The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 25, 1959 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 25, 1959
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By Russ Waller * * * . Colorado Springs, Colo. There are 46 stales represented in the 507 registrations &t the 74th annual meeting of the National Editorial Ass'n. at the -Broadmoor Hotel here. Probably one of the larger delegations Is from Iowa, too. Many of, them drove, and those who did, like myself, ran into some 100 degree heat in western Kansas. Bu then came a sudden rain and hai storm in eastern Colorado and the temperature dropped 20 degrees in an hour. . •V'!.' *• * * X I know very little about raising wheat, but judging by its appearance and,the numerous combines traveling the highways, it must be about ready to harvest iri Kansas. fata City, la, f ESTABLISHED 1863 tottered ft* Mo», cl«M m»tt«r »t the potto«l« »t UftdW Act <* Cong rew o< March 8. ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, JUNt 45, 195* 2 SECTIONS - 16 PAGES VOL. W - N6. IS Vote While this is a newspaper meeting, it has had quite a military touch. (Last; Thursday morning we had :a;somewhat lengthy briefing on the functions of the North American "Air... Defense Command Operational Center (NORAD), then were taken to the actual.command center. Here , a simulated attack was present;ed,-and the steps taken to intercept and destroy the invading air fleet coming from the north were shown. Canadian personnel as well as all branches of military service are stationed at NORAD : -.. . ' * . * * This unit would control in wartime all of Canada's and America's air defense forces. Al air defense combat forces, includ ing interceptor aircraft, missile; and radar, operate u n d..e NORAiD. This is a differen function than the better known 'SAC headquarters 'at Offutt Ai Base near Omaha, which control our retaliatory attacking : force in time of emergency., .There ar direct telephone circuits from liiere to the Pentagon, to SAC, t •'^'thei outpost radar lines in ( Canada, all mannied^every minute of ' Maybe Sgt. Frank Smith Couida Helped A swarthy, well-built man, driving an auto with a Missouri license plate successfully swindled one 4qcal grocery store'and' made an attempt to get away with free groceries from another Monday afternoon. Police were notified of the goings-on and might have arrested the man if a car hadn't stalled at a stop light and made* it impossible for the police car to get under way. The mysterious stranger first appeared at the Council Oak store and claimed his wife had purchased groceries there Saturday evening. As the story (and it was strictly a story) went — two items, a two-pound can of coffee and a half-pound can of black pepper were missing from the. grocery sack when the man and his wife got home. Council Oak Manager Chris Wallukait, not wanting to cause hard feelings, gave the man a pound of coffee and the black pepper. After the man left, Wallu- kait' came up with the' thought the man might try the same pilch at Consumer's. An Upper Des Moines reporter, in the store at the lime, checked to see if Ihe man was at Consumer's, and sure enough — he was. He gave Butcher Bill Becker and Ron Tschetter, son of the store manager, a story about having been shorted a half-pound of black pepper and a six or seven pound ham in his' grocery order Saturday evening; The Must File For Homestead Tax Before July! If you have built a' home since July 1, 1958, and are now living in it, you. must go to. county assessor Leo ImmerCall's office to: file tor homestead tax credit on or before July 1, 1959. July 1 is also the deadline to file for soldier's exemption on property taxes. Property owners who signed for the homestead tax credit and the military tax exemption with the field assessor .when as'sess- menta were made earlier this year are already covered for the year 1959, taxes payable in 1960. To qualify for soldier's exemption on property, the veteran must have his military discharge, and separation from service on record in the Kossulh county recorder's office at time of filing, and must have served in the armed forces during World War I (April 6, 1917 to November 11, 1918X; World. War II, (December 7, 194-1 to September 2, 1945); or Korean conflict (June 27, 1950 to July 27, 1953). This morning. Friday, we visited the nev/ Air Force Academy about 15 miles north of here. Nobody missed the trip. The Air Academy is located on a 17,000 acre tract, with the Rocky Mountains as a background. The elevtion is about 6,000 feet. While much is constructed, and all of the actual cadet buildings for •housing and study, there is still much building in progress, especially homes for civilian and military personnel attached to the Academy. There is' no air field here as yet, but one is planned. Air Force Cadets spend the first four years on academic •work and learning discipline. Their real f light ; training comes after graduation. ' * * * Colorado Springs, like most cities^ these days, seems to be bursting at the seams. But when •the personnel connected with ,<the Academy can move" out of the city to the Academy housing, :the situation may ease up a bit. Of course it is a big tourist mecca, and the gateway to many "Jack Webb, heard tHe conversation across a hiu^ge stack of canned good!' arid called Wallukait, who in turn notified the police. The stalled car let the man escape. A check with other stores failed to produce any other reports of the man's attempt to secure groceries with a similar story. One thing's certain — the fellow either likes hot-foods or is putting in a. supply of 'black pepper before the hoarders get all of it. New Pastor For Lutheran Church At Whittemore Funeral For Mrs Mayer, Held Tuesday Funeral services for Mrs Isa* dore (.Frances) Mayer, 82, were held Tuesday morning at the Catholic church In St. Benedict. Rev. Father Francis Conway of? flcioted and burial was in the St. Benedict cemetej-y. Hamilton's Funeral Home was In charge'of arrangements. Pallbearers were Donald, Stanley and William Hanig, Al'be.n Recker, Robert Eischen andJRo- bcrt Mayer. _o,( Mrs Mayer jdied Saturday,; ; a ,St. Ann, liospitar after a }ohg illness. Mrs Mayer was born Frattcej Aman, March 21, 1876 at Beaver" Dam, Wis., the daughter of Frank and Catherine Arndorfer Aman She had lived in the St. Btfne diet area since moving- th'erc wi,th her parents in 1884. On September 26, 1893 she was mar riecl to Isadore Mayer who sur \Kves. Other survivors are a son William Mayer, Algona; and, three daughters, Mrs Leo '(Eleanor) Hanig and Mrs Lewis' (Genevieve) Goetz, Wesley, and Alvina Mayer, in government'' service in Paris, France. There is a sister, Mrs Louise Newman, Grand Rapids, Mich., eight grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Men Nearly Pierced By Steel Post Complete Slate Of II Men In- Each Township Ballots Will Be Counted Early'ln July Rev. Cleo O. K^autsch was installed as pastor of St. Paul'a Lutheran church .at Whittemore in services Sunday evening. Rev Di E. Weiss of West Bend, who served as interim pastor of the W.hittemore church, .officiated assisted by pastors of neighbor ling^cpngr.egatidns. Thi^A sermon was v delivered by Rev. 1 " r T Klaus, Garner, Visitor. Algona; Circuit interesting tains. areas in the moun- Last evening we were, treated to a Colorado; Steak Fry on Cheyenne Mountain. 'From this point, much like Pike's Peak, you can •see for miles • into the eastern plains. Mr and Mrs Elmer Petersen of the Swea City Herald are also at the convention and we made the trip in a 12-passenger special touring sedan. ' ., * * * Tomorrow morning (Saturday) Vice President Nixon will arrive here and hold a special press interview. The convention proper winds up Saturday night and a nine-day tour of Colorado by bus will follow, ending in Denver. My room mate here is L. L. Coleman, publisher of the Mobridge, So, Dakota, Tribune- He seldom misses one of the-^e conventions. This is Colorado's Centennial Year, and they aren't about to let us forget it, either! Fenton Youth Visits Hospital the Hard Way Fenton •— When 10-year-old Steven Petersen visited his hos- -pjtalized grandmother Saturday, he was not just an ordinary visitor. •Steven had fallen backwards from a swing Friday and broke both bones in his left forearm His grandmother, Mrs L. A Petersen of Ringsted, was in the hospital with a broken hip. Copy Eorly Pue to the Fourth of Jiiiy hpji day, the Upper I3es M°i ne s wil publish one day' early next weeH Correspondents are asKed '" Have copy in one day early, A. E. Mullins, Corwith, Is Buried Friday Funeral services for Aron Elymus Mullins, 88, Corwith resident since 1918, were held Friday at First Methodist church there. Burial was in the Corwith cemetery. Six grandsons were pallbearers. ' Mr Mullins died June 16 at his home in Corwith. He was born near Birds, 111. and grew toVman- hood there. He was married to Blanche Long, September 20 •1897 at Clinton, 111. Survivors include his wife three daughters and two sons There are 14 grandchildren, 1' great-grandchildren, two sister and a brother. A son, Charles Rev, Kautsch is former pastor of Grace Lutheran church at 3 latt Center, Nebraska, where seryed for nine years. Before hat he held pastorates at Plaitts- mouth, Neb., Bellevue, Neb., and owell and Cody, Wyoming, and served; in various, other capacities! n the Lutheran church, Missouri 5ynod. Rev. Kautsch- succeeds Rev. 3 aul G.' Weinhold, who ' retired ast December after serving St. Paul 'congregation, for 13 years, The T new pastor is married and the coupler has three children, Myron, 14, Miriam, 8, and Carmen, 5. passed away iri 1950. Two Injured, O.M.V.I Filed In 2 Mishaps A Winnebago, Minn, couple^ Grand Opening This Weekend For Station Tomorrow (iFriday) and Sat- •ceived minor injuries when,,the car Mr Griebe was driving left the road ait a curve two miles south and a half-mile east of Bancroft Monday evening at 9:20. Griebe was traveling north on the gravel road. There is no warning sign at the curve so the car kept on going, landing in a ditch. The couple was taken to tho office of Dr. Egan at Bancroft where Griebe was treated for a cut on the bridge of his nose anc Mrs Grieibe for a cut and bruisec 1'orehea.d. Approximately $300 damage was done to the car. Deputy Sheriff Don Wood investi galed the mishap. A Milwaukee, Wise, salesman Arthur F. Honkamp, 57, received a bump on the head and $1,000 damages to his car, when he missed' a curve ran into a ditch and upset, Thursday at 8 p.m. Honkamp was charged with O.M.V.I. by Patrolman Bill Tordoff and was taken to the county jail. The mishap occurred a mile west of Sexton on highway 18. urday will be the grand opening of Tony's Cities Service and Dairy Bar, at the corner of Minnesota and State Streets. Tony's Dairy, including delivery to homes, is also included in the business. The owner of the new Algona business is Tony Theesfield. His brother, Duane, is, running the modern new station,. Awhile Tony takes care of the milk and dairy products delivery and the dairy bar. The two men are originally from Estherville, A Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. truck rolled inlo a ditch and received extensive damage riduy but James Jones, Spencer, and D. Diekorson, Spirit Lake, miraculously escaped with minor and smashed ITad it gone Ihliugh tho'cab, the men riding in it would undoubt- e " ' Bourncwas iled tc'lhe scene of the nccidcnt and the men were taken to St. Ann lospilal for x-rays. Nothing more serious was found than lumps on the men s hcuds. ... .. , The truck meetine the telephone truck was not identified. It was not hit and it is thought .thai 1 TIC U UCK meeuilli U1C IX'H-'miiJiiu nuv-rv V>I-.T »iui n.i^...v.. .^.u. .. ,, ..„ - _ the occupants of the vehicle- were unaware of the mishnp to the telephone company vehicle. Photo by Vern Brower — UDM Engraving.) Algona Teacher Hospitalized After Crash Miss Hattie Wilson, 62, elementary supervisor for Algona's public schools, was injured Monday afternoon in a truck-car crash a mile north of Sheffield in Cerro Gqrdo county. The mishap occurred on highway 65. Miss Wilson is in good condition at Mercy hospital, Mason City, where she was taken fol- 'lowing the crash. She suffered internal injuries, a slight concussion, back injuries and a dislocation of her righl shoulder. Driver of the loaded gravel truck which struck Miss Wilson's auto from the rear, Ernie Anderson, 64, Mason City, waa charged with failing to grant right-of-way and was fined $25 and costs by Justice of the Peace Fred Shaffer at Mason City. The hearing was held Tuesday morn- L. Rock Co-Op Signs Contract The Lone Rock Co-6p Ex-' .change company;., board; of directors has- agreed to let a contract to the E. B. Ibberson company of Minneapolis to construct a modern feed plant. The mill will be concrete with 31 bulk bins, a three ton hopper scale, three ton feed mixer, push button control, 100 horsepower hammermill and a corn crimper with nine bins. Construction has been planned so that pellet mill, molasse-s blender and hay schrcdder can be installed When needed. Work v/ill start as soon as materials arrive. 2 Lpw Grads Two Algona men, Donald Hugh Canning and Eldon James Winkel, were among the 92 new members of the Iowa bar honored at a luncheon at Iowa City Friday. Canning is the son of Mr and Mrs Alphonse Erpelding and Winkel, the son of Mr and Mrs Lawrence Winkel. They _ successfully passed the bar ex- j amination given at the State University of Iowa school of law, Tuesday through Friday. ing. Miss Wilson was headed north on the highway and the truck was headed west on a counity road crossing at the time of the mishap. A woman working in a garden nearby heard the crash and summonded a doctor and ambulance. Gordon Governor and'W» Herschel l-qveles?i are- greeted:'alt the Aigona^Airport by Joe Bradley and Dr. C, C> Shierk, Algona mayor, as they arrive for GQvernor's Day here Friday. The event, sponsored jointjy by th,e Northwest.Ipwa Mayor* Association and the Northwest Iowa Chamber of Commerce Executives, was attended by 250 people from 61 Iowa towns. Highway fun.ds and other prpblems-of small towns were discussed m the afternoon . meetings. Van GoyefnoT&veless S gave'the main address at the evening banquet. He stressed V agricultural stature of Iowa and paid that Jowa 7 s economy is growing rapidly and that new i moving into the state in increasing numbers. (UP M Newsfoto — Engraving). Dr. Erickson Is New Golf Tourney Champ Dr. Harold Erickson of Algona fired a one-under-par 107 to annex the championship crown at trie AJgona Amateur Coif tournament here Sunday. Defending' champion Pete Langmack of Algona wound up sixth as 11 a golfers competed for a fine array of prizes. Bruce Osmundson, Thompson, flubbed a four fool putt on the final green to miss a tie for the championship and wound up second with a 108. Walt Anderson, Fort Dodge, was third, Dr. Charles Updegraff, Boone, fourth, Dick Fenske, Spencer, fifth, and Langmack, Frank Rueb, Algona, and Duane Calvert, Emmetsburg Catholic- coach, tied for sixth in the championship flight. Flight winners were Milt Marschall, Hampton, first, 78; Jack Canning, Algona, second, 80; David Andreasen, Algona, third, 84; John Hand, Emmetsburg, fourth, 83; Dennis Torgerson, Hum-boldt, fifth, 86; and Jim Clobaugh, Boone, sixth, 90. up at said. the Freight Car Derailed A Northwestern Railway freight car jumped the tracks on Diagonal street here Wednesday afternoon. There was no damage and a crew was summoned to put the car back on^he tracks. Ballots for the annual election if nn ASC community committee n each township of KoSsuth county will be mailed out today, Thursday, June 25* All persons eligible to take port n the ASC elections will have until July 7 to mark their ballots and deliver or mail them back to the county ASC office in Algona. A Ballot will be mailed to each of the 4607 farm owners and operators listed in the county ASC office. Any farm owner, operator, landlord or tenant who believes he is eligible to vote but who fails to receive a ballot for his township is urged to call or visit the county ASC office before tho. voting period ends July 7. Printed on the ballots for each township will be found the names of all candidates nominated by the community election board for the township and also the names of any eligible candidates nominated by petitions of farmers. Additional names may be written in by voters who so desire. To be elected in each township are three ASC community- commilleemen. and .two alternate ; committee members. Their terms of office will be for one year; beginning Aug. 1. the county ASC committee for the year beginning Aug. 1, will be elected at a county convention to be held in Algona, July 25. Newly elected chairman and .;; vice chairman of the community committees will serve' as delegates and alternate delegates ta .,. .. the county convention. Following are the' names of candidates for community com-, mil lees, by townships: Buffalo — Lester L. Blain; David C. Bolie, Clarence Brandt, Arthur Budlong, Robert Budlong, William Fritz, Burton Hanson, A. C. Miller, Arthur Rode, Clay^ ton Whalen. Burt — Merwyn Bahling, D. T. Cherland, James F. Coady Jr., . Fred Davis, Wayne Dugan, Bernard Miller, Russell Patterson; Ralph Thompson, Bernard Tigges, E. Wetzell, Lone Rock. Cresco — Robert Buscher, Ross .... Calhoun, Stanley Egel, Ralph Primary, day, 70 m.p.h.; night, M or g an> Wayne Ohnemus, Ken- 60. i I n eth J. Roethler, Virgil RoethV er, Ronald Sabin, John P f , Simon, Richard Simpson. Eagle — Harold Carr, Junior Ellis, M i c h 'a e 1 Grabianowski, Walter Hans, Wm. Holm, Mervin Johnson, Art Larson, Richard O'Green, Glenn Patton, Everett fhorson. Fenton — Leslie Baxter,' Glair Bellinger, Waller W. Jentz, Arna Juhl, Albert Mitchell, John Munch, John Ruger, Marold Schlei, Robert Schmidt, Jr., Har- ; old Wehrspann. Garfield — B. J. Anliker, Arlia Banwart, Harvey Buenger, Edward F. Grimm, 'Arnold Ketelsen, Harold Montag, Raphael Montag, Ivan Schmidt, Clinton Stetzel, Francis' Wolfe. German — John Alke, Eugene Beenken, Ben Buss, Francis CtuV bertson, Merle D. Hanson, Arnold Helmers, James Meinders, George Ricks, Albert E. Sleper, Evert Sleper. Grant — Paul Eisenmann, Vernon Hutchison',''Leon McCoy, Donald Mino, Leslie W. Mino, Walter Mino, Sidney R. Payne, W. L. Reynolds, A. M. Tokheim, BUI Weiler. , . Greenwood — Alfred Bormann, Frank Brink, Joe Fang-* man, Erwin Heldorfer, Paul Inman, Edgar Kollasch, Roland Kollasch, Leander Menke, Glar* 'ence Vaske, Marvin Vaske, Hebron —- Buryl Berg, Al.Dud- ding, Paul Engelbarts, Ronald G o e k e, Marvin Junkermeier, Swen Larson, Edwin Naumann, S. L. Powers;' Harley Willmert, Sam Winter. ' ', 1 Irvington — Arthur Bensch-t oter, Carl Brown, Henry E»sen» barth, F. >H. Froehlich, John Grandgenett, Loren Larson, Wesley Mains, Robert Mayer, Raney, W;'Jf. Raney. . 1 . , : Orvilje, . Joe Berschman, Arlowte, 0. Fred Christ, JLaVsrpeJ' Ronald Heetlandj ^ Jr., ScV New Traffic Laws All Set; Officers, Also All members of the Iowa Highway Patrol and peace officers have received notices of the new speed limits effective in Iowa July 4, 1959. The now Timils, which will be upheld lo the utmosl, are as follows: Interslate, (all vehicular traffic) day limit, 75 M.P.H.; night, 65; minimum, 40. II K WMM«Jlllf ial In A deral Court s s u t h county authorities get a chance to try Valen- Carp, 61, of Hartland, Minn., ed with robbing the Lakoto June 10. County Attorney, >n Winkol requested the be in Algona, but because )bbery was a federal offense 11 be held in a federal dis- .•ourt. •p, sought for the $687 hold- t the Farmers Trust and gs bank, was arrested Frim Kalispell, Montana. He .raveled to Montana from by bus and train, the FBI rp once ]ived in Kalispell. oritius had contacted his ac- itances there previously and i one of them saw Karp on street, he notified the ff's office. He is currently <. hold in the Flathuad coun- il in Montana. He was unto post a $25,000 bond sc U. S. commissioner there nkel said he assumed Karp's would be in Sioux City bu ad no confirmation on it. Secondary, day, 60 m.p.h.; night, 50. Trucks, (over 5,000 Ibs.) clay, 50 m.p.h.; night 50. Busses, day, 60 rn.p.h.; night, 60. Busses (School, to and from school), day, 4'5 m.p.h.; night, 45 m.p.h.; (educational trips), day, 50 m.p.h.; night, 50. Trailers, (3,000 Ibs. or less, not over 8 feet wide, 8 feet high, 24 feet long, including tow 'bar. Effective date April 10, 1959) day, 55 m.p.h.; night 55. Trailers (over 3,000 Ibs.) day, 40 m.p.h.; night 40. Residence district, day, 25 rn.p.h.; night 25. School district, day, 25 m.p.h.; night 25. Business district, day, 20 m.p.h.; night, 20. Suburban district, day, 45 m.p.h.; night, 45. Summer School A course in economics will. by offered in Algona during the second term of the summer session of Drake University Community College. Richard Pee'b- ler, an accounting instructor at Drake, will teach the course. Registration for Ihe second term, which runs June 29 to July 17, will be at the first class meeting. Three semester hours of college credit may be earned. It Was Really Father's Day At Local Hospital Four Algona men really lived it up at St. Ann hospital Sunday, They were walking the floor, handing put cigars and doing a bit ol bragging. Each of their wives presented them with sons Father's Day. „,,„,. Father for the first time is Truman Shackelford. whose .wife, the former Carol Black, gave birth to a fine 6 pound, 12 ounce boy., Father of' a spn for the first time was Alton Rqchleau, but he and Mrs Rochleau also have a daughter, Christy, 3, The new baby weighed 8 pounds, 6'/j ounces, Father of his second son is Warren Brokaw. The new baby weighed in at a husky 9 pounds- 6 3 /i ounces, and he has a brother, Paniel Bay waiting for him at hpjne. _ To Marvin Kollasch, becoming the father of a son, MS not a new story for he, and Mrs Kollasch have Uwe« other This makes him 7 pounds, 4 >/a ounces, • . , , , All four, babies and their mothers are doing nicely, The fathers are alse expected tp survive. Christ . _ . Hans, ErnesJ; mood K. J$l ting, 'Menna

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