Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 19, 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, September 19, 1966
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Page 6
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&-AI.G6NA (I6WA) MdNBAY, •**•••«•*••••««*••••«•••*•••*••••*•***•*••**««#•« "/NK m my VEINS'' ^.:,. By MARIAN INMAN ••«•*•*?••••••••••••••••••)••••••••••••••••••••••* We read these days of the'grdwiflg alafm over the depletion of our forests for use of lumber, Mper sut>nlies for the nation, etc. With this facing us, 1 read with interest ih the Sep> lumber Science News Letter that something is being done aboui x it "Super Trees" are being grown, to keen the United States well stocked with lumber, paper plates, hapkiHs, cdpy paper and newsprint, the country is undergoing what some economists have ealled • "pappr exttlosion" and forest genetics expert* are breeding seedlings that grow faster,,produce more and better pulpwood, and resist diteMse. Tall, straiaht pines are expected to cover one-third of a, rnillibtt acre of Alabama w*oH- land» belonging to the Kimtt«rly-Clark'Corporation, which has produced more than 82 million Seedlings at its Coosa River nursery. - ' Scientists, convinced that .the same principle's of genetic control used to improve corn and wheat crops would also lead to better trees, discovered 44 superior trees to serve as "Brents" of the Kimberly-Clark Corporation future forpts. Cuttings from these chosen 44, nearly ideal in shape, height, limb formation and growth characteristics were grafted to root stock in the nUrsery to produce the first crop of seedlings. A 30-year rotation system of all forest lands is aimed at achieving uniform harvest and a steady increase in paper trees to help meet the expected demand for 102 million tons of paper, twice the current amount. Letters from my daughter Alice Mary and family, Dallas, Texas, tell of their good health and the busy days at school for the children and busy for Alice who volunteers help in the school where it is needed as do many busy Mothers.- Not one word of the Encephalitis spreading as I read it is doing. The early spring floods near Dallas fostered the growth of mosquitoes that are blamed for the encephalitis epidemic. I feel sure they are trying to spare me worry and hope I do not read about it. But of course I do worry especially when I read the City Health Director stating that most of the cases have been in Dallas prooer and that they have never had adequate spray equipment. What spraying they have done Was by Air Force nlanes with the insecticide Malathion, "because it is safest," Dr. Hewlet explained. I can only wait and pray that frosts or something kill the mosquitoes. From the many wonderful letters I have received from my readers this summer season, I am convinced we all lead a busy life. '-With this in mind, I think vou will eniov the following poem which is from Maryland,, but I do not know the author. ODE TO BUSY PEOPLE I make a soecial memo of important things to do. . \ ' . Although I struggle every day, I never quite get through. I check them off the J'st as fast as every job is done, But always iindernfi^tH^Jis. rest there i* another one. And always I am adding things unit'.! I have to write Another memo of the tasks I ought to expedite. - And so it pies from day to day forever without end, No matter how much'energy'-I con c tantly exnend. v .;'-•' Put then sometimes I wonder, as ;I tackln something new, How would I feel if I had no important things to do. "There is no failure «*«M»i»t in no longer trying. Thure is no defeat except from within, no realf'/ insurmountabfo barrier save our own weakners of purpose." i A wise man experienced in the ways of human nature, reached; a number of interesting conclusions that are worth preserving for the study of all mankind. Thev are simnle pnd direct and give considerable food for thought. I would like to pass them on to you, as I read them and pondered them. Sooner or later, a man, if he is wise, discovers that life is a mixture of good day* and bad, victory and defeat, give • '• :•• and take. , : ' "•:':,x" ; . '.•••••• ' He learns that it doesn't pay to be a sensitive soul; that he should let some things go ov»r his head. He learns that he who lose* his temper usually loses • ' , OUt. '* • .,-.••-, ..:- • • • He learns that all men have burnt toast for breakfast now and then, and that he shouldn't take the other fellow's grouch too seriously. He learns that the quickest way to become unpopular is to carry tales and gossip about others. He learns that buck passing always turns out to be a boomerang. He learns that most of the other feliowt are as ambitious as he is, that they have brains that are as good or better, and that hard work and not cleverness is the secret of sue> cess. He learns that no man ever got to first base alone, and that it is only through co-operative effort that we move on to ,: baMe.r things. ' '••>':•'';' ' / •• }f>f in ;He 'earns that bosses are no monsters, trying to get the vVlast 'ounce of work out of him for the least amount of pay, ' 'but that they are usually fine men who have succeeded thro- . ugh hard work and who want to do the right thing. He learns that folks are not any harder to get along with in one place than another, and that the getting along depends about 98 per cent on his own behavior, Now is the time: turday, Setrt. 24. N , Ill! tim clUb nteeiMtvg at i the Legion hail Monday.evening, S$pt L The 7'.30 ctenef will be served by the Ausiliary coflimlt' t§8: Thetili CMMeM&ii, B&th Milter, Ruth Alice Patterson ami Cells S€5tt, ftob&rti Ackef fflfttt started working at Theima's Studio of Beauty ih Suft Friday, Sept. 16. attests Tuesday at the home of Mrs, Aft Leasan - were Mr, and Mrs. Don Bkstroih 6f St. f Aul. She is A niece of the late Art Leason. They were on their way home from a vacation in Colf> rado. Mary Fickbohm weds Mrs, Ray Dremhiel is staying in DUibUqUe this week at the Donald Dremm&l home. Her daugh> ter-SnMaw was injured in an auto accident. The Qttetitin Bjustronls of Burt and the Cecil Bjustroms of AlgO'tta were rtteit by their cousins, the Lawrence Bjustroms \ of Stratford, and they spent Friday thru Sunday at Clear Lake. On' Saturday the Clifford Bjustroms and Jerry of LuVerne joined the group. ' The Birthday Circle met on Thursday afternoon, Sept, 15 at the home of Mrs. Lattie Isettber- ger. The Circles of the WSC3 Will meet Wednesday, Sept. 21 as follows: Shirley Circle, 2 p.m., hostesses Ethel Smith Jenny Riebhoff, Stella Geesman. Program, Marie f»ar5<)fls and Hazel Teeter. tetsi Lauils MeFarland. Roll Roil dall, job gpedal, Irm* Doags. Jattloa Circle, 7:30 p.m. call Nttmbsfs. Program, D6rothy JoHnetbn afld CktteVeVe Spry. Gladys Cifcife, 2 p.m. Hdstesses, Lorraine GfMpn&y and Myrtle 2wieM. Program, Roweita Ryerson 'and BeulaJf »sv!s. Roll fcall, Wisddih Sg&cM, Atie& Colfe. Sttpt, and Mrs. firuee Cranston attended a 6:80 dinner Wednes- daVj Sept, 14 and a superintendents meeting ait the Johnson House. '-••• : -. .-,. - : '" '•..The Mahtoux skiti tests were given Monday and were read .Wednesday. There was Ten members of the 0 & I Circle met Tuesday at the home of Hazel Larson, Thete Was an interesting display ol antiques. Hostesses for the Ocitdb&t'meet- ing are Elsie and Nebnia Junker- nteieiv the postponed tftur of Fairmont will be discussed. Roll call, a display of fancy Work. Entomologist , : Dan Mays, 15, soij>honiore at Durant high ''school, recently captured, two first places in com- pstitlon for 4-H menibsrs with a,n Entomology Project He woh a blue ribbon and pUrple ribbon at the Cedar County fair and then went on to win the first place ribbon at the Iowa State fair. Faritt Auctions Sept, 11 - Dean d.-SWlHSdH le» at farm located 1V4 HtfleS north of Swea City oh blMktop. Sale includes three tractors Shd full line of farm machinery. Clark it , Clark, auctioneers; SWea City State Batik, clerk. Full sale details in Advance Monday. Military family The six sons of Mrs, Bertha Devilbiss, Panbra, have served in the military; service and two are still on a6tive UUty. They have served all 6ver the world, irtolud- ing action in the Korean war and duty in Vietnam. Mr. DeVllbisS the b6ys' late father, was a vet tran of World War 1. TOMATOES — Vicki and Kel lie, small daughters of Mr. and Mrs, Earl Weinheimer, Fontart elle, had both hands full recent ly when they held two extra large tomatoes grown in their parents' garde von REPUBUOAN NOV. 8th Paid Political Ad Mr. and Mrs. James Oampney are how at home in Anies following their Sept. 3 wedding at St. Michael's Catholic church, in Whittemore. Father Phillip Dailey officiated at the 10:30 double ring ceremony. Mrs. Campney is the former Mary Ann Fickbohm .and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fickbohm of Rodman. Mr. Campney is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Campney of Emmetsburg. Mrs. Patricia Schilmioellen of Mason City, sister of the* bride, was matron of honor; Karen Garman and Anne Hobscheidt, both of Algona, and Judy Gampney of Emmcitsburg, a sister of the groom, were bridesmaids. A recoptfxm for 200 guests was held immediately after the cere* mony at St. Michael's Catholic church hall. Mrs. Camp'Tifiy is a graduate of Antonian School of Practical Nursing and was employed for two year? at Mcircyh!Oi:ipi'C.ul, Ft Dodge. She is now employed at Mary Greeley hospital, Ames. Mr. Campney is a-senior at Iowa State university this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shoemaker of Pleasantville celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary at Pleasantville on August 28tli. Two attendants at their wedding, Mr. and Mrs. Loner Crozier ot Knoxville were at .their celebration. Burt Mrs. George Hawcott »«»»»»»«••»••••••»«»*«»» HlNCKLEY ANNIVERSARY The children of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hinckley are sponsoring open house at Burt Methodist church in observance of their 30th wedding anniversary, on Sunday, Sept. 25. The VFW Auxiliary sold buddy poppies Saturday, Sept. 17 in 3urt. A coffee Monday, Sept. 12 honored Thecla Chrishmseri on her birthday at the home of Salina Clifton and Lulu Hawcott.. The MYF had an organization mesiiing Wednesday at the Burt Methodist church. It voted to have meetings ones a month | with additional meetings if need-' ; ed for special events, to meet the second Wednesday of each month'.'"Mon:'ey J "falsrrig 'projects. include a pancake suppar and car washing. The officers elected were: pres., Nancy Ackermaa; vioa pres., Gary Hubcr; sec., Diane Hoppus; treas., Becky Brandow; district representatives, Nancy Ackerman and Dianis Hoppus. The grade teachers will attend an elementary education confer- LIVERMORE NATURAL GAS ELECTION DAY SEPT. 20 HONSBRUGH DRUG'S To sit back and rest a minute. To bake an apple pie. To visit your neighbor. To gather dried weeds for a winter bouquet. To enjoy this wonderful weather and have a picnic. To think what a terrific din there would be if we made as much noise when things go right as we do when things go wrong. To say a little thank-you prayer to Him who gives us so much. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21 - 7 to 9 p.m. Mary Cordelia Gates, "Minnie," one of the pioneers of the community of Inwood, was feted on the occasion of her 100th birthday there by an open house tea. Miss Gates is still very active, bV j 'iig a member in a Cre>alive Writing course there now. Mrs. Malida Skiles, Clarinda, was pleased that of four of her apple seeds she planted in a pot of earth two of them have grown to small trees. Her daughter, Mrs. Orville Swanson, will plant them outside next spring. The seedlings are 12 in. tall. PAPER TOWELS STATIONERY : FILLER PAPER LIPSTICK . . HOSIERY 4 ROLLS 88' . . 39« 300 sheen 39' 19« The Entire Community Will Benefit PLEASE TAKE FIVE MINUTES OUT OF YOUR BUSY SCHEDULE ON SEPTEMBER 20 TO 00 TO THE TOWN HALL TO VOTE YES (X) FOB NATURAL GAS SERVICE BY NORTH CENTRAL PUBLIC SERVICE GO. , * COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS WILL USE GAS STORES — GARAGE * PUBLIC BUILDINGS CAN SAVE WITH GAS SCHOOL — CHURCHES HAY-FEVER SINUSSvffwvn H«r»'i good p*W< for yowl Excluilvt ntw "hard cor«" SYNA- CLEAR Pecen^ettant tabled act InitanHy and continuoutly If drgln and clear all nasal-jlnut cavitl«». On» "hard cort" tabltt giyef vp to 8 hour* relief from pain and prewure of congeition. Allow* yoM to breathe eoiily—ilop» watery ty*{ and runny noie. You can buy SYNA-CLEA8 at your favorite druj counter, without need for g prescrlptipiv ?.pH»factisn guaranteed by maker. Try II today. INTRODUCTORY OFFER WORTH $1.50 Cut out thlt ad—take te q drug itore; Purchase one pack of f YWA-Cl.gA8 1 ?'| and recftiyf s««fl)P/| §yr^-g.|Ail 1 ? .Pfi* Free, HONSBRUCH BUM - ALOOH* SHOWER CAPS .... 29< I HAIR SPRAY SUDDEN BEAUTY 13 Oi. Can DESSERT FLOWER Body & Hind Lotion '/2 PRICE FAST HOME PERMANENT HONSBRUCH DRUG "Your Algon* R$«9lJ Store" HOUSEWIVES WILL LIKE GAS VOTE FOR MOfiRESS IN LIVERMORE FOR NATURAL CAS FRANCHISE X VOTE YES! YOU'LL BE QUO YOU DID NORTH CENTRAL PUBLIC SERVICE CO. WHERE SERVICE IS KOBE THAU » HUE

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