The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 5, 1961 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 5, 1961
Page 4
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>•! i -w ,*..* * * *-*•-**, I* * * ^ * J "^p 1 * - i * * * Swea City Trojan s Win 12 In Swea City's Trojans, who hare racked HP three staughi wfas thk season oft their new coach, Don Butterbaugh, tart their three-year Victory string to 12 spraight with a 25-7 win over Biirtin a State Line Conference game Friday" night ot Swea City. • , ,..-...-..' "The'Trojans, loop champs last year, have seven seniors, three juniors, eight sophomores and 15 freshman on the squad. Butterbaugh a 1961 graduate of Parsons College, Fairfield, is in his first year of coaching, and likes it fine. • . t _. , ' Stiown, in the above photo, front row, left to right, are Dick Johnson, John.O'GnJen, John Martin, Rodney Smith, Lyle Thompson, Paul Thore- soh, Larry Bflrg,*Duane Schmicking, Jim Sykes, Chuck Hewitt and BiD Second row,- left to right, Jack Henrichsen, Bob' Simohsmeier, Paul Danielson, Larry Kockler, Richard Mather, Eugene Rippentrpp, Rick Seylar, Dan Anderson, Jim Nelson, Steve Roberts, Reed 1 Farland and Bob Boland. ' „ , . „. , Back row, left to right, Larry Kluger, Maurice Carr, John Weber, Roger Conway, Bill Hubbard, Myron Hurlburt, Ed Sanders, Doug Cummins, Larry, Claussen, Assistant Coach Marlyn Johnson, Coach Don Butterbaugh' and Assistant Coach Bruce Iverson. (UDM Newsfoto — Engraving) '* * . 4-Algona (la.) Upper Des Molnei Thursday, October 5, 1961 i f- • Receive Safety Awards Mary Misbach, left, Algona high school senior, and Eleanor Becker, right senior at Garrigan high school, received the first monthly "Safe Driver" • awards from the Automotive Bureau Of the Algeria Chamber of Commerce' at their respective schools Monday. The awards were the first of a series of nin.e which will be given during the present school year at each school. Making the awards was Mayor C. C. Shierk. . . . The girls each received a key emblematic of their driving prowess and their names are engraved on plaques which will hang at each school. A. special award will go to the "Safe Driver" of the school year at AHS and Garrigan. (UDM Polaroid Photos — Engraving) Rites Held For Twin Babies At Whittemore Dean and Deanna Streit, twin '• babies of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Streit, Whittemore, died soon after their premature birth at St. USED FARM MACHINERY 1952 MM U $1375 1952 DC Case Sharp $975 1951 MM ZA $ 775 1944 A JD $ 450 GJ. D. $325 3 MM Z Choice $325 1953 MM 69 PTO Combine w/auger $ 325 B2 MM PTO Sheller E MM PTO Sheller 2-JD PTO Shelters 2-Uni. picker shellers I960 MM 250 Huskor _. $1550 I960 Gehl PTO Grinder $ 750 1952 6A New Idea Picker with Rear Elevator. Just In. $625 Uni, Hu^kor Several good used .pickers and Plows. ^ '' 1—6 x 10 Wards Barge Box . -$ 65 1--Used elect, rubber-tired wagon _i-- $ 75 1-No. 125 IHC Self-Propelled, ready tp go I Njed some more good rear elevator pull pickers. See us on new ' for best deal 1 Ann hospital here Friday, morning. Funeral services for the twinr were held at 9 a.m. Saturday al the Hyink Funeral Home, Whittemore, and burial followed a! St. Michael's cemetery there Rev. Philip Dailey officiated at the rites. Besides their parents, they art survived by a sister, Lori Ann. FROM THE FILES OF THE AL'GONA UPPEH DES MOINES Oct. 9, 1941 • * • A well-known former Algona banker F. W. Dingley, died shortly after midriight Wednes day following a lingering illness Mr. Dingley was survive^ by hjs wife and, twoidaughters; Helen, Algeria,'' and" .Mrs. W. «B.'I^ugent Des Monies.'1,1,1- '.,." '.'.Si • - **".?< , Rain, ' wbjcK fell six straight days, left fields in Kossuth county 'soggy with mud^and Was'ex peeled to slow up corn huskinp operations^much to the disgust of everyone "in the areaT" AlmosJ 2% inches of rain hit the ground from Oct. 2 through Oct. T.^nv elusive., L o wfe s t- ternperaturf reading',durmg. the' period' was?' 35* degrees Oct. 8,^hfle the high, 74 degrejes^ .re^chjpd Oct^l' and Oct. 8. According-to the weather man, a cold wave was slated to hit the area within the nex f week. • * * A total of 500 Boy Scouts attended a Camporee at ,Algona Saturday and Sunday. The boys ate, slept and entered numerous contests during the weekend at the Algona baseball parkV~~south- west of the swimming pool (neai the Soft Water Pond). • • • Iowa's Conservation Commis sion became fpopular ?. qvernight, Tuesday, wheri it 'extended the state pheasant hunting season in Kossuth, the season, slated to begin Nov. 12, was enlarged tc seven one-half days, instead of the original schedule of three one balf days. Shooting was to be from noon to 5 'p.m. each of the days. Daily bag limit was thrt-r males, with a bag limit of si? males. • » • Dr. F. C. Scanlan, Algona might have been slightly perturbed about this—IF the circumstances had been different- He missed being elected stat^ president of the chiropractor's, _..w%b$;ih! y. margins If"* " .{ftobert May«r 6t Alfloai < 't4f Ffie entire county. Bob wbft first Mace in the Bj?d#m StvlSS call division of theLfiaity, CaW*,Cofl- s gfess at Waterloo ahd cam« h6rm .wearing a new gold watdi, effl- r blematic of his process. * »,- •< ..i Clint Godden (wh6 is.nOW em gioyed at, -Universal ^ tii& ^Co in Park hospital., at .Masmvi City with a broken arm.:. The young•'» fell while playing^ ,at Burl, id was taken to^ Mason City sf left elfcbw cotild be iitet pro- •ly. He was getting'rfong fine t was slated to rfrnain "in ttv nospilal until the- end of the . . i Another item on the "when b s to bfg potatoes" contest unofficial race to say the: l^ast): Orie Peterson was digging potatoes in th,e spud patch at Bay McWhorter*s linear Burt - mort^nV'^played ;ff'' P»t« • Meanwhile, M. V/. ttobion. tAihe RdCk farmef, "Was ctowfleo the-^Tall CotA^donifeifc - fey " the i ufiipe'r 5 * Cds _ rie woW th6' tfttf gblrtg with a stdlk that measiifec "ft, 2W f irichei. \The' Cbad^sT James and Jonn, bf^ LtlViSriic- tdolt " s&'orfd' aMd third, .with ktalks that measured 12-7 ana 12-4, respectively (and that de- 'rtands a' lot - ot' tespedt)i, j .' .'<<?>'«, i Grocery specials were numerous, with -Jonathan apples selling '&>f.'ab"out flVS cents per pound coffee, 75 ^ccntis* for! three pounds ;a largfe package of ftinso for 21 dents;- corn flakes priced at twt packages for 15 cents, bacon 21 cents per lb., Camay soap, six cefite a bar, celery, two stalks for Indents, honey, 45 ounce jar, 2& cents, and Sunkist lemons, only 25 cents per dozen. In the meat departments, beef roasts sold for 1$ cents per Ib. and picnic hams were-going-lor 23 cents. r» BUSCHER BROS. IMPLEMENT 1Q1| NO. Main Phons €Y Rev. Goldman, Titonka, Goes To Forest City Rev. Max E. Goldman of Ti tonka has been appointed pas tor of the Forest City Methodis church, effective October 16. Bishop F. Gerald Enslcy o Des Moines announced the appointment this week. Mr. Goldman will succeed Rev. O. W Brand who has been appointed executive director of a new Methodist home for the retired to be built in Mason City. A native of Dugger, Ind., Mr Goldman has been pastor at Titonka and Doan since November 1, 1954. Prior lo that he served one year as associate pastor at Storm Lake and two years ai Pierson. The new Forest City pastor is a graduate of Indiana State Teachers College and holds a master's degree in religious education from the Boston University School of Theology. He is past chairman of the former North Iowa Conference Board ot Temperance and at present is Spencer District chairman 01 Christian Social Concerns. Mrs. Goldman is widely known across Iowa for her many speaking appearances. The couple have three children. A successor at Titonka will be announced in the near future. CARROT Largest of the large vegetables reported in the Grinncll area was a 1'/a-pound carrot grown by Mrs. Francis Johnson, Royte .£, The carrott is 11 inches around and s>even inches in length. Your Headquarters for her entire Chubbette Wardrobe. Elva & Jessie's WHEN U » ni .srJTWST. ( :SgBl«HWirf?v V YOU GIVE FOR MANY CAMPAIGNS "I JUST GAVE TO THE UNITED FUND!" & CAUSIS-ONCE/ Here! ore facts concerning Algona's \\ 1961 United Fund Campaign! t 1 f " i , ;T>e success of last-Veer's firs* united fund cam- jtalgr^ In Algona indicatedjstrong public acceptance and r , 'desire for givlr/g THE UNITED WAY. ' ' • It reduced expenses that would have been involv- ed in many separate campaigns — it" approached very nearly'the goal of'eliminating qll door-to-door solicita- .. ' 3' '•-*'' .a- > '"' tions. -» . - .< • , i A - i . It provided investigation by a large representative committee,of locd citizens into tha worthiness and merit of the causes with- special attention being given to the requirement that a maximum portion of funds allocated be used for intended .causes and minimum for .organization expense! ,!'„,,,',> • '" If we are lo continue moving ahead the 'United Way, we musi be careful to preserve the strength fbal Ihe united approach gives us. Through the united way we find many functions. We must constantly remind ourselves thai this united community campaign has a function far greater than the elimination of multiple drives and the saving of overhead - expenses alone. That "something more" is a planned and ordered approach to the total health and welfare needs of the community. •• The need for the various causes is ever present in this age of vast social and economic changes and breakthroughs in science and) medicine as we seek to raise our standards — it is only'natural for communities to seek ever better quality in health, welfare and recreational services. As a result it is ever more important that each of us realize our part in tiy "United Way" and become a contributing member. Remember when you make your pledge or contribution that YOU ARE CONTRIBUTING , TQ ELEVEN DIFFERENT WORTHY CAUSES (unless ycu designate individual causes, which you may do) so you are urged to make your pledga or contribution a generous one supporting several causes ALL AT ONCE. In the United Way we have a wonderful way of making good things happen for healthier and more satisfying lives for everyone in our community. We can keep it, by making sure we make it work. Wes H. Bartlett, President United Fund of Algona, Iowa, Inc. THE GOAL FOR 1961 ! RED CROSS. The Red Cross furnishes volunteer aid in cases of pestilence, famine, fire and other disasters. The federal government designates the agency for responsibility In providing relief in many disasters. Assistance is provided in instruction and . life saving and first aid instruction. ALGONA CHARITIES, INC. Provides a helping hand for many in real need, particularly children, in the Algona community, and in cases not covered by government type aid. This includes corrective measures for defects of eyes, hearing, teeth, and limbs; and funds are allocated according to need upon investigation by the school nurse, with some 70 cases, more or less, receiving often- tion annually. • GIRL SCOUTS provide instruction and leadership In healthful and useful activity for increasing numbers of growing girl,, contrlbut- ing to development of skills and character. M.any capable and devoted local leaders contribute unselfishly of their andtqlent to make a program a success. ($3.00,00 of this amount contingent upon the Board of Directors determining that the community hos received service we feel adequate, |n becoming attached to a Council pr.ogram.) IOWA CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY provides core and counselling in foster family boarding homes for 'he child who has to live away from home and for the unmarried mother. Adoption service for couples wishing to adopt is alsa available. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA (PRAIRIE SQID ARIA) Includes many local boys age 8 andI over in a part of tho National dedicated to the task of developingptyffcoj fitness, skill, self-reliance, courage, and high i^als of service o God and creasing numbers of growing boy* include fcouting as a major influence along with home, church and school. ^ SALVATION ARMY'S work is directed toward care of the poor with food, clathing and shelter, provides care fo< yawed prisoners and parolees and their families, oid in national emergences, and work With and for service men. KOSSUTH COUNTY SOCIETY FOR BfTMQID CHUDHEN, provides aid by special day school, obtains specialist adviw, aiuj to make it possible for retarded sMWren to become more dependent upon themselves and fit into community life. The American Cancer Society, the Iowa Heart Association and the Nationol foundation, InvitiTto participote in the United Fund of Algona. Qurinvitations^were noj seated M« ^able thot these worthy agencies did not join the Fund. Bv» none of MS won^ te be r.r.,rffi s r^^^ (Rese«rch, Educat.on And Ser^ rfJitf, Wf« S^IJt O nd pjij end 0-trver health caum to W«rthy or9«ni*atient gJHHtMOif ttri fei thf pwrposo'ef furthering their research, education and itrvices in th«w b$m l MENTAL HEALTH, An increasing CAMPAIGN EXPiNSI, shrinkage, fffltti a «d $ 2,500 $1,000 $ 2,000 $ 700 $ 2,575 i $ 740 $ 1,500 CAUSES HEART CAUSES ^ Starts: _ ,000 $- : - 500 $ 500 $ 1,140 $15,605 BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL CANVASS BEGINS OCT, 9, RESIDENTIAL AREAS BEGINS OCT. " »<#•.--- •*.'

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