Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1966 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 7, 1966
Page 2
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4— ALOONA ADVANCE JULY 7, 1*64." "INk in my VEINS" „ .« By MARIAN INMAN ••eeeee«eeaeeeeeeeee«eeeeeee**eeeeee««eee*«*«*e** "Thi£ gldwing ruby; should aflorh Those Who' in' \fcfrni' July are fcofft', " ' Then Will they be exempt and free 1 From Love's doubt and anxiety." • Origin 1 >Uiri Hew about that? We have seven July birthdays among our relationship. Have you counted yours? Be sure to remember them, at least with a card. It's the fact that we are thought of, that warms the heart. j., , ,| ,fuiy,' the good old suttimer time. Hay making and tMcnics. Cdrrt more than kttee high, soihe Restless winds and 6h the coolness of a dip' M the lake aftef the Ibtig hot day, In the littTe village of Mason, New Hamoshire, in the' early days of our nation, was born S»muel Wilson, a mun whose physical likeness later became the trade mark of the United States. "Uncle Sam." He became established in the meat business in Troy. New York, and because of. his genial nature, strong character and kindliness, he won many friends who began to call him "Uncle' Sani." During the War Of 1812, Wilson became associated with a Mr. Anderson, a government contractor. Together they shipped large quantities of meat and other commodities to American forces. The shipments were marked t. A. U. S.. the initiajs Elbert Anderson and the consignee, the United States Government. . . The soldiers' from Trov knew that the goods thus marked were handled iby Samuel Wilson, their Uncle Sam and jokingly they .'referred to the meat as "Uncle Sam's Beef." The ex- presSibri wa> quickly adopted by other soldiers and gradually was used to; designate all property belonging to the United States Government as "Uncle Sam's." The apptllatibh has become widely used by Americans as symbolic of the United States. At first the symbol was a stocky figure with a kindly face, patterned after the likeness of Samuel Wilson, clad in striped trousers, high hat and flowing cbat T talls, similar to the civilian costume' of 1812. Along about HBO, some years after the death of Lincoln, the national cartoon of Uncle Sam was elongated into a figure of a tall, spare old gentleman, fashioned after th* gaunt Lincoln. :., ;.. A proud nation was born' on July 4, 1776. On that day the Continental Congress adopted the Declaration of Independ- eAte. It is the greatest patriotic holiday Of the United States, a legal holiday celebrated by all Americans wherever they may be. "We hold these truths to ! be self-evident; that all men are created free and equal" and are entitled to the pursuit of happiness, says our Declaration of Independence. "With liberty and justice for all," the Pledge of 'Allegiance to our own flag adds. . "We hold these truths to be self-evident: thai all men are created equal, and, tliat they are endowed by their Creator with certajninalienablo rights; that among these are life, liberty, and tKe pursuit of happiness." The signers of the, Dec; lariition were lofty and wise, and had a noble understanding of the justice of the CreatoV to Jiic-creaturei. v • . '.'. ;*, . The signers of the Declaration, in their enlightened belief that nothing stamped with the Divine Image and likeness SUN. Tfcra WED. JULY 10-11-12.13 H'S A FFERENT BREED OF CAT! CHAD EVERETT ROBETTU 6ERALDINE BROOKS Ask the man who tried to tame him... Ask the women who tiled to tempt him! t no secret agent... 's a crook/ « ARTIST'S CONCEPT — With the uie of oil, an -rtiit en one canvas some of the adventurous elements of Robert B. Rad- nits' Technicolor production for Universal, "And Now Miquel." Pat Card! protects his lamb, Jimmy/ from the claws of an eagle as a wolf also bellows at .the bii'd. Story won the Newbery Medal Award of the American Library Association. man i\s spending weekends with »ffiu jjj ' Mr. and Mrs. Keith Ct*h, Al< bid; drove j to Algona Oh ,the Fourth to .see/ his brother, J. 0. Cash, at St. Ann hospital where he is" slowly recovering from emergency surgery of two weeks ••to. ,,Mrs., Ly|e .Mathes returned home Friday after a month's ab^ S"en'ce" d'fl'fing" which she accomp^ anied; Mr« .and,- Mrs.; William, Krituse, of Fairmorilt, in a trip by car to the west coast. They are the parents of Mrs. Herbert Mathes of Dunsmuir, Mrs. Mathes visited theire at her sbn's home arid also at Pasadena with .Frank Mathes, her prother^in- law, arid his wife, firirout'e Back they stopped: in the Black Hills, Mrs. Mathes' first visit there. , The Tom Lundell family, An keriy, arid the Stanley Millers who moved from California to Dubuque last week, spent the fourth of July weekend at the parental Adrian Sterlings. was sent into the world to be trodden on and degraded, and imbruted by its fellows. They grasped not only the whole race of man then living, but they reached forward and seized upon the farthest posterity. They erected a beacon to guide their children and their children's children, and the countless myriads who should inhabit the earth in other ages. Witt statesmen as they were, they k'ntw the tendency of posterity to breed tyrants, and so' they established these great self-evident truths, that when in the distant future, some man, some faction, some interest, should set up the doctrine that none but rich" men, or none but white men, or none but Anglo Saxons, were entitled to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness, their posterity might look again to the Declaration of Independence, and take courage to renew the battle their fathers began, so that truth, and justice, and mercy, and.all, the humane and Christian virtues might not* be extinguished from the land; so that no man hereafter would dare to limit and circumscribe the great principles on which the tempi* of liberty was being built. Four times in this century (World Wars I & II, Korea, arid now Southeast Asia) we have fought on foreign soil for the freedom of others, as well as in our own long-range interest.) You ask, have we really won anything? Well, take a look at Western Europe, and many countries in southeast Asia. They/ are living under different degrees of freedom and are coming to the fore in economic well-being, even Russia. We must have,, patience and faith that we can hold the line against the spread of Communism in Asia. We'll need to hold on. We've made mistakes, wasted money but we've tried to help. We imprison ourselves in prejudices and Independence day .is a good time, to consider what America should mean. With all its faults there is no way like the American way. -Thursday <iri<tFrftf«y , "And Now Mliitiel" 7:00 < 9:08 -Saturday 1 t "And Noyi; Miguel" 1:30 - 7:00 - 9:08 •Sunday "Johnny Tiger" 1:33-5:19- 9~.6o "That Man In Instanbul" 3;19 - 7:05 - 10:44 —Monday Through Wednesday "Johnny Tiger" 7:00 • 10:46 "That Mart' Iri Instanbul" J 8:49 Iowa a week earlier. Her Vih cennes home has been sold arid the Fullers are helping her vacate it for the new owners. Th4y will also visit Mrs. Schroyer's daughter/ Penny, and heir huis- band, Paul Stephens, and their two small children at Olney, 111. Mrs. Schroyer will then visit f iff tfie tiM afid flFWfliff- who live nearbyv And,wMlft wty sib itec6inp*rtte<f he Elmfer tafltlrtfei' turf his of H&ifentf, «nd.,oA A tfl# iMftlldf ftt ftfttfy route, toured Washington, D. C., wnere Hie? vIsTfeU 1 IHSWMW*-' eating spots, also went to Mount VIMlft tartf MwMifceflo;. They went in May when mountain lau'-" rel afld rhododendron t were in {utf bloom and; Mrs, Spear greatly enjoyed the beauty ,of .the mountains which they crossed, Mi*, avid Mr*. Bill S|»«ht arid daughter Debbie recently spertt several days with the 'Clyde Hoornemanns, Bill's sister, at Moline, 111, and also saw, an* other sister and her husband, ' of PraWe Ci- Mrs. Mary Merritt, with her son-in-law aind daughter, Mr. and; Mrs. Claude Martin, and daughter Debbie came from Oxnard, Calif.,'late in June and spent'; several days with Mrs. Merritt's niece and her husband, the,Gerald Rochleaus, before going to Woman Lake, Minn., to visit Mrs. Merritt's sisters, Mrs. Walter Bleich and Mrs. Sam Medin' and their families. The Martins .were to return home by July 1, but Mrs. Merritt was not sure whether she would go back with them or remain for a time at the lake. • 1"H HI 1 1 >M 1111111 M Ml Mil 11 1 1 1 1 I I U I 1 I M HI1II Around Alsona ....... —. . . ... ^,7 byONIETA DIDRIKSEN >MHM..I.-I- 1 1 .|..I..|..H..I.,H..M.,H..H;II . Phone 295-2605 1"l .H"H.'i|4 i H"H Mrs. Ethel Potter went to Robbinsdale, Minn, yesterday to remain for sevaral weeks with her sister, Mrs. William Campbell. Howard French has been at Veterans' hospital in Des Moines for the past two weeks undergoing tests. Hi's wife, who has nade another trip to University hospital at Iowa City, is again at home and Howard's sister, liduey Laird, is staying with her during his absence. Mrs. Don West and her mo:her, Mrs. A. D. Lehman, of Des Koines, were here on a business rip Tuesday and were overnight guests of Mrs. Inez Wolfe, The Wilbur Zeiglers had their son Wayne's family of Marion as Fourth of July guests and were joined at noon for a fam- ly dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Earl Zeigler, Gordie and Nancy and ;he son Tom with his wife and >aby daughter who were here from St. Paul, and Mr. and Mrs. Anton Didriksen. Mr. and Mrs. John Gross, of Hayfield, Minn., were visitors a week ago Sunday at the home of their nephew and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rochleau. Rev. and Mrs. Billy Goodpasture and their two children returned Saturday from a vacation spent in Indiana, Tennessee, Mississippi and Alabama. The Nazarene pastor and his family will be moving soon to Missouri Valley where they have accepted an appointment. No successor has been named as yet to the Algona Nazarene church. sister Enid in California, but has made' 'rib definite plans for the future. Mr. and Mrs. Allen K. Buchanan and daughter Lynn drove to Grand Island, Nebr., to spend the weekend with,their sbn Greg who 1 is .working there^ a'nd they returned Tuesday. ty, enroute. Mr. in* Mlri. Ktnntth Saugh- man visftecfr her parentsV the Wayne Smiths, from Friday to Sunday, and then returned t6 frbni which , plade Pekiii, fll., frbni which , plade my are moW MtfedVately to Urbana. Kenneth, an assistant state^ attorney 1 , will continue in that work and his -wife will Work »+»•••»«••••••••••••••• S the Fo&l Service department tf the UnMfciflof JUnois, be* July(16*. f»aul Sn)ith,was ffofi! Offend the cftrfner wittf the Wi - Smfths took to De> M6ft»«§: Monday aS sworn" into" the na- ysiriorniflg off an in- aciive 120 days' basis;. So he,returned, t6 Chtcagb ^rehe is workMg as air .electtfM^tSch, nteiaft witni Western Electric Stoce graduation from Mason City junior &ollet£" ffi electronics. • ' ! Tht Run Buchanan family wefit to Cla-rerice foP ,the Fourth 6t JW weekend' With Mr. a'nd Mrs. Gus Wallace', stsW and brother-in-law of Mrs. Buchanan. Connected or Corrected ', utt UTt" ; ELECTRIC • . Phone 295-2229) Recent visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Klamp were the latter's nieces: Alice Olander, Kalispell, Mont.; Lois Tomason, Morris, Minn.; and Elaine ;Touitges, Hennings, Minn. Mrs. Grant Gerling, the former Ruth Ann Clement, and 11 year, old daughter Christine^ of Carmen, 111., are here and staying .lor a time in the home of her late parents, the Chas. Clements, She; is getting things sorted and readying furnishings for a sale arid hopes to also sell the Clement home while here. Mr.; and Mrs. Harold Gilmore left Friday for a vacation in the north;and while away were to yisit,Mr. and, Mrs. Fritz Pierce, former Algpnans, at their sum- mer'home in north Minnesota'. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Fuller, for- "mer ; Algonans now living at Spencer, left last Thursday for Vincennes, Ind., taking with them their daughter, Mrs. Jim Schroyer, who had driven to David Passmore is teaching French during the summer school session at Iowa Wesleyan University in Mount Pleasant and came home for the holiday weekend. Sigwell Wood, accompanied by Stanley Tjaden, of Lakota, left early Tuesday morning to drive to Maryville, Mo., where they are attending a two weeks summer workshop oh Soil Coriserva T tion and Erosion. Both work at the A'FC offite during summer vacation, Sig is a student at Simpson college and Stanley attends the State university. Mr, and Mrs, Leon Luellman and three children are arriving this evening from Omaha and will visit till late Sunday with Mrs. Luellman's grandmother, Mrs. J. H. Nielsen. Mr, and Mrs Al De Crane and six children, Bronxville, N. Y.. arrived by plane at Mason City Friday and went immediately to the Okoboji lake home of her father, Dr. Karl Hoffman, where they are .vacationing. Mr. De Crane will remain for two weeks but his wife and the children will stay longer and Dr. Hoff- Sue LaBarre, of Belmont, Calif., is arriving at Des Moines by plane this afternoon where she will be met. She will serve of maid of honor at her sister Charlene's wedding Saturday morning. Two roommates of the bride at St. Theresa's college: Bonnie Jankun, Palos Heights, 111., and Mary Jane Hood, Minneapolis, are being met at Mason City today. They will also serve as attendants. The bridle- groom, John Connelly, Denver, flew to Minneapolis and was picked up by the bride Sunday on her return from a wedding at Duluth. A buffet supper for the bridal party and the families is being given this evening ait the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Merryman with the Dick Mortons and Gene Hoods as co-hosts. ''Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Abernac- ky .and two children, of Clai;e- mont, Calif., are guests at the home of Mrs. .Sid Spear this week. . Mrs. Abernacky, is the daughter of Lorraine and the late Wayne Riddle and a granddaughter of. Mrs, Spear. Her other graridpaWrits, the Jess Riddles, have been, in Algous for some weeks. . The Jerry Thuente family ar rived home* a week ago today from Chicago where they had gone nine days earlier. They SUN. Thru TUES. JULY 10-11 12 JOHN FORD'S STARLITE ti. OJP 114. - \ THURS. Thru SAT. JULY 7-8*9 ALGOHJL YOUVE HEARD ABOUT IT ON [V 1U/---SEE AND ENJOY IT IN ITS 'J7 ENTIRE ! Y ON OUR BIG SCREtN 1 tui mm-mm mm- mm "ONE OF THE TOP FILMS Of THE iiynmui SECOND FEATURE I. *f RS^S THE HOTTEST ,-' ".' 3UE?TIO(SIOf . t \*(HE PAV. N IVMk BCCn THURS. Thru SAT. JULY 7.8-$ DRIVE IN Jumps with the campus crowd. to mate the beach "ball" bounceil 6>K( I NIT* / J08Y /MAW/kNN iHASOUJ The brave are never different-only different Most pictures are rarely different but this one surely 10NY BILL'SAMHV JACKSON .i.TATSUYAllHASHI I SPECIAL MIDNIGHT SHOW SATURDAY, JULY 9 THURSDAY IS,., BUCKNITE! )>e •> ' . Mi '// irs OCCUPANTS «* IL L ut siuvurrti) /-UH ONE BUCK

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