The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 7, 1967 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 7, 1967
Page:
Page 8
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4—Algono (la.) Upf»«r DM Molnet Twosday, March 7, 1967 Lion Or Lamb? Your Guess Good As Any March came in half-lamb, half- lion Wednesday morning as strong southerly winds interrupted an otherwise pleasant day - so there's really no telling Just what the month holds In store (but is .there a way of telling, anyway 7) The mercury was supposed to climb during the day Wednesday, with more of the accumulated ice and snow slated to disappear. It was "Black Thursday 1 across much of the midwest, including Kossuth county, Feb. 23 as high winds brought top soil from other areas and deposited it, along with a little snow, during one of the most freakish storms ever recorded. Schools all around the area were closed for the day as visibility dropped to zero (or below) and driving and walking were hazardous. Traffic, for the most part, was at a standstill as the highway patrol ordered all vehicles to stay off highways and side roads. And through it all, winds, ranging up to 50 miles an hour or so, made living pretty rough. High mark during the period was 42 degrees Sunday, while the low was —10 a day earlier, with from one-half to one inch of new snow registered. Here are the readings for the week: H L S Feb. 23 19 10 Tr. Feb. 24 3-5 1/2" Feb. 25 25 -10 Feb. 26 42 14 Feb. 27 41 29 Tr. Feb. 28 36 19 Tr. Mar. 1 — 25 Armstrong Man, 26, Injured ARMSTRONG - An Armstrong man, Ronald Grabianow- skl, 26, is inMankatoImmanuel Hospital with a seriously Injured right leg and a broken left foot, following a semi-truck accident Thursday. . The accident occurred about four miles west of Lake Crystal In a storm. Grabianowski was a passenger in a Arts-Way Manufacturing truck driven by Ray Theesfield, 51, of Armstrong. The semi was loaded with scrap steel en route to Minneapolis, when it came upon a semi parked on the roadway. Two other semis were pulled off the shoulder. Grabianowski, an Arts-Way employe had had foot surgery on his right foot eight days prior to the accident at Sioux City hospital. His wife is the former Judy Weisbrod of Fenton. They have two sons, Joel and Jay. Grabianowski Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Grabianowski of Armstrong. QUADRUPLETS A Suffolk ewe, owned by James Gray of Mechanicsville, had quadruplet lambs on January 31. WINNER Nine-year-old sou of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Schmitt, Leroy Schmltt of rural Rockwell, was one of five national winners in the Young Hobby Club contest. Jos. M. Kliegl Succumbs On Indiana Visit Joseph M. Kliegl, 81, a retired Emmetsburg tanner, well-known with relatives In Kossuth county, died unexpectedly late Monday night at Evansville, Ind., where he and his wife were visiting a daughter, Mrs. Frank Livingston. The Kliegls had arrived there from a trip to California. Besides Ms wife and daughter, Mr. Kliegl Is survived by six other children; Joseph, Jr., Curlew, Mrs. Casper Shear, Tacoma, Wash., Mrs. Jack Thorn- leson, Twenty Nine Palms, Calif., Mrs. George Newland, Costa Mesa, Calif., Paul, Spencer, and Mrs. Jame4 MollJy, Conrad 1 ; and' 21 grandchildren. Six brothers and three sisters; Henry, Conrad, and Mrs. J. G. Fogerty. t»fo rf Emmetsburg; Mrs. George Slagle, Milwaukee; Mrs. Frank Mclntlre, Hoodsport, Wash., George, Cylinder; Robt., Los Angeles, Calif., Roy, Whittemore; and Arthur, Chicago, also survive. Rites will be held at Emmetsburg. Ex-Algonan Is Honored For Radio Service A former Algonan, Steve Murchland, who has lived at Coronado, Cal. for a number of years, was honored recently when he was named as "Ham of the Year" at a San Diego banquet of amateur radio operators. Steve, and his wife who is the former Norlne Grelner, sister of Mrs. Alma Pearson, Algona, are employed at the North Island Naval Air Station. He is a part of a national network of amateur radio operators participating in the Eyeball Network, which attempts to locate cornea! transplant for emergency use. He was honored during the dinner for being Instrumental in sending corneas last Aug. 13 to Anderson, S.C. to save the sight of a 22-year-old woman. Due to an airline strike, the corneas had to be flown to the woman by military pilot. Murchland joined the Eyeball Network in January, 1963, and is on the air at 5 a.m. and 5 p.m. . daily to contact the 57 other hams Shrinks Hemorrhoids New Way Withotft Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain N«r T.A, N.T.. <&p«l.!)-For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability.to shrink hemorrhoids, stop itching, and relieve pain-without surgery. In case after case, while gently reliertpff pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. _ Most amazing of all-results were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to'be a problem!." The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne®)—discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in suppository or ointment form under the name Preparation H9. At all drug counters. DREW PEARSON READ MOST BY THE NATION'S SCHOOL TEACHERS! Reading anc Recreational Interests F OR many years, the NEA Research Division's studies of the status of American public-school teachers have revealed basic information about teachers. Now the findings of a new questionnaire study* clarify the picture of today's public-school teachers even more by throwing light on. some of their out-of-school activities. TABLE 3.—PERCENTAGE READ VARIOUS TYPES OF OF TEACHERS WHO NEWSPAPER CONTENT Jri so 11 »^ 1 HE new study—involving a scientifically selected sample of the nation's classroom teachers from kindergarten through grade 14—shows that "typical public-school teachers" read fairly regularly one daily newspaper (Table 1) and one weekly paper (Table 2) including at least one newspaper published outside their home community. They read national news stories more regularly than anything else in the paper, local news stories second, educational stories third, international news stories fourth, and editorials fifth (Table 3). The national- and international-affairs columnists they read most frequently are Drew Pearson and Walter Lippmann (Table 4); the specialized columnist, Ann Landers (Table 5). TABLE 1.—PERCENTAGE OF TEACHERS WHO READ DAILY NEWSPAPERS No. of dailies read regularly All teachers Men None One Two Three Four or more TABLE 2.—PERCENTAGE OF TEAC READ WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS No. of weeklies read regularly All teachers Men None 31.0% One 42.4 Two 19.5 Three 5.1 Four or more 1.9 AH teachers Men Type of content National news stories . Local news stories ....'. Education International news stories Editorials Letters to the editor Entertainment world Medicine Columnists Travel Science Comics Religion Research The arts Display ads Society Books Book reviews Sports Opinion polls Obituaries Gardening Classified ads Hobbies TEACHERS WHO HO WRITE ON AIRS NATIONAL AND INTERNA All teachers Mer Drew Pearson ............ 42.4% Walter Lippmann ........ 41.3 40.6% 43.1 24.7 28.1 23.3 40.5 32.9 29.9 20. Walter Winchell David »Lawrence Roscoe Drum Max Lerner Rowland Evans and Robert Novak Marquis Childs . . 30.4% 40.8 20.8 5.8 2.2 10. George Fielding Eliot ..... 3.8 11. Constantine Brown ....... 2.0 °NEA Research Division. Reading and Recreational Interests of Classroom Teachers. (Report in process). 5.3 6.5 3.0 2.1 8.7 8.1 4.2 1.9 (Continued on page 18) The ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES

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