Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 1965 · Page 15
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 4, 1965
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Page 15
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Around Algona byONlBTADlDRIKStN Mr and Mrs Marion Burbank came Saturday from Mason City for an over night visit with Mrs Frank Vefa, Bernard Yeoman was brought home Saturday from Mason City where he had been hospitalized with a broken hip. He will not be able to use that leg for several months but round the house now gets a- by means of a walker since the hip joint was pinned. Mr* Howard Struble, Vinton, has been a guest since last week at the home of her sister, Mrs Chas. LaBarre. oH the Book of Ephesians each. Sunday evening at 7:30 beginning March 7 at the First Methodist church. Each Wednesday noon he will conduct two identical half Jlour Lenten services for business people and downtown workers; one at 12:00 and the other at 12:30, the first was held yesterday. And, according to annual custom, there will be an MYF breakfast at 7:40 each Wednesday morning throughout the Lenten season. Mr and Mr» 'Andy' Johnson left today for Cedar Falls where Andy will manage the Vagabond Motel between Cedar Falls and Waterloo for its owner until the property is sold. The Johnsons will be missed by their many Algona friends, and hope to return here later . Mr and Mrs Dean Taylor left last Friday for a vacation visit to New' Orleans and will return home next Sunday. John Thuente is back homo after many weeks absence during his serious illness and surgery, and is now allowed at the drug store for a brief time only. His two daughters, Esther and Mrs Bill Sangwin with her two children brought him from Cherokee Friday and plannee 'to return there Monday, but delayed going until the weather cleared. Mrs Clint Lighter recently spent ten days with the Leroy Petersons at Humboldt and her daughter, Mrs Peterson, brought icr home Sunday afternoon, John McNeil), of Union twp., spent a few days last week at St. Ann but has now returned borne. In jumping from a straw stack on which bales began to slide, he broke an ankle in two places and it was encased in a cast. The McNeilFs son Joel had been at Ames for a short course during the winter term but is now at home and will carry on the farm work while his father is unable to get around. well. a few months in the house re- ! centty vacated by the Of. M. J. Morgan family. Mr and Mrs Chas. W, Steven* son, of Mound, Minn., a Minneapolis suburb,- spent Friday night with his mother, Mrs olive Herbst, and also visited at the Ted Herbst home. Mrs Edward Hagg learned an Friday of the death Thursday evening of her brother, Dale Reed, 47, of Dell Rapids. S. D., in a truck accident. He drove a big semi and somewhere in Missouri slipped off a 70 foot embankment. The semi caught fire and both he and his companion were killed. The Haggs planned to drive to Dell Rapids Monday but could not go because of the storm. A brother, Melvin Oliver, of Winslow, Ariz., and a cousin, Mrs Edna Enterline, Ft. Dodge, came here Sunday to accompany them and Mrs Emma Hagg and Mrs Albert Hagg had also planned to go for the funeral on Tuesday. Mrs Jon Nelson left Friday to •eturn to Anaheim, Calif., after spending only a few days in !owa. She visited friends in Lu- Verne and was a guest of Mr and Mrs O. B. Harms in Algona. drives daily from Anaheim. Moines, and the former's mother, Mrs Ida Coitip, Winterset, Mr and Mr* I. B. €afls«n fa- came Saturday for the funeral cefttly returned from a month 1 on Sunday of Mrs Geo.Wermer of vacation on Which they were accompanied by ft niece, Mrs Jean Kleve of Humboldt. They drove to San Antonio, left the car there and flew to Mexico City where they spent five days sightseeing, then took a plane to Acapulco and after a couple of days there flew back to San Antonio to pick up their car. Then they drove to Los Angeles visiting friends enroute and returned home via IAS Vegas. This jon, and were overnight guests at the L. S. Mttckey and Bob Williams homes. A brief service was conducted Sunday after. noon at McCullough's by Rev. Stark of Garner, a funeral having been held on Saturday at Miller, S. D., where Mrs Wer- merson. 82, had lived for 50 years. Burial was at Corwith. Some 40 friends and relatives gathered for dinner at the Leo Steven home preceding the serv Mr and Mrs Warren Nelson drove to Des Moines Saturday afternoon, saw 'My Fair Lady' that evening, and returned home Sunday afternoon. Throughout Lent, the Rev. N. M. Coughenour will teach a class Doug Craft, son of the Donald Crafts who lived in Algona for a time, was recently elected Vice president of the Student Senate at West high school in Waterloo, where he is now enrolled. The Phil Diamond home on South Main street was sold recently to Wayne Taylor who is with Seig Automotive Parts and will move his family here from Jefferson. The Diamonds are building a new and larger house at the corner of Main and Linden .into which they plan to move about July 1. Meantime they will move March 15th to 122 South Blackford to live for was the Carlsons first trip to j ice here. Among them were Mrs California and they found the Mcrriam of Garner and her son weather rather cold especially \ George, Adel; Mr and Mrs on the day they visited Disney- j Wayne Dornberger, Mrs Freda land. They also stopped to see " relatives in Long Beach. Mr and Mrs Alfred Larson went to Iowa City two weeks ago Monday and Mr Larson entered University hospital where he has had surgery and will remain some time for treatments. It is .thought that Mrs Larson may return home this weekend. Wermerson, and Mrs Phil Lien ty, Sioux Falls, S. D, All return ed to their homes Sunday before Hie sleet storm arrived. Mr and Mrs Geo. Comp, Des Mrs Ed Genrich is reported (o be ill with a pulmonary em holism and her present addres is: Bellwood Hospital, Room 4 10250 Artesia Ave., Bellflower Calif. The Genrich home is in Lakewood where they live a 12121 Centralia Road. ALGdNA' (iewaj ADVANCE—? THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1965 My deepest appreciation, and ve hope that we can continue o be doing this every so often, as far as the advancement for employment, and income for flic area, we're happy to be a part of it. Regards, K. T. Peirce President, Weidenhoff Corp. POSTPONE AUCTION (' the auction sale advertised in the Advance by the Palo Alto Implement Co., Emmetsburgi last week has been postponed until next Tuesday, March 9 because of the blizzard. i Sheila Sullivan, who is a recreational therapist at the University hospital in Madison, Wis., is now on vacation in Austria. She flew from Chicago on Feb. 21, and is staying at a ski resort in the Austrian Alps, her third visit to Kitzbuel. She has writ- ter her parents, the Wade Sul : livans, that this year's snow is the best she has seen there. Sheila has always enjoyed skiing and spent one season as recreational director at. Sun Valley in order to enjoy the sport. She expects to return to Madison after three weeks in Europe. Mr and Mrs Ben Herbst who went to California after the holidays, are now located in an apartment at Anaheim and Ben is working in a Building and Loan office at Lynwood where there are 200. employees. He "INK In my VEINS" These great performers are the lowest priced models at our One-Stop Shopping Center 'Top to bottom; Chevy II100, Corvair 500, ChevelleJOO, Chevrolet Biscayne, All %-door models, Each of these beauties is the lowest priced in its line, But the ride doesn t show it, Or the interior, Or the performance. That luxurious Biscayne is as roomy s.s many expensive cars, has color*k.eyed interiors, plush vinyls, fine fabrics, full deep4wis{ carpeting, •..-.. Chevelle, America's favorite inter* fnediate^size car, has clean new, styling, wide doors, roomy, tasteful interiors and Chevrolet easyTcare features, Chevy II got a lot smarter for 65^ but stayed sensible! Still family^ize, easy feJ handle, economical, and the lowest priced Chevrolet you can buy, Drb# something really Or get a sporty rear-engine hardtop in a Corvair Sport Coupe or Sport Sedan for fun in the months ahead, Chevrolet, Chevelle and Chevy II are available with the Turbo-Thrift Six for fuel economy, quick warmups, quiet idling. It's light, efficient, smooth and spirited, Corvajr's air-cooled rear-mounted Turbo-Air Six delivers the best balance and traction for this size car. So be practical. Only you will discover the difference know, Because sure won't show! the difference at your Chevrolet dealer's By MARIAN INMAN H-H-H History repeats itself. Tvot ?o long ago, or so it seems. their parents and aunts and uncle? were the 4-H'ers with grandfather and grandmother as leaders. Now the first of the grandchildren is a 4-H girl and I was privileged to attend her first meeting. I was proud to repeat the Pledge of Allegiance to the flag and the 4-H Pledge with them and proud of the way these very young girls gave their talks and demonstrations. A most professional talk on "Elements of Design" was given by Gail Jensen. To explain her suggestions on selection of wall paper, she displayed patterns in Naturalistic, conventional, and geometric desinns. Where she had no commercial paper to show she had drawn a desian her*«»lf. H«r competent manner and the factual content of her talk made the demonstration interesting and educational. Dolores Heldorfer devolned a color chart for the pirls. With each step as she painted the various shades of the basic colors, she explained whqt. roinrs "hq used to achieve the color result. Later each siri Iried to develop some shade of red, blue, yellow, green and browns. A demonstration, "Color and Room Decorations" was given bv Kathv Lensinn. In a most professional manner rhe displayed two walU of a room, and with a bit of run. swatches of window dr»oes, 'orsaHv etc., she 1^ in»H th« «irls »•« hmv th»" ro-M 'rttrbinft their favorite color to make a pleasing and coloful room. During their business 'meeting they chose representatives and committees and discussed, .their, responsibilities for., the next months meeting in a democratic and business like manner. We adults could take' a lesson from them. Scenes like this local club meeting are beinq enacted in all of the counties of our state and the states of our nation and world. 4-H training, an adventure in learning, homemaking skill*, pride in citizenship, lessons in democratic principles through a'ctual experience, in give and take, a wonderful opportunity for self expression. This weeks interesting mail was topped by a most inspiring letter from Mrs. Henry Plaisier of Titonka. She calls herself one of my sincere readers, and wrote how much she appreciated the column on Brotherhood and how useful and interesting it was to her Bible study class. She mentioned the days of our working together in 4-H and tome nice news of her family and I went back in memory to those very special days. Even though we did not expect our children to follow exactly in our footsteps, ' we did work together to build a bridqe which we used regularly, so our children could travel more easily. As we look to the future we realize that children are the key to a permanent peace. If we can help them to develop normally, in close companionship and understanding with others from their own neighborhood and from neighborhoods all over the world, they will find ways to work and play together throughout life. "In hearts too young for enmity There lies the way to make men free; When children's friendships are world wide Now ages will be glorified, Let child love child,' and strife will cease. Disarm the hearts, for that is peace." This month of March, marks the events of National 4-H Club Week, Girl Scout Week and Camp Fire Girls Birthday week. The purpose is to call to the attention of parents and other interested persons, the special values of these fine youth programs. There are four things every child should have from his home and community. Love, security, recognition, and adventure. Adelaide Love, in her poem, The Vandal' challenges the kind of example we set for our youth. "Who stands in the limelight for the young To mark, and does not bear him well, Ha* loosened with a careless hand Some stone within their citadel." March, this year ushers in the holy season of Lent. Lent is a time we can all use to do a little spiritual refueling If some of our resolutions for the new year got lost by the wayside, we can take this quiet time out to gather them up and do a bit of refurbishing. FARM SALE To settle the estate of the late John N. Kollasch, the following farm equipment will be sold at public auction at the farm located 1 mile north of hiway Junction 18 & 44 north of Whittemore and Vi mile east; or 8 miles south of Fenton on hiway 44 and Vj mile east, on Tuesday, March 9 Sale starts at 1:00 p.m. sharp. No small articles, so be there on time. .......... KOSSUTH MOTOR CO. H 01H SW C@iNiI PJ SQURTHQUif ALGONeY IQWA PHONE Letters To the Editor iruiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw Pear Editor: J would like to take this opportunity to thank you fQf the editorial, "Driving With Lights On Is An Excellent Safety Measure," which appeared in tlie Feb. 4, 1965, issue of the Kossuth County Advance. We believe that the lights on alert other motorists to the fact we are on the highways, 1954IHC 300 Tractor in our own departmental automobiles, and we certainly appreciate your support of this program. I hope that you will continue to impress upon all drivers, the need for traffic safety and we are certain that continual newspaper coverage and editorials play an important part in the all important job of traffic safety. Thank you for your continued interest and support. Very truly yours, William F. Sueppel Commissioner with fast hitch, T-A, good tires Dear Editor: Thank you for the story. A ,.„, .„_ „, ... ..... ...„ . million thanks to you and your that they are a reminder of the staff for presenting us in the past year, and that they can help'• way you did. You collected the to produce a lesser accident fate ' facts in very fine shape. FARM MACHINERY IHC 3-16 plow, fast hitch, like new IHC No. 100 mower, 7 ft., fast hitch IHC 2 row cultivator IHC No. 440 planter, rubber wheels, with dry fert. att. IHC 15 ft. disc .4 section drag with steel evener, A-l Spring tooth harrow IHC endgate seeder Owatonna 48 ft. elevator, A-l Stanhoist platform hoist Rubber tired running gear with wood flare box 300 gal. gas barrel, hose and stand 150 creosoted fence posts 3 rolls woven wire 2 rolls slat cribbing 6'xl2' tarp. Some hand tools and other miscellaneous articles. town and farmed 120 acres with this AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: Mr. Kollasch lived equipment. He bought it new, it has been shedded, and is in real good condition. TERMS: Cash. No property to be removed until settled for. Not responsible for accidents, should any occur. John N. Kollasch Estate L. E. LINNAN, EXECUTOR Dale Yungeberg, Auctioneer Farmers State Bank, Whittemore, Clerk Sale of CCC Property PUBLIC AUCTION--MARCH 9,1965 '• " ' > » The Palo Alto ASCS County Committee/acting as agents for Commodity Credit Corporation, A corporate agency of the United States within the Department of Agriculture, will offer for sale the following described property at public auction: Tiles., March 9,1965 ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE 9:30 a.m. - GCC Binsite No. 628, Rulhven, Iowa 4 — Round Steel Bins, 2175 Bu. rated capacity, 18' diameter 320 — Cement Blocks 4 — Aeration Tubes without fans 10:30 a.m. - COG Binsilo No. 035, Emmelsbur^ Iowa 8 — Round Steel Bins, 2170 hu, rated capacity, 18' diameter 2 — Round Steel Bins. 2165 bu. rated capacity, 18' diameter 1280 — Cement Blocks 10 — Aeration Tubes without fans 1:30 P.m. - CCC Binsite No. 638, Curlew, Iowa 9 _ Roiind Steel Bins. 2170 bu. rated capacity. 18' diameter 720 — Cement Blocks 9 — Aeration Tubes without fans 3.00 o.m. - CCC Binsife No. 639, Rodman, Iowa 6 - Round Aluminum Bins, 3276 bu. rated capacity, 18' diameter A — Aeration Tubes without fans INSPECTION: Grain bins may be inspected Monday, March «, 1965, between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m. PURCHASER'S CERTIFICATE: Each purchaser of a bin will be required to execute * certification that the bin will be used in connection with the handling of storage of agricultural commodities. TERMS; Cash on day of sale for all sales of $100.00 or less. A deposit of $100.00 will be required on each bin. On all sales over that •mount, the balance is to be paid in cash within ten (10) days of date of sale, or the balance may be financed under the Farm Storage Facility Loan Program, providing the prospective purchaser meets eligibility requirements under the program. Information regarding eligibility under the Firm Storage Facility Program may be obtained from the local cQunty office. Prospective purchaser* should establish their eli- .••••. '... •___**« ! i_ift_._. _«.!.* TAX: Purchaser of bins must make payment of the State Use Tax to the State Tax Commission, Division of Retail Sales and Use Tax, State Office Building, Des Moines, Iowa, REMOVAL OF PROPERTY: Bins must be removed from the binsite within 30 days from date of fale, unless other arrangements art made, satisfactory to Palo Alto ASCS County Committee. All other property mu*t be removed within 10 days from date of salt. TITLE AND RISK OF LOSS: Title to the grain bins and other property shall vest in the purchaser when payment is made in full. After passage of title, risk of loss or destruction from any cause whatsoever shall be borne by the Purchaser. UPS; Commodity Credit Corppratipn reserves the right to reject any or all offers. gibiljty at the county office prior to the sale . Additional information concerning the sale may bf obtained by contacting PALO ALTO ASCS COUNTY COMMITTEE EmmeUbgrg, lowi NOT RESPONSE! FOR Jot A. Lynch, Chairman t&trt L. Neary, Vice Chairman Robert 0- Brown, Member AUCTIONEER - Jay Arnold AS& CLERK — ASCS

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