Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 15, 1966 · Page 15
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 15, 1966
Page:
Page 15
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Lutht ran Thoriday, Die, 15 3:4S td 5:4S p<ni Church School, with Junior Choii 1 practicing for Christmas and the completion of projects. 5:00 p.m. — Luther LeagUefs •ft* ~f> rf* '• "'A. -Jfljj. feetinf ' liid. CArotait .. ipp<jr will te Served b; SctLUk, Pittfnswf and J. son families. , 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. — ^tlhtot Coftfirniation Clftss, 7:30 p.m. — Seniof Safuf^y, Otc. IT 1:30 p.frt> 10 3i30 p-ifn. — ractide ft* 'Sunday School Christmas program, with all pupils from 3 through 14. Sunday, Dec. IS 8:10 ftiml — fiarly Advent 4 Worship Service. 9:20 &> ,10:35 A.m. '— Chuircfi Sohdol. , 10:45 a.m. — Later Advent 4 Worship Service. 2:96 p.nt. *- ScHdol wffl frt^fit i« Christmas **^m M riirfctittoti 6t Mrs. Airline and Mrs, M. W, Sfickson !c), ttatilffid "A Song, ft the ptogrkm t§lli the flttl story if) wotd ahd music. featured in the pjesentfttom of I "birthdAy Gift POT Jesus" of- ferfog fey each pertdfl present. blic is i publ 7:80 jp.ffl, ., Service for Joyce Anderson and Couple Lacking in Good Manners DEAR ABBY: Last Sunday we attended church in a small college town where our daughter is a student. The young couple sitting directly in front of us did everything except kiss each other in fond embrace. Clearly, they were having a date, and it made no difference that they were in Church, surrounded by serious-minded adults who had "come to hear the church service. My husband could feel my seething just by looking at me, and my daughter implored me with her eyes not to say or do anything, so I chickened out and, said I would write to you. What would you have done! CHICKEN DEAR CHICKEN: I would have prayed to the Lord, to send those ill-behaved voting people some much needed manner*, judgment, and self-control. DEAR ABBY: .At the end of your column it says, "Troubled? Write to Abby." Well, I am just troubled enough to write to you about this problem, which irks me no end: when I invited friends to dinner, some will say, "Don't go to any trouble." Exactly, what do they mean by this? Do they wish me to serve tnem TV dinners in their original containers? Or do they expect me to take them to a restaurant? Those are the only two ways I can think of to entertain guests without "going to any trouble." I am a good cook, and my friends know it, so they should realize that I most certainly shall go to considerable trouble in preparing a company meal. And the next person who tells me not to"go to any trouble" will not be invited again! TROUBLED DEAR TROUBLED: You appear to be all steamed up over a colloquial expression. Your gueitt were trying to tell you not to "knock yourself o-»t," another expression I am sure you understand, but would not be expected to take literally. DEAR ABBY: Please, please print this letter. It might make a few girls think twice before begging for a wedding ring. •:••-. ' _ .,-;.".• I fell in love with Mark when I was 15. He was 17.1 fought with my family because I wanted to quit school and get married. Mark wanted to go to college, but I talked him into taking a job in a parking lot so we could get married right away. We ran off and got married and broke our. parents' hearts. I got pregnant real quick so our parents) wouldn't have our marriage annulled. Well, Mark wasn't really ready to settle down so when he d spend an evening with his buddies, I'd get mad and "jealous. Then we started fussing at each other. He couldn't stand my whining so he left me. Now we're getting a divorce because he says he missed out on his youth and it's my fault. I still love him, but his love for me has turned to hate. Please, Abby, keep telling young girls to finish high school and let the guys grow up before they start nagging for marriage. I am 16 years old, pregnant, and in six months I'll be a divorcee. Sign this . . .-" - MADE A MISTAKE CONFIDENTIAL TO "DOWrX BUT NOT* OUT*' IN SEATTLE: Good for you! Keep plugging. No man is ever a failure until his wife thinks so. How has the world been treating you! Unload your problems on Dear Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal. 90069. For a personal, unpublished reply, inclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope. Four from LuYerne at Kansas City Four LuVerne persons were in Kansas City last week attending the 38th annual meeting of the Farmland Industries Inc. They were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Vaudt, Dan Frederick and Lee Wittmeier of the Carwith Com- mun'ity Co-op. Livermore Presbyterian Itev, Ralph HMMM Livermor* Sunday, Dec. 18 9:45 a.m. — Morning Wor- 10:45 a.m. — Church School. Zion Lutheran Church R«v. R. T. LuVerne Wednesday, Dec. 14 7:30 p.m. — Our Local Conference will meet Wednesday evening at the church. Thursday, Dec. 15 7:00 p.m. — The Christian aires Class will meet at the Kos siith County Home for Christ mas Carols. Sunday, Dec. 18 10:00 a.m. — Church School 11:00 a.m. — Morning Wor ship. 7:30 p.m. — Youth Feilowsihi Candlelight Service. Everyon welcome. 7;30 p.m. — Bible Study. LARGEST SELECTION IN THIS AREA OF.. Smoking Accessories Pipes & Pouches Boxed Cigars Cigarettes Cigarette Lighters Pipe Tobacco V FOR THE LADY . f, All Kinds of Boved Candies f) Cook Books The SMOKE SHOP Algona Community School Adult <!*** TMUHSOAY> OPENING DATE AND HOURS — All classes begin on Monday evening, January 9, 1967, unless otherwise d«ti«naMd. Exceptions are advanced typing and gunsmithing and tn»ii reloading scheduled on Wednesday evening, Jan. .11. ^Ti* classes will run for 10 consecutive Monday evenlngr^m 7:30 to 9:30 unless otherwise specified. The Driver Wuca- tion class will not begin until March 13, 1967. ' TUITION — Tuition charge is 50c per session total at the first meeting. The tuition charge for ver Education instruction will be $30 per indivldual,jMw- ever. Any necessary supplies are to be purchased 'by Jne students in any particular class. Materials are In aadltWn to the tuition charge. There will be no tuition eharfr for the Red Cross First Aid class, Basic Principles of Irm/rance, or Layman's Law. The instruction in these classes is provided as a community service. '••. , .'•••'' ' - ' .''. ' ; ''^''REGISTRATION — Registration may be completed by Calling Elgin Allen, high school principal, or Frank Brusie .at Algeria — 295-3518, between 8:30 and 5:00 Monday through Friday, or by writing to Frank Brusie, Adult Education, Al- gone Community High School, or by making a personal visit to the office of the high school principal. It is desired to have registration made in each course prior to thb flriit meeting of the class. Final registration date is January ;5, 1967/at 5:00 p.m. When registering, submit your name, address, telephone number, title of course, and a second choice course if you have one. '•'*', '•=• - ' v ' . • ' • • • \ • ', • •'' •*••••.. CLASS ORGANIZATION — Courses are planned as ]pi*t high school programs with little or no formal testing or Examinations included. Classes are organiied with flexibility and adjustment to meet any group desires. Minimum class enrollment Is 10 members. One exception is the Driver Education class with a minimum of 20 members. If your class does not develop with sufficient enrollment, you will be notified by mail or telephone. You Will be allowed to make another class selection if you so desire* CLASS MEETING PLACES — Most of the classes are to bis held in the Algona High Schoot building. General Metal Shop, Woodworking & Furniture Rofinishing, and Gun- smithing and Shell Reloading will meet in the Industrial , Arts Building. Upholstery and Exercise & Recreation >fer Women will meet in the Bryant School. Ceramics to meet at 508 S. Harriet. INFORMATION — Any questions or suggestions may be directed to Elgin Alien or -Frank Brusie at Algona — telephone 295-3518 or by writing to Frank Brusie, Adult Education, Algona Community High School. / COURSES OFFERED' HOME AND FAMILY LIVING Includes home management ideas, and the utilization of time and materials. ACADEMIC OR CULTURAL COURSES - h , ' to enlarge the understanding of some of the subjects fundamental in our society. MODERN MATH FOR PARENTS & OTHER ADULTS: In- struetor, Adolph Knobloch. An informative course covering the development and the reasons of the "modern" mathematics approach. Some of the elementary topics in the mathematical field will also be included. PUBLIC SPEAKING: Instructor, John Vint. A study of basic speech techniques such as voice, speech preparation, gesture, etc. Emphasis will be placed gaining confidence and poise. Speech technique ahalysis will center around situations such as leading a group discussion, participating in a group discusision, after-dinner speeches, speeches of introduction, speeches to inform, and impromptu speeches. Exact course content to be determined by the interests of the group. SPEED READING & READING EFFICIENCY: Instructor, Miss Ella Zumach. An opportunity to develop more skill in reading speed and the interpretation of written material. The course will include suggestions for improving reading rate, an 'Opportunity to evaluate individual speed, and, instruction and practice to become more efficient in reading for business and pleasure. INVESTMENTS AND MARKETABLE SECURITIES: Instructor, John Love. . An elementary course covering the policies and principles of the investment business. The basic rules and guides of buying and selling stocks, bonds, and commodities. Also, a possible analysis of the principles of mutual funds. LAYMAN'S LAW: Presented by the Kossuth County Bar Association. / No tuition charge for the course. Instruction will include many of the legal transactions encountered in our daily living. Such topics as criminal law, partner- Ships and corporations, personal injury, wills and estates, social security, landlord-tenant relationships, and automobile law may be presented. Other course content may be planned to meet particular group interests. SKETCHING AND OIL PAINTING: Instructor, Miss Ruth Kuyper. • . •• • ,.., . ,,..;, : . ; - '.• . •' • instruction will include a review of sketching and composition, introduction of oils and the proper techniques of their use. Instruction to be primarily related to individual projects and interests. Work with pastels may also be presented. Intended to enlarge creative ideas as well as skills. SHORTHAND! Instructor, Miss Dtann Witchhof. A 12 i«««lon program. Tuition charga df $6.00.ilnstruc- tion in the basic shorthand characters which are substituted for words. Objective is working toward the development of A skill of approximately 60 to 80 words per minute. Some additional dost of instruction ma« terial for each person will be necessary in addition to the tuition charge. FUNDAMENTALS OF BOOKKEEPING: Instructor, Ed Pierson* *' v To cover the basic theory of bookkeeping. The appli-, cation of this theory,to the recording of general business transactions. Also, the preparing of financial reports such as prof it* and loss statements, and balance sheets. , ". GENERAL METAL SHOP: Instructor, Chock Benson. Course to include the various skills used in metal working. Techniques involving simple metal work, sheet metal, wrought iron, metal lathe, forging, metal, shap; ing, arc welding, .acetylene welding, and milling machine operation may be offered. Also, foundry principles will be available. You need not be a professional ' tio participate in the class.' WOODWORKING AND FURNITURE REFINISHING: In- struetor, Edgar; Meyer. Building and 'refinishing furniture and small wood ; artides: Use of power and hand topis will be demonstrated. This course for men or ladies interes'ted in wood craft work. SOCIAL SKILLS ALGQNA BEGINNING KNITTING: Instructor, Mrs. Garry McDonald. Included are the basic fundamentals of knitting arid' pattern interpretation. Students should bring a 4 ply yarn and two number 5 or 6 needles. ADVANCED KNITTING: Instructor, Mrs. Richard Chipman. For those familiar with basic knitting fundamentals. A continuation from the beginning knittjng course. The development of more detailed and difficult knitting techniques will be offered. Included will be formal instruction plus assistance with individual projects. Students should bring a package of 5"x7" index cards, / pen or pencil; a skein of light colored, wool baJby yarn; and a pair of size two (2) knitting needles. Students may also bring any project on which they are currently 1 working. BEGINNING SEWING: Instructor, Mrs. Janet Sowers. Enrollment maximum of 20. Course will include primarily simple garment construction, and style and fabric selection. Project activity to include basic sewing priiir ciples such as cutting out and marking a garment, al* tering a pattern, unit construction, collars and necklines, sleeves, fitting and attaching a bodice and skirt, inserting a zipper, and various fastening methods, > ADVANCED SEWING AND ALTERATIONS. Instructor, Mrs, Nellie Van Allen. Enrollment maximum of 20. The course will be a continuation of Beginning Sewing. More detailed and complex sewing techniques will be introduced. Clothing makeover and alteration principles will be presented, DECORATING YOUR HOME: Instructor, Mrs. Ray Bilsborough. A course in both the theory and the practices of inter?, ior decorating. Topics to be included are art princi* pies and elements, using paint and wallpaper, floor coy? erings, draperies and window treatments, furniture ar» rangement, wise buys in furniture, functional lighting, and improving storage space. UPHOLSTERY: Instructors, Mr. and Mrs. Art Obrecht, Class to b* held in the Bryant School basement. Course to include the techniques and fundamentals of upholstering and reupholstering overstuffed chairs and furniture. Student' must furnish their own supplies. L#ibojr* atory experience on your own furniture project included in the program. Work on large pieces of furniture accepted: only with approval prior to the beginning of the course. CAKg DECORATING: Instructor, Mrs. Ruwel Kauffman, A five session program. To coyer the basic principles of cake decorating. Such possible techniques as malting borders, scrolls, and flowers; use of coloring', e«4 sugar work an,(J gum paste may be included: Instrujcstioji possibly centered around individual project work; on birthday, wedding, anniversary, and other'cakes. Any necessary individual supplies would be in addition to tuition. ^TRAGIC DRAMA: Instructor, William Langman. Class will deal with the concept of dramatic tragedy. Also, how the concept of tragedy fits into a man's over, all, view of the world and the universe. Tragic drama of various time periods will be investigated and analyzed, including the modern concept of tragic drama. SOUTHEAST ASIA AND THE MODERN WORLD: Instrud tor, Richard Schneider. A survey of the developing nations in Southeast Asia and their geography, history, social and political institutions, economic conditions l and strategic importance. The countries to be covered will be Burma, Thailand, Cambodia, Laos, Vietnam, Malaysia, Singapore, and Indonesia. A paperback text will be used. BASIC PRINCIPLES OF INSURANCE: Presented by Algona Insurance Representatives. A six session program. No tuition charge. Course to •include such basic aspects of insurance such as elements of risk, types of policies or coverage available, explanation of commonly used terms, what determines rates and who may obtain various types of insurance. Possible general types of insurance to be covered would be life or savings, health and accident, old-age and unemployment, automobile, real and personal property, general liability, and others. BEGINNING CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH: Instructors, A\dolfs> Franco and Manuel Febles. Intended as a general course in Spanish. To develop a basic understanding and a working knowledge of the language. An effort will be made to provide the essential structure for elementary conversation. The language laboratory may also be used. Of benefit to people interested in travel in Latin American countries. to provide a satisfying and 'rewarding outlet for leisure time. EXERCISE AND RECREATION FOR WOMEN: Instructor, Mrs. Linda Hanson Classes to be held at the Bryant school gym. A class to provide an opportunity for physical activity and exercise. No special experience or talent, required. Constructive exercise, volley ball, basketball, and other athletic games may be included as the class so desires. Suitable wearing apparel to be provided by the participants. ADULT MEN'S RECREATION: Instructor, Keith Christie. Class to meet in the High School gym. First class meeting to bpgin at 8:00 p.m. rather than 7:30. Activities available include calisthenics, volley ball, and basketball. An athletic program designed to improve physical fitness. Participants to furnish their own shoes, shorts, towels, etc. , ..BEGINNING BRIDGE: Instructor, Mrs. Jotin Snere. Course includes ; the fundamentals of the game of bridge based on the Gcren, bidding method. Instruction is designed for the person: who desires to learn to play bridge and the person, who is just learning contract. 1 '" f INTERMEDIATE AND ADVANCED BRIDGE: Instructor, Mrs. Matt Streit. For the person who is familiar with the fundamentals of bridge. The Goren bidding method in its entirety will be presented. It is not necessary to be an expert player, but a person should have played enough to know the basic principles. MISCELLANEOUS COURSES veloped around a particular group interest. courses versified and de- VOCATIONAL COURSES to develop a manual skill for business or improvement. •(GINNING TYPING: Instructor, Charles Ullom. Instruction in the touch method of typing for beginners Includes developing speed and accuracy, and techniques helpful in personal and business typing. For those who have had no previous instruction in typewriting or would like to bt considered as beginners. ADVANCED TYPING: Instructor, Charles Ullom. To b« offered on Wfdnesday evenings. First class to be Held on January 11, 1967. A continuation of the development of skills achieved in beginning typing. Includes developing greater speed and better accuracy, typing business letters, and duplicating programs, men- m etc. on fluid process and mimeographing machine, perhaps some office practice suggestions if desired. For those familiar with the touch method of typing and desiring added techniques and speed. GUNSMITHING AND SHELL RELOADING: Instructor, Norm Christian. Classes will meet on Wednesday evenings. First class meeting to bo on Jan. 11. The course will provide instruction in gun and rifle maintenance, and shell reloading principles. Techniques to be presented are shot shell reloading, center-fire rifle reloading, center- fire hand gun reloading, rebarreling, restocking, altering of bolts, coM bluing, and some scope work. BASIC AVIATION: Instructor, Leighton Misbach. An elementary course of instruction in navigation, weather maps, aircraft motors, preflight, and .traffic patterns. Some preparation for private pilot's written examination as well as practical applications. Instruction is sometimes referred to as "ground school." CREATIVE CRAFTS: Instructor, Eirvin Van Haaften. An artistic approach to making various craft projects. Instruction to be provided in the areas of clay, burlaps, yarns, and other stitcheries. Clay projects may include a variety of hand built and hand-wheel-thrown combination pieces. Other projects might'be wall hangings, rugs, mats, and similar items. The course will include demonstrations and assistance in desigining and constructing both traditional and contemporary projects. CERAMICS: Instructor, Mrs. Leonard Warner. Class to be held in ceramics studio at SQI S. Harriet, An introduction of skills and materials used in pottery and other earthenware projects. Understanding and skills will be developed by projects constructed by individuals in the group. RED CROSS FIRST AID: Instructor, Mrs, Robert Kollasch. A five session program. No tuition charge for the instruction. Sponsored by the American Red Cross. Such emergency skills as controlling bleeding, treating for shock, protection of broken, limbs, and "jpouth-tO' mouth" resuscitation will be presented. BenftBoial for bus drivers, public employees, school employees, pub. lie safety officials, and the general public* ADULT DRIVERS' EDUCATION'. Inftruetor, Frit! NieUen. C(a$« to begin March 13, 1967. Instruction for adulte who wish to learn the principles of driving an4ope;pa> ing an automobile. Course is similsf to that offered to high school students. Twenty hours of clas^oom J* struction plus 6 hours behind the wheel ftTfMA. ticipanit. Tuition is $30.00 per indivMual. class enrolteeftt of 20 members.

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