Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1966 · Page 13
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 25, 1966
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Page 13
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"INK in my VEINS" By MARIAN INMAN •••••••••••••eeeeeeeeeeeeeteeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee This past week 1 did something 1 have not done for a few years. With Granddaughter Marjorie, 1 took a long hike on the farm. We went througn the sand pit* picking odd and beautiful rocks, laid them in a pile and continued on. Came up under the bridge on one side, crossed over and down on the opposite side and on around the river to the site of * former dam. i »i Her * ' r ** tfd iwhiu «nd Mariori* went en to return • Uttlt later with tern* lovely fungu* growths lor fell tlower arrangements, one of the things I started out to find. The day was cool and quiet and we set by the water to watch and listen and quietly discuss further plens for our hike. After awhile we started back, picking wild flowers on the way. Phil and his family were on vacation and their little dog Brownie was happy for our company and raced ahead of us. Lver so often he tiushed out a rabbit but was never last enough for it but seemed to enjoy the race. Collecting our rocks at tue sand pit we came home to rest and sort out our loot. Marjorie returned home with her parents on Friday afternoon and by evening Phil's were back and the little tolks dashed over to tell me of their wonderful adventures, happy and bubbling over with pleasure. On Sunday I enjoyed the Lone Rock Legion and Auxiliary picnic, at the i-enton park. This is a vary special group ot people some of whom 1 have known a long time and some wno are new friends. Wonderful food and conversation, on a day of ideal weather. Fenton park is a wonder!ui place tor cnndren ana small enough so that you can keep your eye on them ana enjoy grown-up talk at the same time. A uay to be remembered. August days are slipping by. Last night's rain helped all growing things take on a lusn beauty, almost outdoing themselves as though they can hear a faint warning of autumn and early frosts in the air. National Aviation Day is over, Hawaii has been our 50th state lor seven years and soon President Lyndon B. Johnson will celebrate a birthday. There is evidence of moral decay through all classes of our society. One tends to dread what we read in our daily papers. Among the privileged class we find a growing callousness to human misery. Among the underprivileged classes there is a growing feeling that society owes them a living and prefer to get by without the old-tashioned traits of per severance and hard work. There should be but two goals in life and they are not the winning ot fame and fortune. Instead, they are self-preservation anu service to others. The person who serves otneis uenves true satisfaction from life. The person who is good, Kind and considerate is helping to rearm our country morally. The remedy for many local, national and international ills may lie in the return to these simple home truths that most ot us learned in childhood and which many of us have forgotten and neglected—honesty, purity, unselfishness and love. "Friends and neighbors, the taxes are indeed heavy, and if those laid on by the government were the only ones we nad to pay, we might more easily discharge them; but we have many others, and much more grevious to some of us. We are taxed twice as much by our idleness, three times as much by our pride, and tour times as much by our folly; and from these taxes the commissioners cannot ease or deliver us." The above which is true today was quoted by Ben Franklin in 1758. Sometimes we become impatient with our task because we are so slow in achieving it. Most of us are too much in a hurry about everything we do. We want things to grow overnight like mushrooms. Important results don't happen that quickly. We must plan carelully and work constantly at our task so that someday we may complete it as we wish. A most important piece of advice is, "Don't look too far ahead or you won't see how far you have come." Take it a day at a time, you'll get there if you are steady. We live in an age when we almost worship security and demand protection against every possibility of loss of income or failure to maintain our living standard at its present level. This is in most ways unfortunate because such protection or security often holds us back from taking full advantage of our oportunities, which our forefathers always enjoyed under a system of free enterprise. Sometimes too much security can be disastrous. There' are times when a certain amount of risk insures greater success. Courage and daring usually bring their own results. A person who is willing to take a risk, and has the courage and ability to back up his decision, can in most cases gain success in almost any undertaking. We must have the courage to take the risk for what we believe is right. We cannot substitute security for courage, as more aggressive people will take over all we possess and make slaves of us. In slavery we will find the true state of security, no worries about where we are going to eat or sleep or work. We will have everything but liberty, freedom and the right to make the most of opportunity. Alqono K<muth County THURSDAY, AUG. 25,1966 — AL60NA, IOWA Staff of 95 as classes start Monday in local schools is a graduate of Drake sity, Des Moines. He taught last year at Knoxville and is married with five children. Slavery was abolished in the J. S. by the 13th Amendment ,o the Constitution in 1865. Twenty new teachers for Algona schools The teaching staff of the Algona Community School District for the new school year is now complete. Of the total 95 teachers employed, 20 are newly employed. They are: Miss Diann Wischhof, Wayne, Nebraska, teaches Business Education. She graduated from Wayne State at Wayne, Nebraska. doing his graduate work at University of Omaha. He is married and has three children. Mrs. Susan Legore, Blair, Nebraska, teaches grade 3 in Bryant. She graduated from Dana College. Mrs. Ray Lichter, West Union teaches Junior High English. She is a graduate of Mankato State College. Mrs. Janet Sowers, Algona, teaches Homemalang. She has six years experience, teaching last year at Burt and is a grad uate of ISU, Ames. Mr. William Langman, Knox ville, Iowa, teaches English. He has four years experience and Mlitionarf to tpak at church hin Rev. Charles Nichols, missionary appointee to Brazil under Baptist Mid-Missions, will speak at the Regular Bapists church Thursday, Aug. 25, at 8 p.m. Col- ored slides will be shown in the evening service. Me and ttis Wife are both graduates of the (Wtii* ha Baptist Bible College, and hi also graduated ffoftt Black Hills State College in Spearfish, & D. Me pastored the Bible Baptist Fellowship, Dunlap, for I'/fe year and the First Baptist church, at Spearfish, S. D., for 7% years. Trove/ing to ST. PAUL? MINNEAPOLIS? STAY IN THE MIDWAY Where th« Twin Cititt M*«t MOTOR LODGE 2 FAMOUS RESTAURANTS AND COCKTAIL LOUNGES-MR. JOE'S and INN OFTIIE BLACK KNIGHT* 2 SWIMMING POOLS - Indoor Healed Pool/Large Outdoor Pool tnd Patio t 230 LUXURIOUS GUEST ROOMS AND SUITES-AII Air.Conditioned • Radio & IV. tMt PfBffCI IOCATION 12 Mlrtutit ._ _ SI. Piul • 15 Minuln U IntirnitiMil tit. p»rl «n<t Mil SMIum • 3 Mlnulti to Midwir Shopping Clntir - mori thin 50 ihopt ind start! • Mimilaa t« Unfwtrtity ol Winn<»u, Mlnniipolli mi St Paul cim- pui», Madfeil Ctnttr tat M(«plt»l, Still filr Gtoundt. Stilt CiplUI Ind Ollict | SulMinn. Pirki, Goll Counit M4 Minr Pfinti ll Intiieit.. Singles- .$9.75 Doubles-$12.75 Twins-$14.75 Children Under 14 FREE 10 MEETING and BANQUET ROOMS to accommodate groups up to 500. In Raianatlom Pliant (612) M5-8691 Midway Motor TREE: USE COUPON FOR FOLLOWING ^ .«_ M .«»M^MW«MMBM* MIDWAY LODGES GUEST SERVICE 1975 UNIVERSITY AVENUE ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA 55105 Gentlemen: Please send the followini: Q Midwiy Motor Ledge BrechMi D Twins Motor Hotel Brochure n Information en Uiingt to d« Ml eee in the Twin Citiu Name Address Slat* Zip i I C I, L«d|« - (612) M5 0311 Ttrint ••!« Holtl • Ptltr t Unhnnitr knnut, St. Piul, Minn. S5104 J Mr. William Simpson, Parkersburg, Iowa, teaches Junior High Science and coaches athletics. He has five years experience and is a graduate of SCI. He taught last year in Parkersburg and is married with one child. Mrs. Hazel Appenzeller, who lives near Algona, teaches grade 6 at Lucia Wallace. She taught last year at McCallsburg with undergraduate work at Drake University. Mrs. Judith Johnson, Emmets- >urg teaches Kindergarten at Third Ward. She has four years experience, teaching last year at iumboldt. She graduated from Vlorningside College. Mrs. llomae Meling, Earl ville, owa, teaches grade 5 in Bryant. Mrs. Meling has four years of experience and graduated from Wartburg College, teaching last year at Marion, Iowa. Mr. William Castle, St. Paul, Minn., teaches instrumental music. He has four years of experience, teaching last year at St. Paul Park. He is a graduate of Morningslde College and is married with two children. ••• * The Kossuth County Fair If we cannot have all these things and security too, how much better it is to have courage with freedom than slavery with security. When times are tough and the struggle is hard, we should not become too discouraged. Perhaps this is a blessing in disguise for us and we have our opportunity to lay the foundation for a secure future and sound prosperity. In all of our towns and cities there are campaigns "buy at home" "patronize home industry" and so on. The theory back of these campaigns is that a community can prosper only as its members prosper and such prosperity will be possible only if the people of the community support the various business and industrial institutions located in their midst. I am for this but I also feel that our home businesses and industries have a responsibility to give the service to attract our patronage. They must improve quantity and quality. We'll respond. Then our community will be for the welfare of all. We'll recognize this and patronize our local merchants and industries so we are helping to pay city taxes, maintain schools, provide police and fire protection and many other facilities offered by the community. Only together can we help ourselves to the better things in life. "Be not simply good; be good for something." Miss Milder will go to the Catholic church in Del Key, Calif. and Miss Ldckteig to the church in Nixon, Tex. They were two of 193 Extension Volunteers sent to assignments by Archbishop Robert E. Lucey of San Antonio at a departure ceremony held Aug. 20 at the end of their three-week orientation program. The Extension Volunteers, a homefront peace Corps sponsored by the'Catholic Extension Society of Chicago, serve one year as a parish, worker, teacher, nurse, or Newman Club assistant. They are paid $50 a month. Two Kossuth girls start as parish workers San Antonio — Jo Ellen Milder, Algona, and Helen Lickteig, Wesley, have completed training as Extension Volunteers at St. Mary's University here' and received assignments as parish workers for one year. , Mr. Lynn Kueck, Algona teach s Math and coaches athletics He graduated from SCI and is iiarried with one child. Mrs. Beverly Plaehn, Algona caches grade 4 at Bryant. Mrs Plaehn has six years experience with undergraduate training a CI and Buena Vista. Mrs. Irma Ritchie, Algona reaches grade 2 at Bryant. Mrs Ritchie has seven years experi nee, teaching last year in Britt Miss Carol Schnell, Ruthven, :owa, teaches grade 2 in Lucia iVallace. Miss Schnell graduated from Morningside College. 'P r, WINNERS GRAND CHAMPIONS! Mr. Loren_ Burnett, Titonka, Iowa, teaches Elementary Phys- cal Education and coaches Ju-iv or-senior high school athletics. He has four years of experience and is a graduate oi' Buena Visa, teaching last year at Titonka. ie is married and has two child•en. * Mr. Larry Legore, Blair, Nebraska, teaches Social Studies and is Audio-Visual Director He graduated from Dana Col lege, Nebraska. Miss Janice Wassman, Ormshy Vlinn., teaches grade 4 in Lucia Wallace. Miss Wassman graduated from Mankato State Col lege. Mrs. Linda Hanson, Emmets- aurg, teaches Physical Education. She graduated from Nortl West Missouri State College Mary ville. Miss Michele Huntley, Mason City teaches Junior High Eng lish and graduated from Drak University. Mr. Cecil Watterman, Missouri Valley, Iowa, will be the Ele mentary Supervisor. He ha_s twelve years experience and i \ — SHOWN BY — DENNIS UTHOF FENTON Grand Champion Baby Beef """"" STETZEL WEST BEND Grand Champion Market Hog BOB & JOE FETT LU VEIINK Grand Champion Market Lamb i CLUB EVENT CHAMPION SHOWMEN • •• •• •• MMMMl ••• I — BEEF DIVISION — PAUL THORESON Swea City Champion — SWiNE DIVISION — MARK REDING Ottosen Champion — SHEEP DIVISION — DON BERNHARD Algona Champion RESERVE CHAMPIONS! — SHOWN BY — LENORA HUBERT LU VERNE Reserve Grand Champion Baby Beef TIM MOLACEK ALGONA Reserve Champion Market Pig '/« — DAIRY DIVISION — JMIE DIETRICH Whittemore Champion BERNHARD 1 ALGONA Reserve Champion Fat Lamb , i We Also Congratulate Other Champions In Various Classes Too Numerous To Mention! PIONEER HI-BRED CORN CO Seedhouse at Junction Hi ways 18 and 169, Algona 1 —..- — ^-^-,-,- ^-,-„.----,-. ^ ^. • -= .^-SO- -fc J ^_--.-— --'^-Zi^^SP--:-*,*^*?***- ^^

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