ALGONA (lew*) ADVANCI-i MONDAY, MARCH I, 19*3 Phyllis Dimond married Phyllis Dimond. daughter of Mrs Marie Dimond, and Tom Reding, son of Mr and Mrs F'rank Reding, St. Joe, were married at 11 o'clock Feb. 20 at St. Cecelia Catholic church with Father Conway officiating in the double ring ceremony. Matron of honor was Mrs Ronald Illg, Carroll, and Mary Sue Reding, Cedar Rapids, was the bridesmaid. Bill Reding, Livermore, was best man and Donald Wagner, Bode, was groomsman. Mrs Vincent Bernardo was soloist accompanied by Kathleen Griffin. Ushers were Albert Berte, Liver more, and David Di- Advance - Glenn's Photo-Engraving mond, brother of the bride. A reception was held in the K. C. hall at 2:30 p.m. Anne Hobscheidt had the guest book; Mesdames Ernie Sorlie and Howard Pentecost poured. Mrs William Foth and Mrs Duane Lauer cut the cake. Waitresses were Karen Garman, Jean Gengler, Marianne F'ickbohm and Mrs Thomas Riesing. Janel Reding. Eileen Wagner and Jo Ellen Milder opened gifts. The bride is a graduate of Garrigan. He is engaged in farming and they will live in Liver more. Communism is threat here reports Cuban By Sue Mulllni "We must be careful with tho present and with the future (in America)," Adolpho Franco, Algona Spanish instructor and Cuban refugee, warned a record attendance Kossuth Young Republican group Saturday evening . Franco, in relating his experiences with Cuban Communism, cautioned against apathy regarding the spread of Communist doctrine. "You say, 'here it is not possible.' Let me tell you, in Cuba I listened to a Hungarian priest who, for four years. spoke out to Cubans: 'Cuban! Watch out, be careful. The Com munists are here.' And I thought ;o myself, 'Poor Father, you are :*azy.> "But," Franco continued, 'tonight I am here. And my country is no longer free." In his opening remarks, the former Cuban attorney commented that he had been told previously he would be addressing a group that was "in the middle of the road" — out of political power. "And so 1 speak to you and urge you to continue to work for your party. Because then you work for your country. After the next, election, maybe the democrats will have lost. And I will say the same to them. Because now, at least, you have a road before you. And I have none." He continued, saying that all of America's great presidents— Washington, Lincoln, perhaps Kennedy — have not made America great. "It is your system, your democracy, that has made the nation great. And I am afraid when I hear that you may have only a one party system. Because now that is what my country has, and it is terrible." Stating that he spoke as a man who has lost his country, Franco told efforts of his wife, Miriam, and himself to help Castro overthrow Batista. He spoke simply of the cloak and dagger episodes that surrounded his escape to Miami, following their disenchantment with Castro. Immediately preceding Mr Franco's address, Young Republicans elected officers to*serve until December, 1965. Unanimously elected were Andrew Gotten, Algona, chairman; Mr and Mrs George Guenther, Corwith, vice-chairman; Pat Mino, Swea City, recording secretary; and Dennis Mittag, Swea City, treasurer. All former appointive officers will retain their positions, with the , exception of membership chairman. Dick Thoreson, Algona, was named to this job. Kossuth County Young Republicans will meet again on March 20 for a 7:30 supper meeting at Cunningham's cafe, Burt. A district Young Republican officer has tentatively been sche- M| bar firm likisovirThoiiipidit'i The Big Bear firm of St. Cloud, Mitth. has taken oVef operation of the former Thompson's in Algoha. The company also purchased all other Thorn!)son stores in Iowa and now has 15 stores in Iowa and Minneso« ta. Ed Crawford wilt continue as local manager. Support for feed program sign-up on Growers who participate in the 1965 feed grain program will thereby qualify for price support on their 1965 crops of corn, grain sorghum, and barley Signup for the program will continue at the ASCS county office through March 26. Support for the three crops will be made available partly through loans and purchases i and partly through price sup- 1 port payments. While rates of the loans vary by counties, rates of the price support payments are the same throughout the country. Loans and purchases for the 1965 crops will reflect national average rates of $1.05 per bushel lor corn, 80 cents per bushel for barley, and $1.65 per hundredweight for grain sorghum. Participating farmers will oe able to put all of their 1965 crop of corn, grain sorghum, and barley under the price support program. Rates for the price support payments have been set at 20 cents per bushel for corn, 16 cents per bushel for barley, and 35 cents per hundredweight tor grain sorghum. The price support payments will be made on the normal production of the acreage planted to the three grains in 1965; the payment is assured no matter what disposition is made of the crop. The larger price support payments for 1965., compared with the 1964 program, are aimed at encouraging participation by widening the margin between returns for participators and non-participators. Feed grain producers will participate in the program by reducing acreage of one or more of the three crops by at least 20 per cent of the farm's base acreage and devoting such acreage to an approved conserving use. Farmers earn a diversion payment as well as quality for duled ning. as speaker for the eve- Donna Akkerman weds . Donna Mae: Akkerman, of Des Moines, daughter of Mr and Mrs Clarence Akkerman, Titonka, and Wayne R, Worth, son of Mrs S. B. Worth and the late S. B. Worth, Monroe, were married Feb. 14 at the Methodist church in Titonka with Rev Eugene Rasmussen officiating in the double ring ceremony at two o'clock. Maid of honor was Joan Kingery, Monros. Soloist was Judy DeBoer accompanied by Jeanne Gingrich at the organ. Candle- lighters and ushers were Bruce Akkerman, brother of the bride, and Neill Prueitt, brother-in-law of the groom, Woodward. A reception for 100 was held in Fellowship hall with the Burt Weavers hosts. A sister of the bride, Mrs Harold Wibben, had the guest book. Other sisters of the bride, Linda, Brenda and Judith Akkerman, and Mary Ann Weaver, Mrs Edward Uken and Mrs Melvin Hugo, Thompson, had charge of the gifts. Punch was served by the Floyd Kingerys, Monroe. Mrs Art Hill, Leland, poured coffee and Mrs Sheldon Bengston, of Woden, sister of the bride, and Mrs Raymond Nedved, Hayfield, cut the cake. Kitchen hostesses were Mesdames Ted DeBoer, Elmer Gerdis, Bill Becker, Algona, Joe Heitland and George Weaver, Buffalo Center, and Raymond Schutjer. She graduated from the Titonka high 'school and was employed at Bankers Life. He is a Advance - Glenn's Photo-Engraving graduate of Monroe high school, attended Ames, had military service, and is farming near Monroe where they will live, P-T.A. supper dated at Swea City Swea City — The annual P.T.A. supper will be held March 8 with serving from 6 p.m. until 7:30, Tickets are $1 for adults, 75c high school, and 50c grade school. Profits will go to the foreign exchange student fund of sponsor. meeting will be held at 7:30 in the gym, and there will be free baby sitters for parents who wish to attend. There will be a panel discussion on various which the P.T.A. is a The regular P.T.A. school P.T.A. Clark. topics, according to president Mrs. Glen Kindergarten round-up at Swea City City Parents of the 1965 kindergarten class for Sweg, City school have received information regarding health records. Parents will meet March 30 at 7:30 p.m. at the school with medical forms and dental cards to be returned and birth certificates checked. A child must be 5 before Sept. 15, to enter kindergarten. Art Exhibit atGrinnell by Algonan Grinnell College's newspaper, Scarlet & Black, featured a full page of pictures and the follow, ing article on John Phillips, son of Mrs. R. M. Phillips and the late R, M. Phillips: "Faces of Mexico", a photographic art exhibit resulting from the eight-day 3,200-mile interim study project of two Grinnell students, will make its debut Saturday morning in the bulletin board area opposite the Forum desk. "The exhibit is the brain child of John Phillips and Henry Wilhelm. The two bearded students made their photographic safari in a Volkswagen and, during the course of the trip, took 600 pictures. The show will feature about 50 of these. "Their photographic studies sweep from wealth and plush night-life to bullfighting to the children of the Monterrey slums. "The two achieve their most dramatic results in their photographs of the people, especially the children. The faces of the children say more of the life of the peasant than could ever hoped to be said in wortj§. The exhibit is truly a remarkable work of art." Some of the pictures taken will be exhibited in the Algona Public Library. the price support payments and loans and purchases. Two more accidents during blizzard Poor visibility and snow-packed highways caused two accidents last Monday afternoon. Both were investigated by patrolman Charles Bird but not previously reported in this newspaper. A car driven by Glenn Thilges, Algona, was unable to stop in time to avoid hitting a car driven by .Michael Heuberger, also of Algona, from the rear about one half mile east of Algona on highway 18. Damage to each car was about $150. A similar accident occurred one-quarter mile west of the Hobarton blacktop on highway 18 last Monday when a machine driven by Jerry Peterson, Whit- \ temore, struck a car driven by Loraine Bixler, Algona, from the rear. The Peterson car had $75 in damage and the Bixler car had $200 in estimated damage. No charges were filed in either accident. Nttlt Printing? Call thf ADVANCED " BRICK is our business" • RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL "General Construction •ncj Plasterino," «• F«r Fret gftimttes Call ~ 5-3721 Prothman and Son$ ALOQNA, IQWA •itifitttttitfft«fttttt*t TO THE TWIN RIVERS BASKETBALL GIRLS Here are the girls who will represent Twin Rivers high school in its third straight trip to the State Tournament this wwk. Back row, Coach Derald Swisher; left to right in "V", Meg Holmes, Mary Melavin, Kay Selvig, Susan Erdmann, Donna Cran, Ruth Bakken, Rita Nielsen, Carol Fiderlick, Kristie Erdman, Kathy Meyer, Gracia Kraabel, Janice John- son. Front row, Cheryl Heggen and Jan Wilson, managers. Good Luck in your game with West DesMoines - 8:30 p. m., Wednesday, March 10 "We're behind you all the way" i SEASON RECORD '• Team They ) Rockwell City 59 I West Bend 38 I Albert City • Truesdale 67 I LuVerne 50 > Manson 72 i Gilmore City - Bralgate 60 5 Parkersburg 61 I Everly 89 I Pocahontas 47 92 Rolfe 44 67 Laurens 57 71 Rockwell City 85 63 Albert City - Truesdale 45 89 Manson 91 76 Gilmore City • Bradgate 44 70 Laurens 68 78 Pocahontas 48 86 Rolfe 37 SECTIONAL 81 North Central 40 63 Ledyard 58 78 Corwith-Wesley 54 73 Lakota 55 DISTRICT 66 Corwith-Wesley 50 91 Alden 84 Name Position Grade BASKETBALL ROSTER Erdman Kristie Kraabel, Gracia Nielsen, Rita Holmes, Meg Myers, Kathy iakken, Ruth Crtn, Ppnna Erdmann, Susan Fiderlick, Carol Johnson, Janice Melavin, Mary $ff|yif, Kay F F F G G G G F F-G F-G F G 12 12 12 II 11 10 10 10 10 10 10 IP Coach — Derald Swisher Aifistant Coach — Roger Broers Bode State Bank Livermore State Bank Livermore Oil Co. Smith Lumber Co. LIVERMORE Anderson Motor Co. LIVERMORE Kay Implement Co* LIVERMORE Bode Farmers Elevator Livermore Farmers Elevator LIYERMORE BODE OTTOSEN £ Hamm Insurance • Imperial Cafe £ Marcia's f Jensen's DX f Livermore Lanes Tank Wagon • AI me Grocery f Kelly Lumber Co.
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