Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 10, 1966 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 10, 1966
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Page 4
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Services held if LuVerne for Arnold Thomas •.Hv " LtiVirnt — Funeral services 'were held Wednesday afternoon for Arnold D. Thomas, 45, af LuVerne. Rev. Roy Biesttieyer of the^LuVerne Methodist church officiated at rites at the Blake funeral home and burial was x in 'the; LuVerne cemetery. .,\,. ;'':Mr.'. Thomas died Monday morning. According to Humboldt CbUtity sheriff's deputies; his bodyi was found lying &lpng a roid near LuVerne by parsing motorists. They notified the she|iW?si office. ; Death was attributed to self- inflicted wounds from a .22 gauge shotgun found near .the tody. Dr. James Coddington, Humboldt county medical examiner, was called to the scene Thomas' car was .nearby. •^.''Arnold was born Sept. 20. 1921 at r Dayton, Iowa and came to • LuVerne when a small child with his parents, Daisy and, Bert Thomas. He lived most of his life in the area. i?He. served m the Navy during World War II and as a section foreman for the railroad for 13 years.'' ' ••'.' > His, parents of LuVerne survive as does one daughter, Jqdy Rae Thomas of Covina, Calif: ahd the following brothers and Slitters: Donald, and Beverly, Mrs. Richard Hewitt, both of Lu- Verfie; Robert of Des Moines; Mrs. Llelvyn Six; Lorene, Mrs. William Schoenrock; Arlene, Mrs. ,George Johnson; Dorothy Stone; Richard, Dorranr^ and Gary, all. of St. Paul, Minn. ; Three brothers and three brothers-in-law served as pallbearers. Many hobbies are displayed here Friday There were 700 at the Hobby , Show Friday afternoon in; the V. • F. WVHall. , -•,:..-.-. >',... ..,; ... " .V.-.MrsY James Fries, Burt, show• ed pastel sketches she enjoys when her husband fishes. Among ; the thousands of pencils in Earl Neat's collection you will find some with the history of the Civil-War printed on them. Mr. •'. Neff, J^uVerne, hasYbeen oo^ 60 *" ing pencils for over 30 years. Mrs. Carl Callies, Titonka, demonstrated liquid embroidery, a new hobby. Mrs. Robert Berner, Lakota, showed colored bottles .which she had created from old bottles and a special paint. Mrs. Leonard Warner, Algona, painted and antiqued a ceramic figurine. Mrs. Clair Bollinger, of Lone Rock, gave many people ideas or. how to create arrangements from wood and weeds. Mrs. Wm. Dau, Algona, showed flower trees, shell and cornhusk trees and goose egg jewel boxes. Mrs, Mary Telkamp, Lakota, by using discarded articles 1 a- 1 the fyome, "creates things 19<< hto the dJ&H' Wit the truck remained oil the road. Tte acci- ent occtired 1% Allies north fid 1 east of Burt. Sheriff Llnd- orftt investigated. Neither of he drivers was injured but the machines had considerable dam* gc. 25th wedding dated Sunday for Titonka pair Titonka—The Arnold Brandts, Titohika, Will, have their silver Wedding Nov. 13. There will be r open house from 2 to 5 p.m. .the Good Hope Lutheran hureh. A prograrii will ba giv-. h at 2:30. Friends"and relative? re invited. Their Ichildren will >e hosts and include the Kermit Brandts, Winnebagb, Minnesota, Married at Fenton church Scntca — A beautiful wedding was solemnized Saturday afternoon, Oct. 29 at the St. John's Lutheran cihurcli at Fenton when Judy Ann Luedtke and Jerome Elton Betterman were united in marriage. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Luedtke of Fenton and Mr. and Mrs. Elton Betterman of Parkers Prairie. Minrii . The double ring ceremony took place before an altar decorated with vases of white chrysanthemums. The Rev. Rex Spacer officiated./ .. ;. ;.• •: ';'.•;• ... '•. • Mrs. James Meyer was the organist and accompanied the soloist, Carol Zumach, as she sang, "The Wedding Prayer" and "The Lord's Prayer". Patricia Luedtke, of Parkers •Praifie^r-MLnii;, Vcousin -of the bride, was maid of honor. Brides: maids were Susan Luedtke, Fenton, sister of the bride, and JO Ann. Breese, Bancroft, a friend of the bride. Paul Diedrich of Parkers Prairie, Minn, .served the {groom as best man arid DuWayne Luedtke, brother of the bride and Dharles Betterman, brother of the groom from Parkers Prairie, Minn., "Were groomsmen. ' Allan Betterman, brother of the groom, ahd Angela Ohris- chilles, cousin of the bride were ring bearer and flower girl. Leslie Luedtke, Fenton, cousin of the bride and Ronnie Betterman, St. Cloud, Minn., cousin, of the groom were ushers. The bride's personal attend- i? ye^f a special effort was '•. to £ include men in the William Wyatt, Algona, displayed his work with rocks and jewelry. Kenneth Harris, Al gona, showed how to create new lamps from old ones. Also a- iriong the men displaying at the show was F, C. Soderberg, Burt who has done collage pictures, The Four Corner Club display ed a wide variety of hobby ideas Glass trees, gold angels, hand molded ceramic figures, topiary trees and cornhusk dolls are only a few items displayed by the AJgonja cliib, rge, of, the shjow were ut^ County rH^me^cOr ',committee : | Mrs. Wilbert Ruhrike, LuVerne, chairman; Mrs. Mrs. Russell Patterson, of Burt; Mrs. Gertrude Gulknecht, Lakota; Mrs. Wm, Amesbury, Titonka; Mrs. Tom Lickteig, Wesley; Mrs. Wes Bartlett, Algona Mrs. Philip Fisher, West Bend Mrs, Hilbert Bierstedt, Whitte* more, and Mrs. Elvin Swanson of Swea City. ant was a close friend, Mrs. Nor man. Gardner of Minneapolis'.' A wedding reception was held in the church parlors for approximately 150 guests immediately following the ceremony. Mrs. 'Parrel! B. Nelson of Env mons, Minn., registered the guests. Punch was served, by Carol Betiterman, sister of >the groom. Presiding at the coffee service were > an aunt of the bride, Mrs. Arvid Christ of Soar- ville, Iowa, and the groom's aunt, Mrs., Ed Lawson of Lakeville, Minn, '.'.••The four tiered wedding cake was baked and decorated by Mrs. Russell Kauffman and. was cut and served by Mrs. Marvin Ackerson, Fenton, aunt of the bride, and Mrs. wWarren..xBurglund, Lakeville, Minn., sister of the groom. . Serving as waitressies were Mary Hantelman, Fenton, Sandi Uhde, Parkers Prairie, Minn. tonnie Peck, and Lois Wieneke •ainnont, -Minn. The gifts were ooened and dis- >l'ayed by Mrs. Shirley Osborn yis&n, of Fairmont, Minm., Joai Wichtendahl, Lone Rock, and Diane Luedtke, Fenton. The newlyweds went on a wedding trip through the Ozarks and Dallas, Texas, and are now at home at Golden Valley, Minn The bride was graduated from Sentral high school and has been mployed by Minnesota Minin_ ;ijd Manufacturing Co. of Fair mont, The groom is employed b; Napoo of Hopkins, Minn. Ice cause of crash Wednesday . Ti-each,eroys..Kossutlj highways rrtade driving perilous Wednesday and Ihe Sheriff's office checked one accident about 9:20 a.m. Mail earner Patrick Mo- Guire, Burt,-had stopped at a rural box but was unable to get up a small hill because of ice. While he was' backing up attempting to get' up the hill a truck driven by Ernest Petschke of Granada, Minn, came over the hill and the machines collided. Ceith, LeMars, and Cevin, at home. Karen' and UNICEP NETS $76:59 The annual UNICEF drive this netted $76.59. Following the hildreh's return tp the school, costumes were judged and priz es awarded. A comedy movie vas shown by Supt'' George Robarts, and poo and sack treats given. The' committee in charge vas Arthur Boyken, chairman, firs. R. L. Krantz,! Mrs. Arthur JOykenV Mrs. Melvih Ricks, Mrs. Jene Krbminga, Mrs. ; Kenneth Crantz, Gary Sleper and Paul ""ergiisbh. "' HAVE GUEST DAY Good Hope Lutheran church women, sponsored a guest day or the women of the area Friday. Speaker wa* Mrs. Gora Prisioilla) Fudu, representative of the Sanital Northern Evangelical Lutheran Church of India. Extra activities at the school ;his week included career day rhursday, which the juniors attended at Lakota. Friday no school was held because of parent-teacher conferences. Also no school could be held the following Monday due to furnace trouble. ; .' ' •-' • Titonka Federated club met on Thursday at Mrs. Lairy Pearson's with Mrs. Paul Ferguson; cb-hips- tess. A film was shown on Throb of the Heart. Mrs. Richard Cairip- riey-~Biirt; spoke on resuscitation, and each member present practiced mouth to mouth resuscitation on a plastic model. Mrs. Loren Englund had the short topic. Mrs. David Hirt and son John, Opinion of Editors, (C. P. WMd* In 3lt VlCNHl MM I) Most of the coffee drinkers we know would no more think of apologizing or explaining their ent* treks t6 the coffee pot than would a breather of Fresh air explain why oxygen is helpful. However, for • the others, we offer a ready-made story we ran across,the other day; true, tod. When coffee was first introduced to England in 1652, it was advertised as "a very wholesome and physical drink, having many excellent Virtues, helping digestion, arid being a coughs, goi>d rentedy against colds, rhumes, . headache, dropsy, gout and scurvy." , One of these reasons ought to be enough to satisfy anybody. (M. B. Crabbt In Eagk Grove EagU) Bobby Kennedy looks and sounds like he has cast his lot with the beatniks of this day and age what'with his shaggy haircut and his "Peace at Any Price" views on Viet Nam. Maybe at our "tender" age we are already getting old fashioned but we still believe in a well groomed appearance, national pride and keeping a promise. Maurtr in Lauren* Sun) . ... .."min1s^rt r ""^en^'wi' Whep, will it patch "on! here^tJ..!^ now okayed in England for office use. . ; The chairman of a week-long Business Efficiency Conference in Lohdon said "they pmnisltirtis) make a girl feel brisker ; arid lighter, and therefore more efficient. I feel it is only a matter of time before the miniskirt is tfaiii through ttaltfdttg? We J etose thftt port .overflight, if the president decided to do sd. Maybe things will happen after the election. ** In felmoitt) ~lndt|»«nd«fi») fislmond's time of greatest crisk resulting from the tornado is past Its time of Teconstruction is btisity at hand. Its time for paWence, forebearance and un* derstanding lies ahead. By now there are probably few people, in the community who are not convinced that we are going to emerge from the dkaster a finer town than we ever were before. This will be due In no small part to our, own efforts; but we that we could bave done it alone. The' fact that we have received so much generous help imposes on 09.an obligation to exercise the same kindliness and thotight- fulness toward one another that has been so heaptngly bestowed upon us during our time of need. There are 'going to be some apparent inequities in administration of disaster relief —, be*cause this is an imperfect world ^ tit" *** ' and elicited respect, kn&lgmeht over a M a .result of its ih f«se of disaster, that will thrive on ing ftftd cofttintle to asset to the <Jotttriiun about the long job of It could lose much'df once for good ift aft At of carping atid recrimin»4ipti We came 'throii ' know fuill well never, NEVER Santa Ana, Calif., has returned tome after visiting in and around Titonka several days. The Lewis Heifners have moved to Kent, Ohio, \vhere he will work as a commercial artist. He is a former resident of Titonka. Henry Van Hovels recovering after his accident. He is a patient in St. Joseph Mercy hospital, at Mason City. Mrs. Martha Geigler was surprised on her 82nd birthday by a group of neighbor women on Thursday. The following Sunday all her relatives were at her home. Gracie Heifner, Des Moines, was a weekend visitor at the parental L. C. Heifner's. Family Night supper was held at Titonka Methodist church on Sunday. Mr, Grindberg showed pictures and spoke; on the work of Good Will Industries at Sioux City. W. J. Anderson yisited Saturday with his mother, Mrs, Tanna Anderson, } SQUASH — Mrs; Arthur FUs Jr. of Creston raised a banana squash which wa$ twice the weight of her 2>/6 year old grandr daughter. The squash weighet 55 pounds. and because human doing the job, and beings are they have with flag* flying, (even if fiagpoles bcht!) i And we've tackl ed with a vim the physical task be (he touth ufldet^ndtti* WiTWitt- itttti Will h«lt> to get f ftilUf I - John & Marti, Long Grove's letting citizen, w« iwkored at a birthday jwfrty Oct. I9th, on hi« 92tid birthday, The ton of Long. Grove Civic Left* c Rented his wittta goldeh ey to tho town and HO frieftds gu ge and neighbors turned out. 4-.MHHIIIIIII" iininnn in your i/ gift shopping at he, standard office attire for he younger secretary." She said, in essence, that miniskirts are great in the of- ice—provided the male employees are too old or too near- ighted to care. Doas that day ever come? Paul Smith in Rock Rapid* Reporter) The president has been doing ids very best, we are confident, to find some solution to the mess are in Southeast Asia.. We are sure that he would have liked to have an answer fast- 1 - be 'ore the coming election-—but that looks beyond his reach. It is a funny thing—all of our experts oh the far east—including General Douglas McArthur, warned us against ever getting involved in a ground war in Asia—but in spite of their warnings we got involved and we're getting in deeper, every day, it seems- . ' Especially noteworthy to us is the foot that the American people are way out ahead of John- their limitations. But there won't be NEARLY so many mistakes 6f judgment as you are going to ''hear about". Beware of rumors in this regard, and have the good judgment to^diSDelieve them unless you have first-hand, unmistakable proof of their .truth. Every effort will be made to be as com pletely fair in administering: Assistance as is humanly .possible and to recttfy errors when they are discovered and CAN be corrected. ;^' : "-'; i ,.•:''.' '"•.^'-y. : But tolerance and understanding will be caMed for in occasional cases. Be willing to make allowances; and don't discount the tremendous good achieved because of the isolated instance that you "simply can't unidter- stand, at all" If a mistake was actually made; accept that it was inadvertant — or unavoidaible. And always remember tbat^you may not have all the particulars: Secondly, as Belmorid goes about the gigantic task of rebuilding, some sacrifices will be asked for the general betterment of the community. We have a unique opportunity to make for ourselves a town of which Belmond people will be proud for — WATCHES A WATCH REPAIR — To achieve the maximum from this opportunity, cooperation, is going to be required from many quarters. It will hot always be received. Exercise patience toward those whose circumstances — or even whose \ess : — prompts other than YOU would do to further the "grand plan". Be ready with your praise for those who go along with the planning at obvious personal sacrifice and cost, to make our town a better son on this matter. A recent poll taken, by Farm Journal found that most of the farm people of the country think we should throw in enough men and munitions to get the war over with, fast, They do not seem to think that the president is being fair with the men in the armed forces or the people as a whole, in not getting the war wound up, They rather seem to agree with the position of Former President Eisenhower—that the first order of business, when you are in a war, is to win that war. From this position it does look as though we are pulling our punches in areas which could be vwy vital Why do we let North Viet Nam's allies as well the neutral even some of nations—and our so-called friends, ship all kinds of equipment and material into North Above all, your wedding reflects you, down to the smallest detail. When choosing the bridal stationery for your wedding needs, let eur services guide you. Advance Publishing Co. f AfT Qf COUSTHQYf f« A Big Thank You... TctKossuth county voters for supporting the Republican ticket in Tuesday's election, And to all of the many many loyal Republicans who worked so hard and faithfully during the re* cent campaign. Kossuth County Republican Central Committee C. R, Schoby, chairman; EJtJora Affena and ^wth Ley, co-chairmen Judy Thoresen, secretary* Kirk Hayes, finance chairman shortsighted- them to do Elgin Ctlia. 81 Jtwcl Petit* in 10K rolled gold plat*. $4«.H Elgin Mill*. 21 i*w*lt,10K rolled gold, plate. |M.t> l»\ ELGIN One of these excellent watches of Elgip '5 just right for that interesting woman in your life 11111111111111111111in1111n1111ii111111n111111 .FARM SALE At the farm located 5 miles East, % milesNorth of LuVerne; or 5% miles North 1 % North of Ren wick; or 5, miles South, 1 West, '/4 South of Corwith TUESDAY, NOV. 15 -12:30 LUNCH WILL BE SERVED BY METHODIST CHURCH CIRCLE 1 West, 1952 OLIVER 77 GAS lV4f V.A.C. CASE TRACTOR ; With 2 row cultivator 1958 OLIVER SUPER 77 DIESEL Overhauled in May — new injectors « ROW QUICK TACH OLIVER CULTIVATOR .'New style, with rubber gauge wheel CASE AC COMBINE OLIVEJI CORN PICKER No. 2 with rear elevator , JOHN OEERE 490 PLANTER with big fertilizer attachment apd side openers NEW IDEA LOADER and 3 sets of wheel weights and snow bucket 12 FT. JOHN DEERE SPWNGTOOTH JOHN DEERE; is FT. DISC JOHN DEERE 14 FT, TANDEM DISC JOHN DEERE 4 BAR SWE RAKE 4-SECTION FLEXIBLE HARROW JOHN DEERE ROTARY HOE, heavy duty INT. 7 ft. TRACTOR MOWE# 3-14". 16" OLIVER PLOW, trip bottoms HUMBOLDT STALK CUTTER M&M THACTOR SPREAPER EASY POST HOLE D«JQ~ INTERNATIONAL 45T1 2-14" JOHN PEERE PLO ALER W 50' JOHN DEIRE ELEVATOR TOX ft O" WICK CATTJ.! OILER WTERNATJONAL ENDOATi SEEDER • *7Q bilff of Alf.ll*. ir^nt „ glover ^5b»le» of Straw 2 ELECTRIC WHEEL BARGE BOXES with extensions 2 TRAILERS — 2 FLAT RACKS & gears TRAILER AND STRAIGHT BOX HAMMERMILL 4 WHEEL. WAGON GEAR SPEEDY SPRAYER and tank SPEED JACK HORN MANURE LOADER with Scoop and Snow Scoop HAND CORN SHELLER 8 Ff, WT, BINDER FANWNQ MH4, 8 Pride o| Farm HOG FEEDERS HOGWATERERS *»»P GAS BARRELS and stands 8 ft WATER TANK BENCH GRINDER AIR COMPRESSOR 2 FEED BUNKS HAYBUNK 7 BRIDGE PLANKS 2 ELECTRIC FENCERS LOTSQFIRQN Frigidairt Electric Sovej ? fciig' Wool Rugf; 2 Davenport* wd Cfcajf; Degk; 4 Own; jRadio; 1W> wo) r»g; EM%W?« M$*l*mw Coffee f^ej Suites; Bed; Dresser mi <?he§fc Cedar Chfiit: % size "^ « - - -?""» *

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