The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1961 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 26, 1961
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Page 11
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Having beert & member 6jf tho "handicapped" clan for so many years, my interests lie in that di, field have representative ... .. Adults and am familial with the fine job they do for rehabilitation, 1 know of several who have had training and-are now self, supporting. One of the newer projects is Camp Sunnyside, north of Des Moines, where last Bummer. 225 crippled and disabled young people were cared for. i There is' a heated pool among the, other very fine ac- cpmodation%. This society is not covered by j. United Funds and depends on sales of seals largely. I have it from good authority ' -j ! he Proceeds .'have, lagged and there is a great need for financial assistance. Think it over you who are able-bodied. , •;'. *.". * : * _ Joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs, ' Lando Mishak, is in service and stationed on Okinawa. He is making good recovery from second degree burns suffered several .weeks ago when a bottle of sulphuric acid was accidently dropped and broke, the spray hitting him on the legs. "The melancholy days have come, the ^saddest of the year"— This so teased Ann Clark, the finish of the, poem learned in school a good many years ago, she could only gain ;peace of mind by calling Beth Annis at the library and getting the rest of it. I am always intrigued b "The curfew sounds the knell parting day. The lowing her winds slowly o'er the lea—Th plowman homeward plods hi weary way, and leaves the world to darkness and to me." (Gray* Elegy) Like Ann, if I get a thing on my mind and can't get i clearly, I am restless and with out sleep. I recall many years ago getting out of bed, hunting up my history book to find the states that bound Iowa! * » • Fred Cotterell, having read my item on him and residency in a rest home at Ottawa, 111., wrote me a letter a few days ago and sent me literature with illustrations. His sister Emma also makes her home there. The oldest member of the family, tht late Ida, lived in the neighborhood of my mother. One para.- graph reads, "I have often ^thought it would be' fun to walk down your streets some nice .morning, and perhaps see the many changes but no doubt find some I would, remember." There is no perhaps about the changes " It is a certainty. ,1 never hear, of Lemort, S. D. . Without the Henry Lowe family in that di- popping into my mind. Mtt Lowe ills from a and'his wife took a claim $0 or from 1 the 50 miles from thefe, the'daugh- ter Bertha homesteaded <ori adjoining land, arid the sdn Clifford finally moved there. The other son John will be Well remembered. The last' I knew of him he was in Madison, Wise., I believe. My very 'good 1 friend Ethel LoWe joined her, family after high < school graduation, married Ralph Parrott 'and had two children, a son and daughter.' The entire family is noW gone* except possibly John and this Leetha I mentioned, of course. Leetha lives In- New York City,'her husband is with the Ford foundation, the son Bruce is a second year Harvard man and Liza is in high school. ' - « • *' It's what counts, nowadays- Man to attractive date—."Tell me your dreams, your hopes and your dimensions." * * » Seems like —"The politicians' promises of yesterday are the- taxes Of today." ' * • • I met Milton .Norton on ihe street the other day. He said Fred Strandberg had been here from Butte, Montana.; Too bad he didn't get back for the 1911 class reunion. Milton and his wife Nell have been in Minneapolis recently visiting .with his son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Seidlitz and family. They also saw Milton's , nephew, Dr. John Ferguson, son of Edna Norton Ferguson and the late Arthur Ferguson. Milton's son Richard is also a doctor and located at Midland, Tex. Dr. Ferguson has a residency at Miller hospital and it was there Dr. Norton interned. .Friday, Oct. 13—Nettie Haag dropped in for a visit. It is al• ways nice to see her and she was a faithful visitor daily-when her late husband Roy was a resident here. She is just back from a visit of a month in Ryegate, Montana. She went back with her nephew and wife, Mr. and Mrs Wallace Broderson, who had visited here. She was guest of hoi brother John Broderson and the family was joined by anothei brother, Fred, who came from Canada. It had been 35 years since they had seen each other. • • . Mrs. Matiio McWhorler had a$ callers this week Mr. and Mrs W. J. Crosby and little five- month old daughter Ann Elizabeth, Citra, Fla. They were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ryerson, Hurt. Mrs. Ryerson is a daughter of Mrs. McWhorfer The trip was soriously considered before starting out as Ann has a milk allergy. Good old soybeans have come to the rescue and she is getting along nicely with the substitute liquid. She's a sweet babe. I have never had the privilege of seeing the really big "shoos" in the theatre, but I agree with ''Chris" there is a charm and allure that nothing in movies can approach. My experiences go back to the days of the "Old Call" when we put on our best bib and tucker, donned our party manners and walked on down the aisle to our allotcc seats. The opening overture frorr the orchestra pit put us in still more ecstatic mood—and with the rising of the curtain Well, it was "the most". The only actor of any prominence ! ever saw was Walker Whileside Lesser ones were W. B. Patton Boyd Truesdale and Clint anc Bessie Rpbbjns, the Truesdalt and Ribbins shows coming for week stands dtoring the Kossuth County Fair. Of course, all of us girls had a high school crush on Boyd, the handsome devil! And we had to go every night! I'd liked to have seen Billie Burke, Ethel Barrympre, John Barrymore and Eddie Cantor. Otjo Witte of Good Samaritan has had as callers his sister-in- law, Mrs. Charles Wittfe and son Fritz, Lemon, S. D, and Mrs. pell, Whitlemore. One of ihe ?oun§esf foofba. fans is Michael; four year old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Chapman Eagle Grove. His mother is the former Judy McMahon anil the grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Roy McMahon. The McMahons attended the Algona-Eagle Grove game Friday, Oct. 13 and took young- Michael with them. -For his,age, it is surprising the "kick" the youngster ' gets out of the game, and the understanding he has of procedures. * * II was indeed Friday, Oel. 13, liying up to it's bad reputation, for on that night, while prepay ing for bed, Lucille Zerfass fell and broke her right shoulder. It was difficult for her to get to the phone, and aftqr an agonizing time, she was able to dial and get Charles Hamilton there with his ambulance. It was some time ago Lucille broke a h'ip and after a long, long period of time was getting around fairly- well. Then she broke an ankle and the cast had been off but a short .ime.when this last disaster overtook her. -* * * Other disaster of minor nature iook place at the Iowa State Sank, one which was plumbing troubles. Good-bye Friday the 13th! .».-,* * - : Life was so much simpler years ago. When the big brave brought home a moose or deer, the little woman was so proud of him, called him "heap big chief" and found a place to exhibit the antlers,' pointing to it With, great pride—I think!, Pilgrim mothers probably used them for clothes racks—or maybe they just said "out—There's no room in the cabin." Coming to modern times, there's simply no place for the trophy except the barn, the basement or the garage. And maybe the dump wobld be a better place. All of this 'preamble to tell you that Mrs. Bray faces the antlers problem. Craig Smith and Dr. Daniel Bray are back from a hurtling spree in -Canada, Craig, getting a cow moose and Dr. Bray a' buck deer. Think of all the nice steak? they will have-and venison -Which always sounds so inviting. -By the way- 1 -! heard' geese going over Sunday night, Oct. 15. pic you? Page all hunters! * * * Mrs. Ethel Gilles .lived in Swea City prior to, comi'hg to Algona in. 1950 and over" tHo, years her friends have kept -in. touch with her... Recently four women paid her a surprise visit arid took her out for lunch, they were Mrs. G. 'D. Curtis, 'Mrs. Aletha* Eckland, Mrs. John Eckland 1 and Mi-s. W. M. Thompson. Mrs. Gilles has made her .home at Cfood Samarita/i the past two years. They took a ride around. toWn and were especially interested in Dr. Shierk's fall out shelter. » * * Mr. and Mrs.. Dave Lefferi were visited Sunday by the 'for- ner's nephew, Archie Midhel, 3es Moines. He called on t.eora. St. John and me 'Sunday and it tvas pleasant visiting with him. He will be', well remembered as a former resident. He Was ah engineer here and also served 1 , on he school board. " *.•:' * . . ,* '• '.f '' Another bride and groom and heir attendants were here 'Sunday, Oct. 15, shortly after the wedding, at .Emmetsburg. , They came to' see Otto Witte, uncle of the bride and her maid. The party consisted 'of. the very new bride Linda :Kmnetz and .bridegroom Darald Duane Fett, Emmetsburg, and Linda KinnetZj Emmetsburg, and Gordon San-" PUMPKIN A large pumpkin on the Mrs. Henry Nienkark farm of near Maquoketa, has gfown through a wire fence. One-half of the Vegetable matured on one side of the wire and one-half on the other. Council Minutes COUNCIL MINUTES City Council met Oct. 11, 1961 with Mayor Shlerk and the following members present: Muckey. Whltte- mtire, Elbert, Anclreasen & Finn. Ab- tee, Nora Springs. Congratulations and best wishes, Mr. and Mrs. Fett. Whitey Ford of the N. Y. Yankees has been the starting pitcher ( in more World Series, games' than any other hurler ihi history. Counting _two starts in; 1961, Whitey ran the mark to 16. : sent: Pclree. Resolution approving Judges & Clerks and designating the places to vote wns adopted. . . c !'y Attorney gave a report on com- 0 mng the city's Insurance policies for fire and Extended Coverages Into one ;jlankel policy. City Attorney was authorized to make further study. Final plans for the street shed were •submitted to the Council for study. 1 m? ,, B Bt l er "Permit was granted to Wol-Como Inn. City clerk was authorized to invest S2500.00 of the street fund and $160000 if the sanitation fund into OoVern- ncnt bonds. Authorized four (members of tho Council to attend the League oC Mun- eipalities meeting in Des Moines, Iowa Oct. in. 1961. Authorized city attorney to draw up contract with the American Pipe Cleaning Co. to clean out the sanitary mes at 33 !b cents per foot. This con- ract, is for a period of two years and he company will clean sections of he city as directed "by the Council. GENERAL Jhierk, salary 112.50 Smith, salary ....; 217.09 a. Empl. Sec. Comm., soc. sec. 87.66 a. Pub. Empl. Ret., ret. tax .. 75.40 Ja. State Bank, WHold. - 19.10 Advance Pub., printing ; 41.94 Arwell. rat control ' ._._ 25 00 R. G. Buchanan, fees —v——_ .611.11 Hutzell's, supplies 2.44 Koch Bros., supplies . 215 UDM Pub., printing & supp. .. 38.04 Glbbs-Cook, mdse ............ _ t.73 .Grcelibenr. repairs ............ 14.83 Hilton's, repairs ............... 28.60 Hutzells, mdse ......... ... . 8.00 MeNall Mnchlnery, spreader „ 1,050.00 Miller Lbr., supplies . ........ . 1.85 Petroleum Spec., mdse ....... . 12.50 Pratt Elec., repairs ....__» _____ 33.00 Sherwin-Williams, mdse ...... . 12.42 Sice Co.. mdse. 3.48 g & s 1EET STR: Burtls. salary 146.99 Frambach, salary „ 129.82 Lashbrook, salary ____i ;_ 171 03 Metzen, salary 136.17 Myers, salary _ 127.67 Pergande. salary 169.77 Prew. salary 163.17 la. Empl. Sec. Comm., soc. sec. 436.08 la. Pub. Empl. Rot., ret. tax ... 608.74 la. State Bank. W'Hhold. 95.20 Algona Imp., repairs ...A 5.40 Algona Tree Service, tree removal ...1 175.50 Arnold Motors, repairs 7.93 Barclay Co., mdse. • 10.62 Cities Service, gas 99.65 Cook's Welders, supplies i 4.75 Ft. Dodge Towel, service 3.25 Frederick Hdwe., mdse. 8.52 George's Body Shop, repairs — 25,65 Welp & McCartcn. chips 494.13 Strnyer, freight 37.53 Reding, gravel 104.80 _ , PUBLIC SAFETY Bookelmnn, salary , 291.10 Bulten, salary ..'.« 23L17 Hutchison, salary 241.09 Jprrtenson, salary 214.98 McSride, salary _ ^__ 185.84 Kohl, salary 2000 Volgt; salary - 202.37 la. Empl. Sec. Comm., soc. sec. 479.36 la. State Bank, W'Hold. ... 195.70 Trust & Agency, Pension 16.22 Advance Pub., mdse. 5.80 Bradley, tires 34.00 Cities Service, gas 80.11 Cullen Hdwe., mdse. .44 L. Forshee, radio check - 34.80 Greenberg, mdse. 6.24 Hutzell's, supplies . 10.08 Jack's OK, tires 36.00 Kent Motors, switch 1.12 Hilton's, gas & service 17.66 Cook's -Welders, supplies 3.15 Hooker Supply, mdse. 33.42 James Utt, radio repair 16.50 ' SANITATION In. Empl, Sec. Comm., soc. sec. 56.50 In. Pub. xEmpl. Ret., tax 64.75 Miller Lbr.. bricks 144.00 Helmefs, labor .„.. 150.83 Thursday, October 26, 1961 Algona (la.) Upper Des Motnoj-3 Cone. Products, pipe Cullen Hdwe., mdse. .. Laing's Plbg., repairs 'ler N. Central Service. fas SEWER RENTAL Gronbach, salary Lemkoe, salary ; i la. Empl. Sec. Comm., HOC. sec. la. Pub. Empl. Ret., tax „•-.„ la. State Bank, W'Hold Cullen Hdwe., blades : Greenberg, repairs- O'Brien rg. r Mfg. cable . 30.56 1.37 5.25 3.53 128.39 169.94 126.22 147.26 21.90 1.80 7.30 461.50 5.78 Pratt Elcc., bulbs .....j Zep Mfg., mdse. 84.14 RECREATION la. Empl. Sec. Comm.; soc. sec. 244.05 la. Pub. Empl. Ret. tax 73.07 Algorm Flour & Feed, grass seed ; . . 25 00 Honsbruch, supplies 9.91 Laing's Plbg., repairs .......„_ 2.75 Hutzell's, supplies 28.33 R. Guster, tax money 613.34 . MUNICIPAL ENTERPRISES Cemetery Assoc, tax monev ... 1,022.61 PARKING METER Groen, salary . 20301 Riley, salary 31.67 Sands, salary _„.._.__„ ioo.25 la. Empl. Sec. Comm.. soc. sec. 171.34 la. Pub. Empl. Ret., tax 116.13 la. State Bank, W'Hold 45.30 Trust & Agency, pension 2.2C Tunk Plbg., mdse. — 13.61 Sutzell's. gas 7,74 <elley Lbr.. sign's ... 51.00 Traf-O-Teria, Tickets 130.39 TRUST & AGENCY Dennis Counlcy, pension 20.00 jinda Counley, pension 20.00 Bertha Egll, pension 75.00 MEN AND MACHINES BEHIND YOUR ELECTRIC SERVICE BURNED Bill Juhl of Atlantic suffered second degree burns recently on his arms, hands and legs and less serious burns on his face and chest when burning grease from a deep fat fryer flared up and sprayed him. He ran 3V4 blocks to the hospital there for treatment after rolling on the ground at the rear of the house to put out the fire in his clothing. ELECTRICITY IS YOUR TRUSTED SERVANT HIGH-WIRE WORK by men like Gerald Koopmans, left, and Carl Zknmerman, is a vital part of supplying power for your every use. Building Better Living...EIectrically! OWA Mil POWER COMPANYE An Investor-Qwnixl Utility Helping Kwp Amyr/e* $100. In Trade if in working condition. II WESTINGHOUSE EARLY AMERICAN Y' FURNITURE TV WITH NEW, BIGGER, BRIGHTER PICTURE WINDOW 23" • New square-cornered 23"* 'Picture Window" TV tube opens up a full 278 square Inches of viewing area...lets you enjoy bigger, brighter, better pictures from any angle • New Memory Fine Tuning lets you pretune each channel for best picture and sound • Beautiful Maple Grain Finish' on Hardboard with selected wood solids, r ~ You can be sure... if it's WESTINGHOUSE/ •diagonal measur* " ~~'~ * MODEL K 4013 •__. $299.95 Less Trade In 100.00 THIS WEEK ONLY $199.95 MODEL HK 4101 $309.95 Less Trade In 100.00 THIS WEEK ONLY $209.95 MODEL HK 4601 $389.95 Less Trade In 100.00 THIS WEEK ONLY $289.95 MODEL HT 3502 $249.95 Less Trade In 100.00 THIS WEEK ONLY $149.95 If you feel your trade in is worth more than $100.00, tell us about it. It could very well be worth more. But if your set works and is in useable conditicn, it is wctlh $100.00 minimum. In the event you want to keep your old set or if you do not have a set to trade in ... .relax, because you can use the $100.00 on the purchase of any appliance in the store. WE MUST SELL THESE FOUR T.V. SETS THIS WEEK TO MAKE ROOM FOR THE 1962 MODELS. REMEMBER - THIS SALE IS FOR THIS WEEK ONLY I you CAN PBSURE...IF iTs\\£sting!iouse BEECHER LANE TERMS ALGONA fhtost h IMP***, hod and WWM , qfc iimliHi •> i| looms and ttfhos trtift HSfWcMlKKfo, Heated foal fcecudatK***. ffatfdgy denude •« Mfamxyolb and ».fa^ far«p*>XXV n _ .* m •*+**_ 0. *, MwtMo 45* & tftfc /Wm* Ibuft

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