force, Pensacola, Fla., BRIDGE LUNCHEON ''Winners, at the Wednesday bridge luncheon for .ladies at the Country Club last week were Mesdames Dean Kinsman. cams home Tuesday for several Lloyd Muckey and Leon Laird. weeks and will report June 25 in Georgia. Mrs. Lciitle Vog.:l fell Tuesday in front of the laundromat and injured her hand but no bones were broken. She spent one day at the Helen Johnson home. Fideli s class will meet June 22 with Ethel Smith assisted by Minerva Curtis. Roll call was fav- roite pastime. The program was by Lurena Soderberg. A picnic is planned for the July meeting. Ivy and Wilfred Woltz spent a week in Canada fishing near Vermillion Bay, but because of cold rains did not have much luck. Rebecca and Benjamin Campney spent a week with their grandparents, the Walter Camp- _neys,, parents, the, | annual Indian Day cele? ftiratiori at Titonka will be held 'on Friday and Saturday, July 15-16, it was decided at the regular meeting of the Titonka Chamber of Commerce recently. The Royal United Shows will be on the midway. Advance sale ride tickets are now on sale and may bs purchased from Chamber members for $1, which is for seven rides: The following committees have been named for the celebration: Parade — Rolland Fox, Mark Iverson, Lawrence Heyer, Dr. J. K. HU1, Art Boyken, George Schuster, Richard Isebrand, John Hamilton, Alfred Redenius, Phil Asa, Gary Sleper, Harm Huisinga, Don Gerdis, Paul Ferguson, Advertising — Phil Jaren, L. W.'Callies, Elwood Nelson, La- Verl Tollman, Neal Boyken, Allan Blake, Vern Rafdal, Tom Barnes. Free Act Stand and Seating — Herb Klasse, John Stott, Roger Rippentrop, Melvin Ricks, Van Hove Bros., Michaelsen Bros., Art Meyer, Harvey Heyer, Cecil Heyer, Ken Hill. Commercial Float — Russell ALGONA GOT A HEART? WARM If WITH Inc. rlAPPlHtSS fUOM :„, SINOIN6 NUN STARTS SUNDAY, JUNE 20 Rev. Arthur Campneys, were at conference at Mason City. Regular Lions club will meet June 20 at. the Legion hall. The >:30 dinner will be served by elia Scott, Grace Trenary and ilva Boettcher. Krominga, Chuck Beecjv ;• Carl Ludwig, John B. Isebrand, Bud Meier, Alfred Redenius. Sound and Lighting — Alvin Honken, Gene Krominga, Eldon Attig, Glen Miller, Dwight Garrett, Leo Richter, Loster Hagen Walter Haack, Walter Baade George Freerksen, P. A. System — J. L. Inter mill, Louis Bartlett, Art rich. Concessions — Ed Boyken, J, R. Sehutjer, Cliff Krantz, Frank Fisher. Young OOP hears Sehoby Wednesday The Kossuth County Young Republicans met Wednesday evening at the Druggist Mutual building and heard Republican County Chairman C. R. Sehoby outline the many opportunities for active support and influence open to the younger generation within the Republican party. Other speakers for the evening were Karl Kiilsholm, candidate for state representative, and W. B. MacDonald, candidate for county attorney. TWO-CAR CRASH There were no charges ThurS' day, June 16 in a two-car accident which occurred near the intersection of State and Moore Struts at 3:05 p.m. Cars driven by Cecil R. Nail, Corwith, 52, an<J Diane SJieril Miller, 16, Algona, sustained $10 and $300 damage respectively. Nail had fte<& injury while Diane Miller was uninjured. If women really dressed to please men, they would do it a lot faster. Peace of mind certainly is necessary to have fun while on a vacation. I keep wor. rying about bursting wiftr- pipes and water overflew, etc. Then there is vandalism and glass br»*k4ga. My neighbor says all this could be covered by your home* owners policy. Is this really so? ANSWER: YiS. Seems, like most TV commercials are designed for the viewer with an upset stomach whose washday product js unsatisfactory. Bohannon INSURANCE AGENCY Algoina Iowa • Advertise in the Advance Largest PAID circulation Jacquelyn Rowley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Keith Rowley of Algona, and James Higgs, son of Mr. and Mrs.'Don Higgs of Algona, were married June 12 at the First Lutheran church 1 of Algona. Reverend Loreni officiated at the double ring cere? nony. The organist was Mrs. Vernon Jensen and soloist was Jo Ellen Baas. The bride's attendants were Mrs. Randal Shierk, Minneapolis, and Pam Wesenberg, Des Mpi< Hostess for the afternoon was Mrs. Kinsman. Mrs. Harold Gilmore will be the hostess this Wednesday. New manager for Whittemore elevator Whittempre — Alfred Schultz presently manager of the OttorJ sen Co-Op Elevator, has been named new manager of the Whittemore Co-op Elevator effective July 1. He will replace Larry Twedt, who resigned recently. Mr. Twedt has been manager of the elevator here since November, 1961. He has not made public his future plans. RUSTIC RENDITIONS-rWhile 'ApKsrican'' foik "sbhgs~were 'usually demonstrated with bowing, plucking and strumming, European versions include accompaniment from rudimentary reed instruments. In Ireland lilting tunes are played with leaves; similarly, in Southern Germany melody is made with birch bark. Folk musicians along the eastern Danube blow upon fish scales placed in the mouth. nes. The were Gary loin's, attendants lebe, Algona, and Randal Shierk, Minneapolis. The ushers were Bob Ellefson, Juneau, Alaska, and Tim Vipond, of Algona. A reception at the Johnson House followed. Mrs. Arnie Mey? er registered the guests. Mrs. Dennis Anderson. Mankato, and Mwto h* ' MmrfttoM Studio the cake, and Miss Phyllis Scott poured punch. ; M v Waitresses were Mrs. Larry Kuchehreuther, Los Angeles, and Mrs. Earl Maahs, of Ames. Out of town gujests '••• were from St. Cloud, Minn., Des Moines, Ames, Perry^,,)ioWa r Hammond, Indiana, Los ', Angeles, Calif., Juneau, Alasika, Minneapolis and Mankato, Minn. V the bride, is a graduate of Al- «x* ul ,« high school rocked clarion iM. i Friday^Hght to post fiftn^wirt .itii si* starts ..this ^mniervand its fourth triumph in five North Central Conference games/' :;•'. • ;-• '•'.•',. '' ,:Craig Espe scattered seven hits While his mates were clubbing three Clarion pitchers for 14 safeties including a pair of doubles by Dale Teeter and a dou- We by Dave Martin, Teeter was three-for-five \vhile Espe, Tom Claude, Rog Meyer, Bill Farnham and Larry Scobba all collected two > hits each. Algona scored three runs in each of the first two innings. Es- je struck out 1 and walked on- y three. Clarion was unbeaten n conference prior to the game. This week, the Bulldogs have three home games. Iowa Falls and Humboldt are conference foes here Tuesday and Friday while West Bend will be here Thursday. school and Drake Des Moines. The gona high University, groom is a graduate of Algona high school. The couple will live in southern Illinois where die groom is employed by the Pillsbury Company and the bride will teach high school mathematics. PIC - ture's oddities — a pig with four One of Mother Na- Carolyn Pobanz, Des Moines, had front legs — is still alive and charge of the gifts. Mrs. Julius kicking after two months on the Baas was dining room hostess: Darrell Hodges farm near Mag Mrs. Ralph Lindhorst poured nolia. The pig now weighs 50 coffee, Mrs. Harold Higgs cut pounds. ALGONA (15) Martin ______ Espe Claude ab . 4 _ 5 . 4 Meyer :___,4 Farnham — 3 Scobba 1_——--- 3 Teeter .._ 5 Boldridge—_—__ll 2 rJ.Barr J___-——- 2 R. Barr 1 Jones ____ 1 Hagen 0 TOTALS 34 Score by Innings T 3 4 3 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 15 H Algona __ 330 104 4—15 14 Clarion __ 100 010 0—27 h 1 2 2 2 2 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 14 E 2 6 +«+•«•«•«>«•«*«>«>«•«••+«*«•••«+• Too Late To Classify WANTED — Girl to share , an apartment. Call 5-5213 before 5:30p.m. 10w48-49* Mr. Busy Farmer OUR BULK WAGON SERVICE Will Bring Your GAS — OIL — LUBE NEEDS RIGHT T0 YOUR FARM! leeeTeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee HIQHEST QUALITY - FOR LESS ee.ee•e• e.ee •••••••••••e ee eel • Farm Grease • MULTI-LUBE LITHIUM GUN GREASE The ONE Grease For Every Purpose WE HAVE HYDRAULIC TRANSMISSION FLUIDS FOR AIL MAKES OF TRACTORS We pick up and deliver ears for greasing and oiling VIKING OIL CO. ROY ITQFFEL, Owner PHONE 2*4741 "GOLD BONP STAMPS ON QAS PURCHASES AT STATJPN"

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