The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 15, 1967 · Page 13
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 15, 1967
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Page 13
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Camaro Waikiki Makes Splash Pvt. Haag, a clerk in the bri- • gade's 48th Scout Dog Hatoon near Chu Lai, entered the Army in September, 1966 and was last stationed at Presidio of San Francisco, Calif. He is a 1965 graduate of Swea City Community High School. SCHWETZINGEN, GERMANY- Duane C. Sheldahl, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sheldahl, Lakota, was promoted to Army specialist four July 24 near Schwetzingen, Germany, where he is a member of the 517th Heavy Equipment Maintenance Company. Spec. Sheldahl, a mechanic, entered the Army in July, 1966 and was stationed at Ft. Sheridan, 111., before arriving overseas in February, 1967. He graduated in 1965 from Lakota High School. Already riding high on a wave of popularity, Chevrolet's sporty Camaro is sure to make another big splash with a new auto show version. The "idea car" is a remodeled version of a Camaro SS 350 convertible and was designed specially to demonstrate the car's versatility as a sports-type vehicle. Called the Camaro Waikiki, it is "tailored" for specific use by the sun and surf set. Among the Waikiki's many eye-catching features are a removable surfboard carrier which is attached to the body and extended rear lamps that are green when the driver's foot is on the gas pedal, amber when he takes it off and red when he applies the brake. Teak wood panels running full-length along the sides complement the bright yellow finish above and okra-colored body panels below. vacations and an attractive retirement system, are offered. More information may be obtained from most main post offices or by contacting the Federal Job Information Center, 104 Old Federal Building, Fifth and Court Streets, Des Moines, Iowa 50309. Are Seeking Applicants For Federal Jobs There Is an urgent need for electricians, electrical linemen, power plant engine mechanics and offset pressmen with the federal government in Iowa, particularly in the Sioux City area. Thomas J. Kenworthy, executive officer, Des Moines Interagency Board of U. S. Civil Service Examiners, announced applications for all these positions are now being accepted. Starting pay ranges from $2.38 to $3.85 per hour. Many fringe benefits, including liberal LEDYARD Ronald Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Johnson has enlisted in the Air Force and is stationed at Lackland Air Force Base in Texas for his basic training. Joel Klocke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Klocke, returned home WHY SOIL TEST? Today's farmer must farm for maximum net profit. Where should he begin? Certified seed? The latest equipment? No .... the first place to start is at the soil fertility level, with a good soil sample and an accurate soil test report. Soil tests are only the beginning. When combined with application of fertilizer according to recommendations and top notch management, they form the basis for successful farming. Soil testing can make the farmer money in several ways. First, a soil test can show where fertilizer nutrient deficiencies may exist, and based upon the situation, could alter a cropping rotation. It can show the farmer where he has been using too much as well as too little fertilizer for economic returns. It will give a good indication of the soil's potential productive capacity, allowing for management practices to increase production or divert the land to a more productive use. Farmers who have their soils tested and follow the recommendations make money by using the maximum fertilizer required for top profits. It is not common to double yields by adopting a good management program which includes soil testing support. Basically, a soil test is a tool . ... the first tool.... that should be used in developing a farming operation that is sound .... agronomically and financially. Included with all other management practices, it is only a link in the success chain of crop production. If it is omitted, the chain is broken and can be used only in bits and pieces. See your CFS blend plant manager today. Let him help you take soil samples from your fields. To insure a complete and accurate program for your crops, CFS offers you the facilities of one of the finest soil testing laboratories in the U.S.A. Staffed by trained technologists, it utilizes the most up- to-date equipment obtainable, and, more important, it meets all the requirements and standards set by your state university or agricultural experiment station. Start your program today. SOIL TEST NOW. CUSTOM FARM SERVICES, INC. TITONKA, IOWA Phil Pfeffer Phone 928-2610 CORWITH, IOWA Jerry Krause Phone 583-2392 BODE, IOWA Bill Langston Phone 379-1682 Saturday after spending a week at the Lutheran Bible Camp at Spirit Lake along with young people from the Immanuel Lutheran church in Bancroft. Weekend visitors at the home of Mrs. Ida Darnell were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sheely of Midland, S. D., and on Sunday they and Mrs. Darnell attended the Sheely family reunion at Austin. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Warner, Bancroft, visited with Mrs. Lena Warner Sunday. Sunday the members of the Methodist church honored their pastor, Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Bloodworth and Steven with a pot-luck dinner following the worship service. Welcomes were given by Harold Herzog on behalf of the official board, Lynn Munyer, the M.Y.F., Mrs. Omar Smith, the Sunday School, and Mrs. Glen Burrow, the Woman's Society of Christian Service. Sister Blanche Marie Haag is visiting this week with relatives here. She had visited with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Arcand at St. Paul from Thursday until Sunday when she came to Ledyard with them. A family gathering was held at the parental Cyril Haag home in her honor Sunday afternoon. Attending were the Arcands and their son Lyle, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schneider, Carol and Mike of Algona, Dr. and Mrs. Willard Irmiter and girls from Blairstown, la., Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cayler, Corrine and Craig, Bancroft, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Haag and family, Swea City, Francis Haag, Margaret McCloskey of Blue Earth, Vernon Haag, Mr. and Mrs. Melbourne Haag and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Reilly and family. Sister Blanche Marie will return to Dubuque where she is teaching at the Sacred Heart school. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Manthei, Debbie and David of Cedar Rapids visited Mr. and Mrs. John Manthei and Cheryl Robertson from Thursday until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Doocy and family visited at the parental Tim Doocy home over the weekend. WERTHEIM, GERMANY Specialist Five Gary E. Heetland, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Heetland, Lakota, was promoted to specialist five July 19 near Wertheim, Germany, where he is assigned to the 35th Artillery. Spec. Heetland, a fire direction control computer operator in Headquarters Battery, 3rd Battalion of the 35th Artillery, entered the Army in March, 1966 and was last stationed at Ft. Sill, Okla. The 20-year-old soldier was graduated from Lakota High School in 1965. Notes Of ervicemen iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiim USS GALVESTON - JULY 26- Electrician's Mate Second Class Thomas F. Macumber, USN, son of Mr. Clarence G. Macumber of 603 S. Harlan St., Algona, Iowa, and husband of the former Miss Cheela A. Prichard of 1309 Kainui Drive, Kailua, Hawaii, was a crewmember aboard the light guided missile cruiser USS Galveston when the ship arrived at Naples, Italy for a three-day visit. The ship is currently serving as a unit of the U. S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean and flagship for the Commander of Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla 10. During the recent Mid-East crisis the Galveston spent more than a month at sea in a state of battle readiness. The Galveston is home ported in San Diego, Calif. CHU LA; VIETNAM - Army Private First Class Claude G. Haag, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude J. Haag, Swea City, was assigned to the 196th Light Infantry Brigade in Vietnam, July 27. PLEIKU, VIETNAM - Army Specialist Five Kenneth D. Durant, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milo R. Durant, Algona, arrived at Pleiku, Vietnam, base camp of the 4th Infantry Division, July 29. Before being assigned to a specific unit, Spec. Durant received 50 hours of training with the 4th Replacement Detachment. Training included field sanitation, civil affairs, mine and booby trap familiarization, reconnaissance and ambush patrolling. He entered on active duty in April 1964 and was last stationed at Ft. Monmouth, N.J. Durant, whose wife, Joyce, lives at 118 N. 22nd St., Fort Dodge, is a 1963 graduate of Algona High School. U. S. ARMY, VIETNAM-Army Private First Class Robert R. Beck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Beck, Lakota, is participating in "Operation Pershing" in Vietnam, with other members of the 1st Air Cavalry Division. He and other members of the division have evacuated more than 19,000 refugees from coastal areas to numerous refugee centers in secured areas as well as inflicting heavy damage on the Viet Cong. During the search and clear operation, he has been engaged in dragging the VC from their vast network of tunnels and bunkers. They had been driven underground by constant U. S. artillery and air strikes. THE B. A. TAYLOR ESTATE will offer for sale at PUBLIC AUCTION 80 acre farm For the purpose of settling the B. A. Taylor Estate REAL ESTATE DESCRIPTION: North Half of the Northeast Quarter of Section 33, Township 97, North, Range 29, West of the 5th P.M., Kossuth County, Iowa. 'PLACE OF SALE: The sale will take place on the premises which is located —1 mile South of the Burt corner on highway 169, then 1 mile West, VA mile South, on the west side of the road; or, 7 miles North of the junction of highway 169 and 18 in Algona, Iowa, then 1 mile West, and % rnile South. TIME OF SALE: Tuesday, August 22,1967, at 1:30 P.M. TERMS OF SALE: lOVr down on date of sale. Balance in cash on or about March 1, 1968. Seller will pay the 1967 general taxes payable in 1968. Abstract showing clear title and Executor's Deed will be furnished to the purchasers. POSSESSION: March 1,1968. For further information see Nina Kracht, Lone Rock, Iowa, or Linnan, Lynch & Straub, Algona, Iowa, attorneys for estate. B. A. TAYLOR ESTATE By Roger F. Taylor, Executor Charlie Quinn, Auctioneer, Bancroft, Iowa (61-62-63) ALGONA COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT ANNOUNCEMENTS for School Year 1967-1968 I. SCHOOL OPENS in grades Kg-12 inch on Monday, August 28, 9:00 A. M. All classes operate the Ml day. Detail of daily school hours will be announced in special bulletin to parents. IL ALL KINDERGARTENS will operate in half-day sessions starting Monday, August 28. Assignments of all pupils to forenoon or afternoon sections will be confirmed at the registration day Friday, August 18 or Monday, August 21 (see detail in part V below), if possible according to preference of parent. Rural pupils will be assigned forenoon or afternoon sections as required to fit bus schedules. Present birth certificates and health certificates if not already filed. HI. ELEMENTARY BUILDINGS will house the following grades according to district assignment designated in part IV below: A. Third Ward on East Elm - grades Kg-1 inclusive B. Bryant on East North and Moore - grades Kg-6 inclusive C. Lucia Wallace on East Kennedy and Phillips - grades Kg-6 inclusive D. Bertha Godfrey on East State and Main - grades Kg-5 inclusive E. Elementary Annex on North Hall and Courthouse Square - grades 1 and 2 IV. DISTRICTS for assignment of elementary (grades Kg-6 inclusive) pupils who live inside Algona city limits. Parents will be advised in case it is necessary to make any exceptions to these assignments. A. THIRD WARD - Grades Kg and 1 who live within the area bounded by: Wooster on the west; Call on the south; Woodworth and Diagonal, on the east; Milwaukee Railway on the north. B. BRYANT - Grades Kg-6 inclusive who live within the area bounded by: from McGregor on Hall to North Street to N. W. city limits, on the west; McGregor to Harlan to State to Wooster, on the south; Wooster on the east; city limits on the north. Grades Kg and 3-4-5-6 who live in the area defined below for Elementary Annex. Grades 2-6 inclusive who live in Third Ward area west of C & NW Railway. C. LUCIA WALLACE - Grades Kg-6 inclusive who live within the area bounded by: Hall on the west; McGregor to Harlan to State to Wooster to Call to Woodworth, on the north; Woodworth to McGregor and to city limits on south side of McGregor, on the east; city limits on south. D. BERTHA GODFREY - Grades Kg-1 inclusive to live within the area bounded by: Woodworth to Diagonal to Roan to C & NW Railway north of Milwaukee Railway, on the west; city limits on the north and east; McGregor on the south. Grades 2-5 incl. extend west B. G. limits to C & NW Railway. E. ELEMENTARY ANNEX - Grades 1 and 2 who live within the area bounded by: city limits on the west; North Street on the north; Hall on the east; city limits on the south. V. RURAL CHILDREN residing outside the city limits will be assigned according to respective building enrollment loads, details to be given to parents on registration day on August 18 or 21. VI. SPECIAL REGISTRATION DAYS on Friday, August 18, from 10:00 A. M. to 2:00 P. M. or Monday, August 21, from 1:00 P. M. to 5:00 P. M. or from 7:00 P. M. to 9:00 P. M. - all at High School Gymnasium. A. Pay textbook fees (outlined part X below). B. Pay insurance fees - optional (outlined part X below). C. Get rural bus route assignment (outlined part IX below). D. Enroll new students if not previously enrolled. E. Secure first week's lunch ticket - optional (outlined part XI below). F. Purchase High School activity ticket (outlined part X below. Vn. SPECIAL 7th GRADE NOTICE Every pupil In 7th grade and every new 8th grade pupil should report to the High School building at 9:00 A. M. on Tuesday, August 22 tor a brief meeting tor building tour, locker assignments, orientation. (Students in 7th grade may choose locker partner). VIE. BEGINNING AGE FOR KINDERGARTEN Five years of age on or before September 15, 1967 for kindergarten - birth certificate 1 required. DC. TRANSPORTATION Twelve or thirteen rural morning and evening bus transportation routes, as well as seven noon Kindergarten routes, will be set up to operate starting? Monday, August 28. Parents of pupils on these routes are being notified on details at registration day, August 18 or 21. Special Note: Any rural family whose residence has changed since last May should notify the Superintendent's office of such change, immediately. Call 295-3528. X. FEES FOR TEXTBOOKS, OTHER SCHOOL SUPPLIES, INSURANCE A. All textbooks are purchased by the school and rented on z non-profit basis according to the schedule below. Kindergarten fee includes lunch. Certain fees for workbooks, etc., are collected in addition to the schedule In grades 9-12, according to subjects taken. All other items not included above are available at the local stores. Uniform fees payable at opening of the school year are: Grade - Kindergarten $7.00 per year 1-3 6.00 per year 4-6 7.00 per year 7-12 9.00 per year B. Group insurance for pupils, covering accidents suffered at school or going to and from school, is available if the parent desires. Rates - $2.50 Grades Kg-6; $3.50 Grades 7-9; $4.00 Grades 10-12. (Special 24-hr, coverage for 12 mo. available if desired at $13.50 for any student.) C. All senior high students participating in or attending any student activity will be required to purchase our activity ticket $2.50 for the year's programs (athletics, music, speech, student newspaper, etc.) XI. SCHOOL LUNCH AT NOON will be served each school day starting Monday, August 28, at the dining room in the Annex. All pupils in elementary grades taking lunch will be transported to and from the lunch room in school buses. A. Ticket Price Schedule: (unchanged from last year) Grades 1-6 Grades 7-12 Month Week Daily $6.00 $7.00 (good 6 wks. from purchase date) 1.50 1.75 (good 10 days from purchase date) .35 .40 (save 25£ per week by month or week ticket) B. The school lunch serving periods will again be divided into three approximately equal sessions extending from about 11:10 to 12:40. Half of the junior-senior high students in the first period; the elementary in the second; the remainder of the junior-senior high in the third. Possibly a fourth elementary lunch period will be provided, about 12:30, details announced later. XH. TRAFFIC SAFETY PRECAUTIONS are urged upon all parents and pupils. The special school stop signs will operate at approximately the following hours: 8:00 A. M. - 9:15 A. M.; 11:00 A. M. - 1:00 P. M.; 3:00 P. M. - 4:15 P. M. Parents of younger pupils are especially urged to direct their children by the safest routes to and from school. Home-room teachers will cooperate. Riding bicycles to school will be restricted to pupils in 4th grade or above. Students using bicycles should review the city ordinances on same. Rural children driving cars to school must leave them parked during the school day. Special instructions in regard to safety will be given to students riding buses. Avoid "jay-walking" in town. Km. OFFICE HOURS AND PHONES A. Administration - High School Building. Supt.Schools;Business Office &. Transportation, Mon. - Fri. 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Saturday, 9:00 - 12:00 noon. Phone 295-3528. B. Principals - Junior and Senior High, Athletics, Guidance, Mon. - Frl. 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Phone 295-3518. Elementary-respective buildings - Mon. - Fri. 8:30 A. M. to 4:30 P. M. Phones: Bertha Godfrey, 295-3148; Bryant, 295-3586; Lucia Wallace, 295-3375; Third Ward, 295-3980; Elem. Annex, 295-5417; Elem. Supervisor, 295-3587. Otto B. Laing Superintendent

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