The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 27, 1967 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 27, 1967
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2-Algono, (la.) Upper Des Moinei Thur«doy, April 27, 1967 SETTLE IT BY DUEL Tho*e two deputies in the French legislo- five assembly who reverted to the time-honored tradition of settling things by personal combat — in this cose a due! - moy have something there. The honor of eoch, if seems, was oppeoseei, and the fight ended when one drew blood. This is a method that the Indians occasion- olK/ used in settling tribe! conflicts - t.'suslly a fight to the death in individual combat, however. In thinking it over, this ider if it co^ld be vnrYerjo!!y adopted might sove many lives and much money. Take North and' South Viet N=rn for instance, or the Ky reaime and the Viet Cong. One representative o ; each arouc in combat with the other. Wher, the fiortt U over, 30 back 1= raising rics, 3 r ope-at^ns c bock ma-ket, or whateve- ii is voy'd do thsn fight. TAKE OFF THE TRAINS A aasta! a'eaa-tmen- oiar tc -smovf all U.S. maii rrorr the rsmaininc riaj'er.rte'- mail Trains operating ir iowc ii iike ssunc- ins -final tans -fo- s! ! -aii-oac sasssnse- -SS-vies ir, Iciwc. h rrwons tr>E snc 3-' ths 'oi'^rv sec— iervice or>eraTior ir ic-wc, . ctssenae^ trnini v^nirr hcv* "fi'ier c^ rri»r maii contract: tc Dsrtialiv DCV tnj ccis- ~ rmir ousroiior. art rstatr tc a'isnnrsecr ir trie nsa- futLrrs, witr tfts nouibie Escertrar at Chicaac re SVes- Cons 4 strsomiinE-i. The proaiems a- the ^sro^ficE Deoc-tmsti- ort many nnc i" h c constant stfuqais wrtnir the cieparrmen' tc so'*'* therr cu tne» r-iss ans they sesrr re a'ise fsste- thar th»> car be saivec. But rransfe- of c tarae amoun- of maii frorr trains TC truck; o- airfines, ant cor- ssraueni suiisia'iei there h c ciuesiionabie move insofar as both cost! and service are roncemec:. fteductior o^ rail se-vice one dBte--- ioraiior, of right-of-way isr'r sisasant rs connsmpiatiE. in any national eme-penry it is the raiiroucb thai are the backbone of trarv. sport one supply. An= they d= not usually become oroundes' by TO- o- bod weathe-. tt car. bt unde-stooc wfiv thers hoi been o •constant etiminatior, of trains or, branch tines, but t= .drop nil service between major points n iomethinc else, both mail ond possen-aer. And despite what cosi anatj-sh mo.' prfe'dict we'H bet Vi will not save the posiof^ice c- doV,ar, ar,d for s. ur * it s, rrtosi uniikeiv tc irr,- ' NEW TAX.ES RELIEVE NOTHING Rode Rapids Reporter - r-o^^c!!/ ( lime a ns-v/ ic* A prc.p;^; ^ r>^, ,/, "real eitote texts." 7>,e-y = :| , real eiJtrte I=XK h=^e cbo.T IWJ .,.. 3 limil-to Jhey fce*p vay^-^^t lex wfifi some of the pressure off c-f r^di prc-ps-rr/. Unfortunate!-/ -whet iKey t 3 y rr. 3/ ' in o sense—but there ',i ra induct the lax pressure en rea! «»cte ',•, gclr, The reason is »hat r.c mctter n&w rr,cr.y n taxes are proposed, the c.rfc'i«;c.r.c! tper.d which ii going on will evenJvcfi/ to» U p of the new tax money— -end rec! eiloe will be just as high o» ever. The people who pa/ is/.es— and rho- me everyone—have a deeisic-n to rr.ci they can expect their tox bf'.'t 10 *w.?,nve climb, or they can iniiit on Itt: t->tr, 5 V4 has been a long, long time ,>, t e ?K« ptv have got up in arrr.t ar.d derr.cr.sts c cvt public spending-but it hoj Kepp*r,e-f, G it could happen again. So don't get your hop« tc-c h>h for ft! from real estate levies, (t :, ye * r/ £, whether we'll get any svfcuor.tlc! T*! that area-rtgardlett rf ,,hoi r.e* «, of tax money mo/ be found. A POINT TO PONDER ost rhe O {J so it When we were children v/« school and bock eoch day. No.-// *5,000 for a but to tav« the V\4i fr Ing-and $50,000 for a s/ rr, erclse. Duty: a to,k '/:td to t lf , t r.d m wo!k- tor, fe /. r i: Const!* iv Jnar r>ss:*ia-. c Sotitheas* ASIC sliianrt ~i£ schsme wai tnrr uro- tn* fa-matiar a-" s;.c- a- ali'onre, tne jn ; Te; Stntef Ttiiav i-\ts-«'s*i£- wv-So^: Csng-eEsiaia! ap3T>'3: A-TS- 5-:*ia- -s-.iss-d — DC aionj. Duliet i-- c rnsric a* --i.-strEfia-., soic. "v>e- E there a- ans-aTona! S;>.-hs-=rt ASIC Aliiance w-tr. =-anc« anc STDTE; =i rnembsri. Cana-ea w 3D5-c-->'S Ams-icar, pa-liciDOTici-.. . - nar!!>, in c fcrsnian simiia- rr lo-sc. the JV'ted Stdtej might be obis tr interment.' 1 :':- c-rh^r wo-cis, the er-cbsi"* right t: declare war, era—EC our CongreEE by sur Constitution, mor\- be circjmver.ts-c!. Saund fcmiiisr?! Airhn-jah time hcij »=sssa end conditions rirve shangsd the position ~ s-jr State De" sarrment never has devicrfed. ihere can be no doubt that ct the beoin- nine President Jahnson subscribed fu!!y to "the State Department -tine. Careful analysis of nis -scent speeches and statements does not re-veni any yielding whatsoever. True, the President expresses = desire for o peace conference, but under what conditions? Has he ever sought 1c arranos o conference between South Vietnam and the Viet Cong, even trio-uph those two are, or should be, the prin- ipak ir, the Etrj 9s l e ? Has he ever expressed = w.Iungness tc join Hanoi in permanent mutual witndrawa! albwino the South Viet- namtrst to settle their »wr off airs as suggeEt- « =y U Thnnt? After all, if, e Viet Cong are joutn Vietnamese who disapprove of the Ky regime. &y what right dc we insist that South /cetrom be ruled by military dictclors, most or wr.orr, ore refugees from their North /*rr,arr,«* homes? The alleaed new Conjtitu- iis>n it but c blind. There never can be true ary ir, the land until all the South ese people are ^iven c voice in their erH ns metier what their political Journal - A mitconceptlon exitti •,n^r,e rr-.ir.oj B f many people cv io the editorial ro'e »f •: newipciper. it ',t v.-rprtcing how many of then people believe it ii the newspaper's p'.oce -ii- terry editorldt that ajree with their tnir.irir.3. And or.ly thoie that ogree v/ith their tnViiri'-.g. ent totymns cr,d editor- e/,pren.et the editorial /te«/poir,t of it: ediior on mcny, many tub- j*ot of gtr.erc' ioierett, but it els,-; ttrives to ir.Svc* t-r.t people of its community to do torr.e »r->,l<;r.2 <of tr,tmt*!vet or, mottert of ir,ter(rti to rr,»rn end Tr.e community as a c 90 to prett v/ith editorial comment, -,,e Irr.ov/ be/ond the slightest thasov, of c: c'ovc/t there will be people who will r>oi o;r« with whot v/« toy. That it the Afr.eKcor, ,, 0/ of doing thing... Everyone is entitled !i Kit own opinion. While v/e moy r.ot ogcet, rhote v/Ko ere tincert -«i!l go a long "o-y to e'efer.ri tr.t crtKtr f*IWt right to differ 'witfi t fit 'ft. B/ tt:rr;r.g vp t-Ofnt Thinking on 13 subject, o fiewtpoptr f r. 0/ contribute in o small way »o cr.rij.r.g vtout c better volution to v/hol- */tf Jr.* tvLitti frioy bt cn«i thy. aid in rnak- ^•g &t'.0'Vr. C'jlrr.o*, Tirr r,ut t&O, Or lo//O O ' y '"""'"'s////^^^^ 1 Beg;$tomeg * «**« KDi'HMLM. H. B. y/ALLEH, KA&* Doo SuMt, ^ o^i£ -^\. ^ v H\ /$. - ! • w>, - nlM News-Register, Wheeling, W. Vo. - i- e letter to Senotor Hortke cf !n3<o-s ^-rsirif^' Johnson r«vec!ed re the A'nenj-cr. Deceit *a- the first time the reo! stumbli->£ biocl «r r-p^n in Vietno.T.. The President ss''O. "'-is->? ^c:« never ockicwledged tHst '•. !r l-v;,Vps j- South Vietnom or that it Scs ca—•« o.-r? s'" war oocinst South Viet o- otai-.s- ..-«..' t- other words, Hanoi insists tScr «s t st-iia^te is but c continuance cf tSe >o->c is^s, -icv for freedom by the Viet Coij aaa !-.*•' =-p^-- coloniolisrr, ond nrw -ioht ssair-.5" —.^c-- <St some dorninction by tSe United Spates. <J' th:« might be brushed aside CE absy-c —p-c ;• ro 1 fo- the fort thcrt most oponir in tie .-pmainas?' sf the wo-id sha-e rHe co-vic-o- aid tSe-« is much histo-ica' e-v'aeice to f.iroo™ irie conte-tio-.. oocinst roianiaiisrr.. we r>s. ?a - assis-.r,; --onre wit- -roney aid sur>r>iie« =; £. = -v = "= 1:7 "•*?$ rts : it * : *=*?<« ... 1492 Is Joe's phone number,if Sd. t io^rcsj - 1812 .;* Eddie-s locker number _ > if . ..." from tf/STORK'5 SCRAPBOQK DA,e.S 4SD gVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS Jarse* Mcru-o* agreed to dlsmantellng all forte be- Ctatd* s.nd the United States, April 28, 1817. Tie £«s 5e«comoaT« using electric power, invented by Prof. ii-je* G. P&gre, made a trial trip over the Washington and branch of the B and O R.R., April 29, 1857T w^.s inaugurated as first president, April 30, army reached Washington., May 1, 1894. U. 8 ! cards were first Issued, May 1, 1873. President Wilson formally recognized the Republic of China, Jttfiy ±1 1913. TV U.S. Army Chemical Warfare Service successfully demon- '' 8praying crop8 ' orchards and fleld8 u. , bought Manhattan Island from the Indians, M&J" 4:, 10 YEflRS AGO IN TUt ^wg*^^ FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES April 25, 1957 A new high temperature mark for the year was registered in the area when the mercury shot up to 77 degrees. The low for the week was 2$. While much of the state was favored with heavy and beneficial rain during the" weekend, this portion of Iowa failed to get in on it. High vinds, which at times hit S3 or 40 miles an hour, whipped oust from all over the midwest through Kossuth county making field work difficult. - o - Joan Stebrltz, 1957 Algona Charity Ball Queen, was pictured on the front page, receiving her royal crown from her escort of the evening, Don Krause of Bancroft, Joan's brother-in-law. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Stebritz, Algona. - o - Relatives surprised Mr. and Mrs. Philip Arndorfer of St. Benedict at noon on their 16th wedding anniversary. Plenty of food arrived with the guests plus gifts. Present were Julia and Helen McEnroe, aunts of Mrs. Arndorfer, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. McEnroe, her parents, Dorothy Hlggins, Vera Rubes and Rose Hugeback. - o Nell Frimml, Wesley, was brought home from Mercy hospital, Mason City, where she had been for medical care of virus pneumonia. Gerald Irrniter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Irmiter of Armstrong, was a delegate to the state FFA convention at Cedar Rapids. He was a senior at Armstrong, a member of the U/ys glee club, football squad and had been an FFA member for four years. - o - Algona debaters won live of 12 matches during the speech festival at Iowa City. Each of the lour debaters, Connie Priebe and Maril m Dreesrnan, negative, arid Sharon Powers and Dark-tie Skogstrom, affirmative, vcit; awarded certificates of excellence. Miss Powers was honored with the highest ranking. - o - Sue Schissel spent a two-week Easter vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Schissel, Lakota. She attended school at Longhorn, Pa. - o - The Buffalo Twp. Homemakers Club met at the home of Mrs. Clarence Brandt, Titonka, with Mrs. Arthur Rode co-hostess. Mrs. Eirwiii Eden and Mrs. Brandt dressed ai,d cut up chickens as a demonstration and Mrs. Ray Krantz gave a lesson on Safety. - o - Harold Bosworth, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bosworth, Algona, was named as social chairman of Beta Epsilon Ward, one of the residential dormitories at Iowa State College. Jim Sanders of West Bend was named vice president of the group. - o At the annual election of the Fenton Cooperative Elevator, one new director was named. Wm. Jentz replaced B. G. Berkland on the board. Re-elected as directors were Hans Baago and Lloyd Flnnestad. Carry- ..^Yjrdkectprs.wer^.PaulJplgt^. ,>,^;Glarence. Osborrii' Airier Cody, / ^""•fWrmari Larsen and Otto'Bor-"' chardt, who was named president. Delbert Geitzenauer was named as acting elevator manager. - o - Pat Mulligan, 'who had been on furlough from California, returned to duty after spending a week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mulligan of Bancroft. - o - Algona's Bulldogs wound up In a tie for fifth place in class B at the Eagle Relays in Eagle Grove. Four men placed in the events for the Bulldogs. Darrel Davis grabbed second in the shot- put, Jerry Rupp second In the broad jump, Garry Davis third in the 100-yard dash and Dieter Gruner third In the low hurdles. - o - The Burt Bluebirds held their April meeting at the home of Judy O'Brien. Marilyn Hinckley reported on her visit to 4-H Day, and Pamela Andrews and Kathleen Faber were chosen to attend 4-H camp at Clear Lake; Judy O'Brien was to attend a 4-H convention at Ames. Demonstrations were given by Susan Lovstad, Audrey Lappe, Shirley Schwietert, and Evelyn Cherland and Judy Abbas presented talks. The Umnwrs school had been br\-**n Into and Kerns missln* were a {jpewrlter, two baritone horns, A Upe recorder, movie machine and some tools from the manual training room. A sledjre hammer \vas used in an unsuccessful attempt to open the safe. 20™ MQ IN THI KRUM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MODiES May 1, 1947 Faustlne HeeUand, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George HeeUand, Laiota, was one of five flnallsts in a fleld of 25 candidates at Drake University, Des Moines, who would rule the Drake Relays Dance, sponsored by the "D" club. Miss HeeUand was a freshman at the University. - o - Mrs. Alex Radig, Lone Rock, underwent an appendectomy at the McCreery hospital at Whittemore. - o - Mrs. CraigSmith, Algona, gave a party celebrating the sixth birthday of her daughter Linda. Guests were Sue and Charlene LaBarre, Marijane Williams, Carol Sorenson, Mariana Steele, Marcia and Judy Cowan, Kay Friesner, Karen Kittrell, Patty Cowan and Donna Kay Richardson. Harriet Brown, former Al- gonan teaching at Osage, visited her aunt and uncle, Dr. and Mrs. P.O. Dorweiler of West Bendand enroute to Osage stopped in Algona for a brief visit with Meredith Raney, daughter of the Glen Raneys. The two young ladies were roommates when they attended Drake University. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Smith, Algona, spent the weekend visiting Mr. and Mrs. Paul Owens, sister and brother-in-law of Mr. Smith, at Iowa City. - o- Phyllis Bennlng, Joan Flaig, Kathryn Willrett, Delbert Blan...chard ..and Don_Jensen,.^all of ps. Lone Rock, attended a state,music contest at Spencer. : ' - o - Mrs. Arthur Vlnaas, Ottosen, was honoree at a miscellaneous shower with 25 guests attending. Mrs. Loran Daniel gave a read- Ing and a contest was won by Mrs. Magnus BraUand. Hostesses were Mrs. Donald Larson, Mrs. John Vlnaas, Mrs. Charles Daniel of Humboldt, and Mrs. Melvln Vinaas. Dr. and Mrs. Paul C. Geilenfeldt, Lakota, took their son, Paul, to Mercy hospital, Mason City, for removal of tonsils and adenoids. He was recovering at his home. A post-nuptial shower was held in St. Olaf s Lutheran church, Bode, for Mrs. William Seimen, a recent bride, the former Arlene Bakken. The affair was In charge of Mrs. Harold Skaugstad and Mrs. Walter Bakken, assisted by Phyllis andLaVonne Bakken, sisters of the Mrs. Seimen. Elaine Kay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Schlei, and Bonnie Jean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Crouch, all of Fenton, were baptized at the Methodist For And About Teenagers] i MIGHT- ESTABLISH CORRESPONDENCE WITH AN ENGLISH &OYOf?GIRU... THE WEEK'S LETTER:"! am a junior in high school. I plan to attend college and hope for a career in the diplomatic service. 1 am particularly interested in England and I would like to know more about how citizens of the United Kingdom live, work and play. I wonder if there is any established method by which I might establish correspondence with an English boy or girl, approximately my own age and interests. I believe an exchange of ideas would be mutually beneficial, but I just don't want to address a letter to "Some Boy or Girl, London." OUR REPLY: There is, Indeed an established way — LETTERS ABROAD — a pen friend organization for adults and young people with the pur- pose of promoting international good will and understanding. Founded in 1952 as a voluntary, non-profit organization dedicated to furthering understanding through correspondence between people in the United States and those in other countries, LETTERS ABORAD has linked a quarter of a million pen friends of similar age, profession, hobbies and interests in more than 130 countries and territories. The organization handles requests from persons 15 years of age and older. Direct your Inquiry to LETTERSABROAD, 18 East 60th Street, New York, N. Y. 10022. » y»K Kevi g t<>nc|> preblwn yeu MI>| I* dlicyu, „ .„ .t,i.rv.N»n to matt, «Jdr.n to ' Ol ANO * IOUI ««NAOI«J. CROSSWORD PUZZLE LAST WEEKS ANSWER ._. ACROSS 1. Flow frcntly, tweet " 6. Venetian traveler 10. Girl's namo 11. Sultan's decree 13. Anger 14. Quenches, as thirst 15. Half tin cm 16. Fishermen 17. Artificial teeth 20. Apportion. 21. U.S. Army' enlisted man 22. Cereal spike 25. New Zealand tribe 27. Florida city 29. Letter's second afterthought: abbr. 30. Pronoun 32. Manger 33. U.S. Navy construction workers 35. Stalemate 38. Thus 40. Vote 41. Remarked 43. Revoke, as a legacy 44. King of Judea 45. Relieve 46. Early years DOWN 1. Land measure 2. Region In Belgium. 3. Children's game 4. Metallic rock 5. Continent: abbr. 6. An original settler 7. Scarf 8. Superior or Great Bear 9. German river 12. Large worm 14. Cozy 16. Close to 18. Japanese outcasts 19. Fresh 20. Chart 22. Worry 23. Elision 24. Apron top 26. Inspiring reverence 28. Frost 31. The Orient 33. Auctions 34. Exist 35. P.I. tree 36. Manufactured 37. Excuse 39. Excess of chances 41. Observe 42. Land measure 44. Altitude: abbr. 20 to V, Itt 51 4S 50 ^ 14 ill ^^ 54 44- 52 41 42 25 16 12 24 59 church in Fenton by Rev. F C Preul. A total of $24,737.80 In taxes for 1946 was paid by the Chicago & Northwestern Railway to Kossuth county. Of that total, $8,000 went to the county, $15,000 to the school districts, and nearly $2,000 In city or village taxes. The railroad's share of the airport tax here was $25.35. - o - Bill Gade, Lorenz Gade and Ted Meier, Whittemore, uncovered a den of eight young fox on a farm northwest of Whittemore. - o - Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lockwood, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. McMullen, Mr. and Mrs. E. P, Fredrickson and Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Boettcher were guests at the J. L.' Miller home in Burt forabelated birthday celebration for Mr ^Miller's birthday. ';" • •• • - o -.''."'• ."-"•'•'• New officers elected by the Wesley Lions Club were Dick Grifhorst, president, Dr. Pfeffer, first vice president, Otto Henderson, 2nd vice president, Roy Kleinpeter, sec.-treas., Robert Lawson, tail twister, Al Kleinpeter, lion tamer. Lawrence Youngwirth and Everett Barr were directors. - o Whether or not a labor union affiliated with the International Assoc. of Machinists, American Federation of Labor, would be established in Algona, would be decided shortly when eligible employees of two Algona plants cast their ballots. Employees of Kent- Wheeler Mfg. Co. and Norton Machine Works would do the voting. The voting would be done by secret ballot. A Queen Finalist Vicki M. Steil, Algona, is one of four coeds at Iowa State U. named as a state finalist in the 1967 National College Queen competition. She is a 20-year- old junior. One of the four no- L.minated will enter the June 16 finals in New York City. Professional Directory ;wS^^?:^^ «««^S^LIZ m^K^ 8 * 8888 MELVIN G. BOURNE. M.D. 1^3^^^!^ Physician & Surgeon Dentist 118 N. Moore St. At to 1 ) p c».» •yyssxK... *ss« Residence Phone J. N. KENEFICK, M.D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Office Phone 295-2353 Residence Phone 295-2614 JOHN M. SCHUTTER. M.D. Residence Phone 295-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M.D. Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algeria Office Phone 295-2408 Residence Phone 295-5917 DR. J. G. CLAPSADDLE Dentist At 112 N. Thorington Phone 295-2244 for Appointment OPTOMETRISTS INSURANCE iW::*:::::::::::::^^ ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance 295 ' 31 76 208 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY _ „ General Insurance 7 N - Dod ge _ 295-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge 295-5443 Home - Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance Aut0 -' Ho «se, Household , and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 Ted S. Herbst , M u TUA L INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. Phone 295-3756. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y. DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. HAROLD W. ERICKSON Eyes Examined — Contact Lenses - Hearing Aid Glasses 9 East State Street Phone 295-2196 Hours: 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. DONALD J. KINGFIELD Optometrist Visual Analysis and Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 So. Harlan, Algona Phone 295-3743 Chiropractor tt%&W:W:::W:%^^ DR. M. R. BALDWIN Summer Office Hours Mon. - Tues. - Wed. . Frl 8:30 • 5:00 Thurs. - Sat. — 8:30 - 12:00 MISCELLANEOUS RICHARD A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-Stop Insurance _ , Service , Business - Home - Car - Life „ _ _ p hone 295^955 P.O. Box 337_ Algona, Iowa SUNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Credit Bureau of Kossuth County Collectrite Service Fa.ctbilt Reports i,. Service 118 So. Dodge _ Algona, la. Phone 295-2341 CARLSON Turn MAWAQOCtMT COMPANY I>Vi N. ftl. ttl

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