Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1965 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1965
Page:
Page 9
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«•••••§••*•*•*•••••••••• Alqono Honuth (ountv THURSDAY, MAY 20, IMS - ALGONA, IOWA - IN THE CELEBRITY game the other night on the idiot tube one of the questions involved those hideous hose with decorations some of the girls are wearing. Oddly enough six of the panel voted in favor—even one man—the other three men were honest and said they looked like what they thought—awful. Some of these black jobs have diamonds, squares, stripes, spiders and stuff like that embedded in the stockings. Most women will squeal at the sight of a .spider, mouse, snake, etc., but they wear snakeskin shoes, and spiders on their stockings! Without a doubt as admitted by one or two of the panel girls, the stockings are to attract attention to the gal's legs. It's as simple as that. Most men however are of the opinion it 'taint necessary to doll 'em up—the men will still look. And when the fancy stuff is revolting what's the purpose of calling attention to them THAT way. Oh well, the Old Goat is getting along—he still don't understand women and it's too late to worry about it. THAT TOMCAT at Atlantic sure blew all his nine lives in en* burst of glory, but in the meantime knocked out electricity in'half the town. Seems the tomcat got up a light pole and nonchalantly stepped across a circuit-breaker. That cat was about as singed as,a cat can get. It probably proves something, and maybe the cat was experimenting, but as a result the cat isn't saying anything. Maybe it just proves that .-anything tomcatting around takes a mighty good chance of end. ing-up in a burst of glory— but ending. ^ ANYONE INTERESTED can find out a lot about women by just, reading the advertising in the pages devoted to such in the papers. Of course a man will have his illusions busticated, but it is educational for the likes of the Old Goat who's too fer along to make any difference. Anyway here's what one advertisement said: "Any good girdle will do a job on the disaster areas— tummy, thighs, hips and rear . . . Often your hips begin where your waist ought to be." It goes on with a pitch for the brand which is supposed to waste a bit of the waist area. How come, what's "disaster" area? with this PHOOEYI The Beatles are going to be in California and are expected to haul down $300,000 for a two-day caterwauling to the squeals of teenage girls. It will cost an estimated $50,000 for extra police while they are yelling and beating their gums. It's a sad commentary on the coming generation that they go gaga over such an outrageous bunch of sound. None of these kid combos of guitar and adnoids has any music in them. And the promoters of such appearances just for the moolah certainly have no conscience or consideration for the welfare of their world, Phooeyl GOODNESS GRACIOUS! Rich. mond, Va. has lost its "Kissinf Lane"! There was such a street in that city but when the city fathers meeting in council tried to find it they couldn't! The papers asked those who knew where it was or where it was supposed to be to please let the city know. Shucks — better ask the young folks, They probably have 3 lot of them and not known by the name either. FIRST PkACf for this week's award for the most obnoxious commercial is won hands down by that "Mountiiij Pew" atro- Wage rates for beet field work are announced Fair and reasonable wage requirements for work in connection with the 1965 crop of sugar- beets were announced today by Richard I. Anderson, chairman, ASCS. The new wage rates became effective April 5, 1965. Other provisions remain the same as in a previous determination. Eligibility for payments under the sugar act of 1948, as amended, depends on the producers' payment of wages not less than those set by the Secretary of Agriculture. The new determination establishes minimum time rates at $1.25 an hour for each worker for each of the hand labor operations of trimming, hoeing, hoe trimming, blocking and thinning, weeding pulling, topping, loading, or gleaning. Special wage and hour provisions govern the employment of workers 14 to 16 years of age. When employment for the hand labor operations 'is on a piecework basis, the following minimum rates per acre apply: Trimming $10; hoeing, $12; hoe trimming, $14.50; blocking and thinning, $20; and weeding, $7.50. (These rates may be reduced for wide-row planting by percentages varying according to row spacings.) The piecework rate for other hand labor operation involving the removal of beets or weeds and for pulling, topping, loading or gleaning shall be as agreed upon between the producer and worker provided the average hourly rate of earnings of each worker is not less than $1.25 per hour. Rites Monday for A. Spongberg, ex-mail clerk Services for Albin Spongberg, aged 83, were held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, in the Me- Cullough Chapel with Rev. N. M. Coughenour officiating. Burial was in Riverview Cemetery and serving as pallbearers were six Masonic brothers: D. L. Leffert, Dr. L. R. Potter, Fred Gei gel, B. P. Richardson, Lyle Steele, and Anton Didriksen. A special Masonic service held Sunday evening at McCullough's was led by Stewart McFadden. Born in Brooklyn, N. Y. on Nov. 19, 1881, Albin was one of four children of John and Emma Spongberg. He was three years old when the parents mov ed to Algona and his father opened a tailor's shop. Albin attended Algona schools and lived here the rest of his long life, being employed in the Railway Mail Service for 34 years working between Dubuque and Chamberlain, S. D. on the Milwaukee Road. He was married on April 22, 1903, at Independence to Lydia Reisner and they had two children: Vernon, who lives at Davenport, and Emma, Mrs. Thomas Thompson, Des Moines, Besides his wife, Mr. Spongberg is survived by the two children, one grandson, Jack Spongberg of Birmingham, Ala., and two great grandchildren. Music was a hobby with him throughout his life and he play ed trombone in the Algona Band for many years. He was a member of the Algona Methodist church and in bygone years an earnest and devoted worker in the Sunday School. He had. been a member of Prudence Lodge for 49 years, had served two terms as High Priest in the Royal Arch Chapter, and was a past Patron in the Order of Eastern Star. He also belonged to the High Twelve, a M8' sonic Social group. Mr. Spongberg had been in failing health for some time and entered St. Ann hospital on Monday, May 3, where he Alice Marie Wedel, daughter of Mr., and. Mrs. Theodore .Wedel of Wolf Point, Mont.,, was married to ,Ross. Dean Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Johnson, Algona, at Bethel" Lustre Mennonite .church on April 17. Rev. Ray Wiebe, Wolf Point, gave the sermonette: '.Mrs. Robert Blackwell was so- oist accompanied , by Karen Baerg..,Ushers .were Ron and John Wall, cousins of. the .bride. The bride vyas attended by her sister, Eleanor Wedel, as maid of honor and Luella Thiessen, bridesmaid. ;' "Best.man was Ben We'del and Elmer Wedel was the groomsman. Both men aj-e brothers of the bride. . • ; ' A.reception was held in the church- ,basenient5S^.th.v ; Mr7 (and Mrs.- Alyin Eitzeri;, as host and LYNCHBURG, VA, theaters now insist that kidxjies park their guns tt the <$oor. The Jittie darlings ha4 squirt guns loaded with alcohol, peroxide, and water to shoot at each other and any hapless adult. They should rnak.e the parents of the kids redeem the guns, That'iJ teach, 'em. at 8 a.m. Before the tour the officers will weigh the beef projects. Demonstrations were giv* en by Tom Arend and Mike Mosbach on "Mow Plants Get Water and Minerals," and Dennis Walker and Jerry Dogotch on Weed, Grass and Brush Control. Recreation was led by David and Mark Besch, Lunch was served by Fuchsens and Dogotchs. Reporter is Jackie Dclrich. Fenton Jean Priebe liiiiiiiiiiwiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiffl a man married hostess. Mrs. LaVern Wiens had the guest book and Bertha Wall had charge of the gifts. Mrs. Dave Wall cut and served the cake which she had baked. Mesdames Jake Wall, O. J Wall, Roland Toews, Jake Rouch and Helen Wedel, aunts of the bride, assisted during the reception. Jean Kliewer and Barbara Rampel were waitresses. The bride is a graduate of the Lustre Bible academy and at tended Grace Bible Institute, a Omaha. She is employed by Western Electric in Omaha where they live. He is a SP-4 in the army and will return to Pa nama to complete his service. Out of town guests came from. Algona, Wolf Point, Mont, Glasgow, >Warroad, Minn., and Pop- ar, Mont. Confirmation guests of the Harold Elmers for Gary Sunday were the Rev. Rex Spiccrs, Kath- ic Dcvan, the William Elmers, Mrs. Gus Krause, Roger Elmers and Kathy Matheson, Sioux City, the Ladell Olsons, Burt, Harlan Elmers family, Cylinder, Hans Hansons, Estherville, Glen Flints, Ringstcd, Ed Mitchell, the Tom Manlys, Mrs. Ella Meyer. Burt, the A. C. Biersteds, La- kola, Julie Kramer, and Mrs. Max Bierstedt, Lisa and Ann, Denver. Sunday guests of the Franklin luellcrs for Nick's confirmation vcrc the Merle Voigts, Cliff )ouglases, Lloyd Kerns, Mrs. Cclna Mueller, and Peggy and jois Voigt, Cedar Falls. Guests of the Willard Menzes Sunday for Colleen's confirma- ion were the Harold Zimmer- nans, Whittemore, Frank Me- Falls, Clarence Menzes, Roy hrischilleses, Marold Schieis. Callers were Mrs. Elmer Ostwald and Mrs. Frieda Zimmerman. Sunday guests of the Robert Burkgrens were the Paul Asp- holms, Manson, and Milton Lichts, Humboldt. Edith Laage spent last week in Des Moines as a guest of friends there. The Avery Johnsons, Ayrshire, and Mrs. Leah Matthiesen, Curlew were Sunday guests of the Homer Matthiesens. The KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE printed 78 more pages than the other Algona newspaper during the first 4 months. of 1965, This is an average of almost five more pages per week . This does not count six tpecial advertising supplements the Advance included with its paper. Quantity isn't everything but because the Advance printed more pages, readers of this newspaper got MORE PICTURES, MORE NEWS and MORE ADVERTISING for their newspaper dollar. They got news from ALL county towns and areas, not just a few. No wonder the Advance has the largest PAID circulation of any newspaper in this county- More readers mean more buyers for the merchandise that the advertiser has to sell. No wonder the Advance is far and above the most popular advertising medium in this area. If you have something to sell, sell it through the pages of Kossuth County's TOP newspaper — the KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. m I MMMMUI •••iHKI 4-H club news VPHHIIIIIIIIIIIIH WHITTEMORE BOYS The Whittemore Boys 4-H club meeting was called to order by John Winkel at 8 p.m. May 12 in the Whittemore Legion hall. Roll call was answered by 40 members. Guests were Mrs'.! Duane Arend, Mrs. Vern Walker, and Mrs. Harold Winkel. Club Tour will be June 8 beginning died early on Saturday morn ing, May 15. Here for several days preceding his death and remaining for the service on were his son and wife, the daughter and her husband, and the grandson with his family- NAMf D TO gQMMlTTEJ Bernard Cooper, coach and teacher at Garrigan, has been named one of seven members of a committee which will advise Congressman Greigg on making appointments to the various military academies. AND Flowers Remember your loved ones this year with flowers from the Algona Greenhouses — beautiful cut flowers, wreaths, plant* and accessories. And don't forget — we can wire flowers anywhere in the United States. Members of the Floral Telegraphic Delivery Association, \\ Huenhold's Fine Flowers" • Wreaths • Geraniums • Petunias • Mums "EVERYTHING IN THE BEDDING PLANT LINE" Algona Greenhouses Yoyr Flower Phone 395-2584 "VISJT OUR 6Rf i NHQySJS" Compare these week-end specials! STORE HOURS FRIDAY 9 TO 9 MON. • SAT. 9 TO 5 CHARGE IT STRETCH DENIM PANTS Cotton and stretch nylon denims — at Penney's lowest price ever! Nifty- fitting pants in all lengths, all finely tailored! Navy, sand, blue, pink or white. 8-18. SPECIAL BUY! GIRLS' 2-PC JAMAICA SETS Perky tops are printed, striped, or checked .. . paired with solid-color jamaicas that stretch! So easy-care, too! Hurry in, they won't be here long! 2 77 I 77 -J slacks knee-knockers Jamaica shorts 3 to ox 7 to 14 SAVE! MEN'S, BOYS' WALK SHORTS AND KNIT SHIRTS MEN'S WALK SHORTS Cotton shorts in plaids or solids; belt-loops, or adjustable tabs! waist* 30-42 MEN'S SHIRTS Knit cotton shirts with 1'ashion collars; solids or yarn-dyed stripes. S, M, L. BOYS' WAIK SHORTS Cotton shorts; plaids, solids; adjustable tabs, or belt loops. size* 6-18 BOYS' KNIT SHIRTS Cotton mesh regatta shirts; solid colors or bright blazer stripes. ' If WOMEN'S cotton sailcloth casual with rubber crepe outsoles. GIRLS' cap toe sneaker of cotton duck. Buff crepe rubber outsoles. 99 Site* 5 to 10 2 99 Si;«s 5 to 3 Greater ••lection* of mtroh*ru«ol l*«tt deli very I .Quality ^^ff ^IW^W y^JKJgS^afM.W and Prlc»>i

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