The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 6, 1967 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 6, 1967
Page:
Page 13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

lgon^ (la.) Upper Dei Moirm Thursday, July 6, 1967 RUSSIAN HAWKS, DOVES The talks belween President Johnson and t Soviet Premier Kosygin have succeeded in ( boosting the President's rating with the U.S. > public, simply because they happened, and 5 we might hope would be indicative of a j brighter future in international relations. But it would be unwise to become too op, timistic on the subject. , Carl T. Rowan, writing for Publishers Newspaper Syndicate, mokes on analysis of Soviet political control which points out that Kosy- gin himself is only one of 1 1 in the Communist poliburo, the ruling inner circle of Soviet Russia, and is in fact not the top man but the second man of the 1 1. Leonid Brezhnev is the Communist party boss, and the first man, and one Mikhail Suslov is the senior member of the poliburo and a strong "hawk." His faction is the one that just pushed through a decision to pour a new supply of planes, tanks and arms into Egypt and Syria to replace those destroyed by Israel in the recent fighting. There are doves in the poliburo, just as there are in the U.S. Congress, but they have a hard time keeping the hawks in check, just as they do in or own government. The Russian hawk faction also '//ants to see greater arrays of Soviet supplies going to North Vietnam, says Rowan. The danger to our world civilization seems to be that if the hawk factions in Russia can maintain control of their government, and the hawk factions in the U.S. guide our leadership, there is certain to be a collision — and the inevitable catastrophe to the v/orld. $8,270 PER GIRL? A-D-C CRACKDOWN In Prince Georges County, Maryland, the county attorney's office is attempting to do something obey! those women who make a profession of producing illegitimate children in order to collect larger amounts of aid to dependent children. Two Maryland women recently went to the Prince Georges welfare office to claim support for their latest o^'sprirg. One was 19 years old and already the incubator for three illegitimate children, all by different sires. The o'her was 24 yeors old and the producer of two illegitimates, both by different sires. Both women were promptly charged under Maryland law with contributing to the neglect of their children and released without bail pending trial. It is reported to be the first such prosecution on these grounds. Prosecution may fail because certain information on which the charges are based was conlainea' in the forms which the women must file and therefore may be held to be self-incriminating. But it is laudable that at least one state has the courage to incur the wrath of the bleeding-heart welfare workers and do something about those who make a profession of producing illegitimate children in order to revel on ADC funds. On a recent Sunday, at the Iowa Lake tavern on the Minnesota-Iowa border, some local residents were surprised to note an area woman walk in, with her ADC children in tow, deposit them in a booth, and proceed to whoop it up with Minnesota's Sunday beer. Such incidents give the entire Aid To Dependent Children program a black eye to the general public. Sargent Shriver, national director of the A WELFARE STRIKE ? Office of Economic Opportunity, as guest speaker at the graduation exercises in Clinton of the Woman's Job Corps center there, told some 23 area OEO administrators that the war on poverty is in danger of having its funds drastically cut by Congress. At the same ceremonies, he also said that the Clinton center had recently renewed its contract for operation with General Learning Corp., an affiliate of Time, Inc. and General Electric. General Learning is the organization that operates the Job Corps center. The new contract is to provide $7,447,000 to train 900 young women in THE NEXT 18 MONTHS. The training takes place in buildings that formerly operated as a veterans hospital, government-owned. Now dividing 900 into the $7,447,000 it comes out at about $8,270 per girl for 18 months of Job Corps training. This sum is almost enough, with economy, to send a person through four years of a slate college or university. Unless members of Congress have holes in their head, they can well ask why it costs $8,720 to put a girl through 1*8 month in this type of school, in buildings already owned by the Federal government. If Sargent Shriver can explain this astonishingly high per capita cost, he should do so promptly if he hopes to prevent an appropriation crackdown. PROBLEMS ! PROBLEMS (PROBLEMS ! Seems like something is always talking the joy out of life. For instance, the miniskirt comes along, and being in fashion allows the young ladies to show off a shapely knee without violating the indecent exposure laws, and gives the dress manufacturers a chance to make two square yards do the work of four. But, alas, there are miniskirt drawbacks not anticipated. It seems that when the young miniskirted ladies sit dov/n on plastic or v/ood chairs they got either M) sudden cold shocks on bare spots, or (2) splinter dangers. Perhaps before adjournment of the leqU- lature a solution to this problem might be given proper investigation. * * * WHAT WOULD HE HAVE DONE ? A minister, the other day, asked to comment on wars in general and compulsory training for legalized murder in particular, had an interesting reply. "What," ho asked, "would Jesus Christ have dono ?" Then he had a solution hirnielf. "Put all the leaders of all the- countrit-s thnl seem to want to fight into one bullpen and let the bust man win." Thief River Falls (Minn.) Times — Many people will remember when welfare lists v/ere considered embarrassing. "Going on welfare" was a situation to be avoided at all costs short of starvation and those who did remained for as short a time as possible. Times have changed, of course, and so has the attitude toward welfare. Few people will deny that there are less fortunate people who need help, and that help is willingly given. There have been fantstic abuses in the welfare programs throughout the nation, however, and these abuses have given the public a "sour" attitude toward public assistance in general. Individuals become aroused when they see that welfare recipients are given a more affluent way of life than some of their taxpaying neighbors. Affluent Americans have long since concluded that they are, indeed, their brother's keepers. But an Associated Press picture in the Sunday newspapers leads us to wonder to what extent we have come in this regard. The picture showed police removing a demonstrator in Boston. The incident was said to be triggered by welfare recipients demanding increased allowances. Practically every American wants to take care of his unfortunate brother to the very best of his ability, but for some reason it just doesn't sound right to us when these recipients of government aid start "demonstrating" for more. Most of those we know are grateful and thankful for the aid they receive. Next thing you know someone will form a union of welfare recipients and we'll have strikes for bigger and better doles. PIG IS A COMPLIMENT Being called a pig is no longer an insult, but a compliment. Research data has disclosed that the pig is among the most intelligent animals, along with the chimpanzee, orangutan, gorilla, dog, cat, etc. Most pigs go to market before they are a year old and have little chance to demonstrate their intellect, but they have it, say the researchers. They point out that a pig promptly learns to operate complex feeding installations, which leave horses and cows in a hopeless state. And a pig, despite what you may have observed, is said to be the cleanest of all animals. So there I One of the great defects of human life appears to be that as soon as man is old enough to know anything much, his life ends. tipper Beg 111 K. Call Street - Ph. 295-3535 - Algona, Iowa Zip Code 50511 ESTABLISHED 1865 OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER KOSSUTH COUNTY CITY OF ALGONA NATIONAL NEWSPAPER ALGONA COMMUNITY SCHOOL ISSUED TUEDAY & THURSDAY & NORTH IOWA SHOPPER THURSDAYS- Newspapers entered as Second Class Matter at the post office in Algona, Iowa EDITORIAL H. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher Don Smith, Managing Editor ADVERTISING Denny Waller H USS KeUey Jack Purcell, Foreman SUBSCRIPTION RATES In Kossuth County and adjoining areas $5 00 uer vear To all other addresses in United States or Foreign $7,00 pur yuar (No subscriptions less than six months) "I'm fishin' for steel-heads." 10 YESES AGO IN TUB from H/SrOKK'S SCR>lPBOO/( DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS Women were first impaneled for service on a grand jury, at Laramie, Wyoming, July 7, 1870. Construction on Boulder Dam began, July 7, 1930. An American expedition under Commodore Perry arrived in Japan, July 8, 1853. The Liberty Bell cracked, July 8, 1835. Organized resistance ended on Saipan, July 9, 1944. The temperature reached 134 degrees at Death Valley July 10, 1943. The Allied invasion of Sicily began, July 10, 1943. The Aaron Burr-Alexander Hamilton duel took place, July The first civil service examinations were given. July 12 1883. Alexander Hamilton died, July 12, 1804. New York City was the scene of draft riots, July 13, 1863. was connected with Naval security. Mr. Bonacker was employed in the meet department at Hood's Super Valu and Mrs. Bonacker was teaching at Bryant school. - o - Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Martin and son Ronald, Lu Verne, left for a vacation trip up into Canada and Seattle, Wash., with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Martin and family. - o - Neighbors and relatives went to the Elmer Krause farm at Fenton to help put up hay. Helping were Hans Baago, Arlo Ranney, Arnold Lieb, Jerrold Langerman, George Murphy, David Finnestad, John Lebanon, Harold Dreyer, Ervin Luedtke, Amey Cherland, Odey CheTland and Julian Cherland. Mr. Krause had just recently returned home from the hospital. - o - Jeanne Brandt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Brandt, Ledyard, and Lois Erickson of Hanska, Minn, left by bus from Mankato for Jersey City, N. J. where they were teaching for three weeks in a Lutheran Bible school. Following that they planned to go to Washington, D.C. on a sightseeing trip. Both girls would be seniors at Luther College in Decorah in the fall. - o Mrs. George Sachau, Titonka, entertained her 500 club with a pot luck dinner at noon and cards in the afternoon, Prizes were won by Mrs. Wm. Ricklefs, Mrs. Loren Hans, Minnie Oesterreicher and Mrs. George Higgens. Guests were Mrs. Wm. Boyken, Mrs. Frank Fisher and Mrs. Alvin Honken. - o - FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES July 4, 1957 The advent of real summer weather, long sought here by persons who wanted to turn off furnaces for a couple of months became a reality during the week end. Yessir, the ice went out of the south side of the Des Moines river north of town when the mercury got up to 93. A 92 mark and a pair of 88's during the week proved summer was here. Two inches of rain fell during the week, assuring cropproducersin the area of possible top yields. - o - A well-known Algona woman, Mrs. Ralph Elbert, fractured her right leg above the ankle in a fall while mowing the lawn. She was mowing behind the Elbert home when she went down the hill, twisted her ankle and fell, suffering the fracture. The bone • was set and she was in a cast, getting around on crutches. - o Good neighbors were plentiful at the Matt Kirsch farm west of St. Joe when they moved in with 26 tractors, cultivators and drivers who turned 320 acres of land in slightly more than two hours. The crew went to work at 1 p.m. and with Don Reding furnishing the fuel and Richard Hammer and Reding hauling refreshments to the men working in the fields, the job was done in a hurry. Raymond and Harold Thilges served as a com- mittee-tn-charge of affairs and completed the arrangements prior to the big day. Mr. and Mrs. George Bonacker, Algona, were home from a four-week vacation trip which took them to England and Scotland. They went to visit their daughter, Mrs. BUI Ward, whose husband, a former Titonka youth, Howie Stephenson, who was born, raised and educated here, was hired by the Algona Community School District board to teach junior high science and social studies, driver's training and to coach junior high athletics. He replaced Robert Stephenson, no relation, who resigned after 12 years in the local school For And About Teenagers THE WEEK'S LETTER^upon the relationship "Please give me a good answer. 'understanding that e and the give me a good answer. 'understanding that exists be- l have a boyfriend that I like|tween the two of you. For ex- very much and he likesme. How!ample, you say that he sees much I do not know. He goes lolother girls. Does he, at the same see other girls and sometimes 'time, expect you to see no one takes them out. He comes to seeibut himself? Have you agreed to me two or three times a month. 'go steady? Has he promised not Sure, I know he is often busy or; to see other girls? sick. But not that much. He gets If you have no understanding mad over things that aru not important. Often 1 have tried to give him up and forget him, but it is not eusy. People suy, "Don't drop him unless you really want to." I don't want to. I care for him but I feel 1 am being used Do you have a good suggestion? Should 1 drop him or give him another chance?" OUK REPLY: Whether you art being "used" or not depends about your relationship, you are not being used — and you should have other boyfriends, just as he has other girlfriends. If you enjoy seeing him, even if it is two or three times a month, continue to see him and don't break up just because you feel he should visit more often. H you hov« o tttnog* problem yov wont lo yoTl.li.r lo FOI AND ABOUI lEENACEDS. COMMUNITY AND SUBURBAN PRESS SERVICE FRANKFOHI, KY. system. Howie graduated from Iowa State Teachers and had been varsity football and basketball coach at Mallard. - o - Ken Seely, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Seely, Whittemore, fell over his brother Keith's foot and broke his right arm above the elbow. The boys \vere staying at the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seely, while the parents were on a fishing trip. - o Mrs. Sylvester Wagner and family, Elaine, Judy, Mary and Barbara Wagner, Joyce and Kay .Ann Reding, Betty ' and Virgil Wagner and Howard Frideres, all of the St. Joe area, left for Vacation Village at Lake Okoboji for a week's vacation. 20YEJSBS CROSSWORD PUZZLE LAST WEEKS ANSWER _ AGO IN THi FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES July 10, 1947 Dorothy Butts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Butts of Algona, knew how it felt to shake hands with the wife of the President of the United States. She had shaken hands with Mrs. Harry Truman at a social function for "executive women of the government". Miss Butts was secretary to Marion T. Bennett, representative from Missouri. She had been in Washington, D.C. for six years and worked for the War Production Baord before becoming Bennett's secretary. - o Sixty-three head of Kossuth hogs didn't know it, but they were destined to hear the melodic strains of Bob Burns and his bazooka. Western Buyers of Algona received an order for an assortment of breeding stock for the Bazooka Ranch, Cagoma Park, Calif. The ranch was owned by Mr. Burns of movie and radio fame. - o - Joe Harriss, Livermore, a section hand for the M. & St. L. for 30 years, was winner of a $1,000 bond given jointly by the American Legion and Lions Club of Livermore as the climax of a celebration held during the week. Mrs. Claude Long of Humboldt was awarded a deep freeze unit and Frank Hilbert carried home an outboard motor as other celebration gifts. - o Mrs. Martin Hantelman, Mrs. Gerhardt Hantelman and Mrs. Wm. Hantelman of Fenton entertained at a farewell party in honor of Mrs. R. M. Eggerling. The afternoon was spent playing games with Mrs. W. H. Friedrich, Mrs. R. M. Eggerling, Mrs. E. C. Fauerby and Mrs. Ferdinand Bierstedt winning prizes. - o The Edward Richs of the Four Corners area attended a birthday supper at the Virgil Wilson home in Whittemore, honoring Virgil's birthday. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kollasch, Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cowing, Bancroft; Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Elbert, John and Vincent Wilson, Mrs. Merton Christensen, Terry and Karen Ann, all of Whittemore. - o Frederick Langmack, Lamont Wellendorf and David Merryman, all of Algona, went to LeMars to attend a model airplane show. The boys are the sons of the Elmer Langmacks, Lloyd Wellendorf s and J. I. Merrymans, respectively. - o Mrs. H. S. Montgomery, Mrs. E. S. Kinsey and Mrs. Floyd Bilsborough of Algona went to Swea City to assist the officers of the newly organized Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars in conducting their first meeting. - o A senior group of young folk of the Presbyterian church in Algona were attending Camp Foster at Okoboji. Participating were Mary McKim, Harriet Brown, Alice Vaughan, Sheila Hansen, Geraldine Colwell, Irvington, Ronald Petersen and Dale Wagner. Rev. Gilbert Kuyper, Mrs. W. W. Kempley and Ardis Kresensky were on the teaching staff. - o Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Goeders, Jake and Bernard Weaver, Sexton, returned home after ten days in Washington, D.C. where they went as delegates for the Algona chapter of the Townsend Club. ACROSS 1. Manufactured 6. Cotton pod 9. Contradict 10. Mountain nymph 12. Speak 13. Rank 14. Friar's title 15. Social a/fair 16. Twofold: prefix 17. The dis- 1 charging end of 1 a pond 20. Huge 21. Chum 22. Observed 23. Systematic neatness 27. Apple center 28. Snake 29. Coquettish 30. Somewhat lengthy 34. Hesitation syllable 35. Shore recess 36. Born 37. Become mature 39. Race horse 41. Paris river 42. Harden 43. Communists 44. Sailors DOWN 18. Fencti 1. Paris sword subway 19. Ex- 2. Place of elude worship 20. Drone 3. Perish for on 4. Always 22. Ob- 5. One stroke stacle over par 23. Hap- 6. Odd: pens Scot. 24. More 7. Marshy spacio meadow 25. Arid 8. Lassies' 26. Electr companions fled p 9. Rub to icle polish 30. Narro 1. Condes- roadw cends 31. Bring 5. Chimney upon top pipe onesel %% * it i4 i/ y// Zl iV X J/ 41 ^ y //< 24 4i ^ i!, '/A 38 ^ Iti 21 % * 4 ^ IV ^ 10 ^ ^ /^ lb /B ^ ^ ^ r I c ' A L \ 7 Q~ " H R IF! rr T E A vbp i L A "AQ VNE > A D OJNBO NTBf JWMT iff M SHI I^L IU f> E Dj| E P ||P ARBg. JvBr •ft M t N 1 ~ U • V b ''if i JL i m A|D N 1 C f^ A 0 E ??> '• j I V • I 3 us 32. Prophets 1- 33. In this art- place 35. Flex w 38. Menu ays item 39. Abyss 40. Collection f of facts S IU 15 % 03 ///, 39 4L i4 y //s Zi y // t to 7 y //, ^ %2 11 Sfo 0 ifa ^ 31 '//, a ^ » % Two children were hurt in accidents in the Swea-Eagle area - Nancy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Patterson, suffered a broken collar bone in a fall at her home; Billy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Blomstrom, fell while riding his bike and broke his arm. . - o - Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hefti, Marilyn and Marlin, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sorenson, Wayne, Dwightand Linda, all of LuVerne, went to Lake Okoboji where they spent the holiday weekend at the Sorenson cottage. Mr. Hefti and Mr. Sorenson came home Saturday to look after business at the Hefti lockers and Peerless Oil garage. - o - Formal dedication of the set of tower chimes presented to the Methodist church at Swea City by Ray Smith in memory of his late parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, took place July 13 with the Rev. Earl Burgess of Algona, district superintendent officiating. Mr. and Mrs. James Walker and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Youngwirth, Wesley, left for a week's vacation to Denver, Colo, and other points. Elisabeth Hauptman was assisting Mrs. Helen Johnson in the Walker Grocery store. COLLEGE Mrs. Virginia Ball of Hedrick, mother of nine children recently received her BA degree from William Penn college. Mrs. Ball is a Sociology major with a Psychology minor. Her husband will be a junior next fall in the same college. More than 400 Iowa high school students come to The University of Iowa in Iowa City each summer for two weeks of musical experience under U of I professors and guest instructors from around the nation. Professional Directory INSURANCE DOCTORS ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance 295-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY General Insurance 7 N. Dodge 295-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge 295-5443 Home — Automobile — Farm Polio Insurance MEREST INS. AGENCY For Auto., House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 Ted S. Herbst KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. Phone 295-3756. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y. SUNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Harold C. Sundet and Larry C. Johnson 118 So. Dodge — Algona, la. Phone 295-2341 MELVIN G. BOURNE, M.D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 295-2277 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 DENTISTS DR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 DR. J. G. CLAPSADDLE Dentist At 112 N. Thorington Phone 295-2244 for Appointment Printing UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. Ill East Call — Algona Phone 295-3535 Chiropractor DR. M. R. BALDWIN Summer Office Hours Mon. - Tues. - Wed. - Fri. 8:30 - 5:00 Thurs. - Sat. — 8:30 - 12:00 Friday Evenings — 6:30 - 8:30 DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. HAROLD W. ERICKSON Eyes Examined - Contact Farm Mgmnt. 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, Ai gona Phone 295-3743 CARLSON Farm MANAGEMENT COMPANY 12'/2 N. Dodge Ph. J95-J891 MISCELLANEOUS 7->;o:-;v.v.v. •;•;•.•.•.•.•;•;•:•;.;••.•.•.-.-. Credit Bureau ' of Kossuth County Cpllectrite Service Factbilt Reports

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free