Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 4, 1966 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Monday, April 4, 1966
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Page 1
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State Historical Sofcitfty city, Jt •rii Coffw Bmk > < . Have you teen the new U.S. income tax form, to simple • child of 10 can fill It out? April Fool! . . There's a high-school girl •t Algona who can prove with long division that Algona is the center of the universe. . . . Iowa's stingiest million- air* insists on eating hash In the kitchen when his family eats beef Stroganov In front of the fireplace. # * * Those golf officials who disqualified Doug Saunders for not signing his scorecard when he won the Pensacola Open ought to pay him the $10,000 prize out of their own whisky & cigaret money. Shucks, they have official score keepers at important Iowa tournament matches. # * * Some of the fashion mag* lines seem to be edited in i room filled with marijuana smoke. They exaggerate *v*ry tiny foible. Do you want your pictur* on the front pages of magazines' Then wear a yellow ribbon looped around your left ear, or a golf tee in your nose. • tfust then repay to the last )un for the last installment n small print —beep-beep. —BANKRUPT CREEP * * * > . . With a stethoscope a Palmer studont can provo Dav enport Is the center of the Uni verso. . . . One of Iowa's first fami ies eats in the kitchen to keep toe dining table free for big art looks. ... No $7 haircuts yet at my shop; but the barbers give each other the $7 razor trim like Tony Curtis. . . . Footballer-haberdasher Bill Reichardt doubts that auth or Art Schlesinger of JFK's "1000 Days" should wear a pel ka dot tie with a striped shirt . . . Gentlemen, there is no sartorial solution. Seek it reck lessly. Elected . . . • ; • - , .-.'.-..'•'& ' • ' AIqona Ho*iuth County Chterad as second clett matttf, Dee. 1, 1908, at Alftond, Iowa, 50511 BVitoffice under Act of Conareu March •. 1879 VOL, 66-NO. V MONDAY, AMIL 4, IN* - ALOONA, IOWA - 8 PAOES IN 1 SECTION " — only a brat would aim at Mom" A pretty matron in our block claims a boy shot her • with an arrow in a delicate sector of her anatomy. She is only slight ly consoled to hear that this boy is by neighbors described with a 7-letter work as having been conceived out of wedlock. * * >n INCOME TAX SOLILOQUY Why do they call it "Take Home Pay?" People want to know! The answer: "Because with it There's no place -else to go." —OLIVE REID Algona * * * You- remember -"that ^lovoly Miss America who came to a swimming party at our hous< A a DM sportsman counted ! local girls prettier? Mary Anne Mobley? Well, the BW saw her recently in a movie & once on TV. She ain't homely by any means, chums. * * * I was embarrassed by George Shane's valiant effort to praise that $1200 two-blob picture at DM's eager Art Center. He intimates it'd look pretty on a blank brick wall. Or maybe in a dark cellar at a Home for the Blind? That exhibit of 20 such pictures was the darkest day in DM art history. * « » You won't believe this, but an English lord owns the newspaper in Council Bluffs, the historic Nonpareil, This man Thomson also owns 124 other newspapers. It's our Hearst's Hearst. I know an editor who thinks it'd be better if these 125 pa pers were each owned by 12! different men. PHYLLIS Moulton was elected State Historian to represent the North Central District of the Future Teachers of America a1 the state convention which was held in Des Moines on March 26. There were approximate!} 89 clubs represented with about 900 members attending the convention. Speakers were David Fagle, 1965 Iowa Teacher of the Year, from Marshalltown and Dr. James W. Lenhart, pas tot" Of ''the <Plymouth' Congregational Church in Des Moines. Miss Kathryn Sorensen is the local sponsor for the organization. Cash, checks stolen at United Building A break-in at the United Building Center in Algona sometime Thursday night netted hieves a few hundred dollars n cash and checks, according o Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst this iveek. He along with the Algona 'olice Department is investiga- ing the burglary. The loss was discovered,about 5:30 a.m. Friday by,Harm Helmers when he came to x work Manager Sheridan Cook, who was out-ot-state, was notified by telephone Friday morning. Entrance was gained througl a large sliding door on the eas side of the building along the Northwestern railroad tracks The door was pried open and the burglars broke a glass in the door leading to the main office The office was ransacked with papers strewn everywher according to Lindhorst. LuVerne girl, 17, dies Saturday at Iowa City levy for libraries New JayCee officers Cousin of Burt woman saves life Burt — Gladys Hawcott re- eived word that a second cou- in, Sgt. Thomas Wallace of Stockport, Ohio was credited yith saving the life of Associa- ed Press combat artist Howard Jrodie in the jungle in Viet iJam when he was attacked by snake, the deadly Krait. Sgt Wallace and Masako Shinobur- ko, Tokyo, Japan, were married n Okinawa in 1964 while he was in service there and she was a beauty operator in Oki nawa. She is staying with his parents now until he returns from Viet Nam, Funeral services for Mary Jean Delaney, 17-of LuVerne, ivere held Friday at ten a.m. at the St. Benedict Catholic church with Rev. Nicholas Ruba as celebrant of the requiem mass. Pallbearers were Thees Senna- kenberg, John Schnakenberg Robert Witham, Don Warmbier, Jlarence Casey, and Marion Ca sey. Burial was in the parish Vera die< cemetery with Blake Funeral Homes in charge. Mary Jean was born in Algo na on January 22, 1949, the daughter of Jack and Johnson Delaney. She March 26 at the University Hds pital in Iowa City where she had been over a week with a virus infection. Survivors besides her parents are two brothers and one sister at home: Jack, John and Karen Lee. Also surviving are two grandmothers, Mrs. Cora Delaney, Sisseton, S.D., and Mrs. Blanche Johnson of Ruthven. NEW OFFICERS of theiAlgona Junior Chamber of Commerce are shown above at a regular meeting last Wednesday night. Front row, left to right; Les Foxhoven (treasurer); Garry Davis (first vice-pre : sident| Frank King (president); and Wally Turchin (secretary); back row, Bob Post (director); Dick Thoreson (director); Chuck McCabe (second vice-president); Jim McMahon (director); and Bob Watson (director). i Exclusive Advance Photo by Mike Stillman. Easter Egg hunt planned here Saturday An Easter Egg Hunt will be held Saturday, April 9, in the circular area . in front of the Shelter House.at the Call State Park. The area will be divided into three sections for three' different age groups. About 100 dozen colored eggs will be hidden. Some eggs will be numbered and prizes given. The project is sponsored by the Salesmans Bureau of the Algona Chamber of Commerce. Money for the annual affair will be earned from proceeds of the "After Glow" for the Barbershoppers big Parade on April 16th. The Algona Girl Scouts will color the eggs. The Salesmen will have special breakfast at the Park that morning at 7:00 a.m. Chairman Bud Ferris urges all members to be present. TV aerial bone pile New Laundromat here <<— m an with jug on a stump" They say there's nothing like a cute dog to help people get acquainted. Or maybe two dogs. Once I saw a lovely gal leading 1 giant doge in DM's Wave land Park & it dawned on me how lonely she was eV «ager to meet nice people. —But if a girl with a dog meets a man with a jug—I ff # 41 I've been offered a charter membership to a new saloon near DM's superb Airport called Diamond Lil's, & I fear I must say no. Partly because they claim every night will be like New Year's Eve. Perish the thought! Every time I pay 90c for a drink I remember you can buy 2 banana splits for 90c. * « * How I miss those small town boys' teams we used t« *•• In the state tpurnamentsi If som* body will organise t "*mal high-school" tpyrnty I'd be tempted to offer a medMt trophy for tho smallest small-town champs. # , # COMPULSIVE BUYER To borrow & to borrow To borrow what eacft poor, creej OPEN HOUSE at Kossuth county's most modern up-to-date laundromat and dry cleaning establishment will be April 7 at 405 East State Street in Algona. Reid's Norge Equipped Laundry & Cleaning Village has 34 units: 18 top loading washers; two 20-pound front loading washers, ten 50-pound capacity dryers and four dry cleaning units. A trained counselor will be on duty from 8:00 a.m. until 8:00 p.m. during open house. Laundry and dry cleaning may be left at any time for the attendant to take care of and be picked up later in the day. For the comfort and convenience of customers a completely furnished lounge is available with magazines, coffee, ash tray, and stereo music. Owners of the new business firm are Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Reid who are well known Algonans. Mr. Reid was a grain dealer for 3.5 years in this area. They have a son, John, who is enrolled at Iowa State College for the fall term. He has been employed as engraver at Sharp's Jewelry for three years. Exclusive Advance Photo by Mike Stillman. THIS MASS OF TWISTED metal repressents many, many aerials damaged during the blizzard and windstorm two weeks ago. The old aerials, replaced by Electronic Specialties, were piled alongside the firm's headquarters along Diagonal street. It has been estimated over 500 TV aerials were damaged and knocked down by the storm. Exclusive Advance Photo by Mike Stillman. Council buys equipment for street dept. The city council met March 30 and authorized purchase of hoist for the street depart-! ment from Sieg Co. for $1136.02 and an air compressor from Greenberg's for $585.00. Permission was granted the Security State bank to hood two parking meters during banking hours in front of the bank on State street. Approval was also granted for underground construction on state highway right-of-way for the construction of the Kossuth County Car Wash, Inc. Class B beer permits were granted to the VFW, Moose Lodge, and Tall Paul's. The council asked for a detailed drawing of the property of Marilyn Kuester in the southwest and northeast part of town in re storm and sanitary sewer. SWEA EGG HUNT An Easter Egg hunt will be held at Swea City Saturday of this week, beginning at 2 p.m. The Swea City Commercial Club will sponsor the event for children of the Swea City area. Algona girl wins speech contest Tuesday Bonita Kiilsholm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Karl E. Kiilsholm, Algona, was the first place win ner in the fifth annual Kossuth County soil and water speech contest. Bonita is a junior at Algona high school. Her activities in high schoo age case" filed by Martin Lovell consist of: speech, FTA, band Emmetsburg, against Skelly Oil j an( i gjrlsc horus. She is also active in 4-H, in which she holds Steward resigns as Burt marshal Burt — Walter Steward resigned as town marshal in Burt effective April 1, after over 40 years service. He also will retire as Fire Chief when a replacement is selected. $125,000 case coniinues here Attorneys continued to take testimony in the $125,000 dam- Co. in district court last Satur day. The case began Wednesday and continued Saturday morning. It was hoped to give the case to the jury late Saturday. Judge G. W. Stillman, who is hearing the case, is clue in another district court Monday. JUDGE TO RULE Attorneys in the Ledyard Consolidated school district case will submit briefs and arguments to Michael's. the office of Historian. Second place went to Linda Dogotch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dogotch, Whittemore. Linda is an eighth grader at St. Michael's. Third place went to Joan Derner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Derner, Whittemore. Joan is also an eighth grader at St. the judge by April 19 in the case involving the district versus the Kossuth County Board of Education. WINS COLOR TV L. A. Hackbarth, Algona, was the winner of the colored TV set given away at Schultz Bros, in the drawing held Friday. Would benefit all libraries in the county The Kossuth County Board of Supervisors met Friday. T; H. tirischilles, president of the Board of Directors of the Algona Public Library, Librarian Catherine Phillips and Mrs. Edward Boyken, of Titonka, who represented nine other Kossuth towns which have libraries, appeared before the County Board regarding a possible .levy on the taxable property OUTSIDE, of cities and towns. The library committee recommended that one-third (1/3) mill • be appropriated which would raise $19,067.91. It was further recommended that the,money be divided as follows: two 'thirds (2/3) to be divided equally among the participating libraries and one-third (1/3) to be prorated according to each library's budget. This proposal does not penal- ze smaller libraries, and at the same time recognizes and encourages those communities that have already raised considerable money themselves for their libraries. A County Library Appropriation would make library service available to all rural residents; At present city and town libraries are supplying service to rural people, either for a small fee, which is insufficient to pay for the service, or for no fee at all. School reorganization and easy transportation are"''' • bttri'gfng great numbers of these rural people 1 to the town libraries; Rural residents should be helping to pay'for this governmental service. THE MONEY, if made available, would be received at the beginning of the next tax year after it is approved. However, there is $20,000 federal money available to the first four libraries who get county appropriation. They can have $5,000 on July 1 to tie them over until the beginning of the next tax year. Twenty-nine counties in Iowa have county appropriations, which vary up to $52,000. There are now at least 20 more counties in the state working toward tliis goal. Fenton, Ledyard and Lone Rock have no library facilities at all. Two towns, Algona and Swea City, have library buildings. The other towns have a oom in the school, town hall, ity hall, above a city garage, ity building, or a former office 'or which taxes must be paid. The Wesley library has an an- lual budget of $300 per year so t is kept open only three hours a week with volunteer help. Bancroft has one paid employee and volunteer help to keep open ten lours a week — their circula- ,ion was 11,000 for 1965. Lu- Verne had a circulation of 3,500 for last year with a paid employee and volunteer help to be open two afternoons a week. BECAUSE LuVerne and West Bend are divided between two counties, money received by them would be pro-rated two- thirds to LuVerne and one-third to West Bend. If the proposed millage levy is accepted the Lu- Verne library would receive $1,085.85; West Bend, $664.69. Other communities would receive: Algona, $5014.30; Bancroft, $2,092.51; Burt, $1518.46; Lakota, $1496.21; Swea City, $2107.14; Titonka, $1867.47; Wesley, $1,457.43; Whittemore, $1763.85. For comparison between the amount of circulation, hours open, and money to be received by the libraries who would receive the highest amount of money: Algona has a circulation of 87,065 for 1965 and is open 41Va hours a week; Swea City circulation, 17,220, and is open 15 The contest was held Tuesday, March 29, at the USDA meeting room. The three contestants spoke on the topic, "Water Conservation Vital To. All." Bonita will represent the Kossuth County Soil Conservation District in the regional speech contest. hours; Bancroft's circulation is 11,000 during the 10 hours they are open a week. The Board of Supervisors will deliberate for a month, before a decision is made. The library personnel will appear at next regular meeting of Board of Supervisors on May 1 in tfee court'

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