The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 1966 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 21, 1966
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Page 10
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a*A!f*ne» (Itt.) Upper DM Molrw tfwrwte*, April 41, wet De$Hlotne$ PROBLEMS OF 20 YEARS That we in the United States have not completely understood the oriental mind is becoming very clear in Viet Nam. We find it hard to understand why our own efforts many thousands of miles from home have failed to gain popular support from the Viet Namese themselves. There are many incidental reasons why anti-American feeling exists, not major points but points just the same, ranging from free spending by Americans, monopolizing of taxis, taking over the best night clubs and the mosl beautiful girls, etc. But we eye just beginning to realize that the reason we lack complete popular support in Viet Nam, boils down to about three major points: 1. The country has experienced 20 long years of war, eight under the French, 12 under the U.S. and is fed up with war and the will to fight. 2. The country is fed up with foreigners on its soil, especially white foreigners among yellow people. 3. We have intervened in a religious controversy and on the side of the "haves" as compared with the "have nets." And whenever an outsider gets mixed up in a religious dispute he winds up with the ill will of both sides. And we are in the middle of Viet Namese civil war, too. No matter how it all started and who started it, the fact remains that we are in a position where the United States cannot win politically on the international front. We can win militarily, if we stay at it long enough, but we'll probably have to occupy the entire nation to do it. It is a breath of fresh air, at least, to have some high officials suggest that we start preparing for the eventuality that we may be asked to leave entirely. And if we are asked, and do leave, let's hope we have learned a small lesson from history. SMALL TOWN ATTRACTION Ortonville (Minn.) Independent — According to the recent Gallup Poll, more people than do would like to live in a small town or on a farm. The survey shows that one-third of the total population in the United States lives in small towns. However, nearly half, 49 c /r, would like to. Small towns are defined as those under 10,000 population. Since 1930, more and more people have been moving from small towns into larger metropolitan areas. Will this trend continue, ' or will we have a shift back to saner and better living? Upper jRoines HIE. Call Street—Ph. 295-3535—Algona, Iowa Zip Code 50511 Issued Tuesday and Thursday by THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor ADVERTISING Russ Kelley Denny Waller JACK PURCELL, Foreman -j n ( KHJJB PKSSV. P 0 \ 0 \8SSflC18IIODy D U NATIONAL NEWSPAPER NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE American Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N.Y. POOR CAMPAIGN ARGUMENT According to a poll taken at o state republican party convention, Robert K. Beck of Centerville appears to have the most support from the "powers-that-be" within the state GOP. And so, when Mr. Beck has campaign talks to give, they are followed with more interest than would be the case of candidates with less party support. The other day at Ottunwa, Mr. Beck took off on Governor Hughes, who will be the democratic nominee without a doubt. That aspects of Governor Hughes term In office should be attacked is not surprising. Like any governor, he Is going to make unpopular decisions or moves, here and there. But Mr. Beck happened to land on one point that Is about as far from being the fault of Governor Hughes as is possible. Mr. Beck lays the blame for the fact that Iowa has not had a great population growth at the door of the governor. He said Iowa has been in a period of population stagnation, and laid the blame for this with the Governor. How Governor Hughes could be responsible for the movement away from rural areas Is not made very clear, and this movement has been responsible for lack of population gain In the state. The cities have gained; the rural areas have not. Yet, Governor Hughes has been Instrumental In vigorous efforts to bring industry Into Iowa, and to gain more business for Industries already here. Two international trips have been made by Iowa business men, as well as smaller expeditions into metropo- Itan areas, seeking more industry and more business for Iowa. Yet the Governor has also been sharply criticized for "being away from his desk" in these very efforts. So we find him blamed for ^failure of Iowa to gain in population on the one hand, and blamed again when he heads delegations visiting other sections of the country and world, in an effort to drum up more industry and more business (and incidentally more population) for the state. But the Governor's shoulders are broad — which is a good thing. Mr. Beck, and other opponents, would do better to search in other areas for things to criticize. WELCOME, ROTARIANS i In our midst today are some men who wear a cogged-wheel emblem in their lapels. They are Rotarians and there are more than 580,200 of them in the world. They belong to 12,000 Rotary clubs that are spread across the face of the earth in 129 countries. Rotarians visiting our city are here with their families to attend the annual conference of the Rotary district in which this community is located. The 500 Rotarians here for the two-day meeting represent 47 clubs in me northern half of Iowa. Now 60 years old. Rotary holds a position of leadership as an organization devoted to the improvement of communities, the elevation of business practices, aid to youth, and the furtherance of international understanding. The Rotary motto is "Service above Self and Rotarians of this city have demonstrated in many useful ways their belief in the concept of serving other*. Recent examples of Rotary service in this community ore the sponsorship of Boy Scout Troop No. 70 and assistance in furnishing the Good Samaritan Home. We understand that the purpose of the Rotary conference in this city is to further a program of service in this area and in the separate communities that comprise it, and to help Rotarians and others better understand the aims of Rotary and how best to achieve them. We hope our Rotary visitors have a successful and rewarding meeting, and that they have a pleasant time in our city. SUBSCRIPTION RATES EN TRADE AREA One Year. In advance. Semi-weekly $-J CW Single Coplef ..«« -.».,. r T .................... lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Year, in advance. Semi weekly JS 00 No «uAscription less than 6 month*. OFFICLAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST Doing nothing is the most tiresome job in the world, because you can't stop and rest. —The Onawa Sentinel It is better to aim high and miss, than to aim low and hit. —Marengo Pioneer-Republican For And About Teenagers / MOTHER ] I TWINKS x j,.! c THE WEEK'S LETTCB: "I am M tonger * teenager—I am now twenty, but I am asking for advice, I am in love with a man (be yea" older than I am. I love kirn very much, but be bas been going with another girl who is older than be is. I cut understand why we can't be happy together. I quit him about three weeks ago and be came to me as a man begging me to take him back. I told him U he could prove bU love to me so 1 would appreciate him, I would take him back and give him another chance. He stayed away three weeks without letting me hear from him. 1 was worried over him. I went into the hospital and they kept me three days. He didn't even come around to see how I was doing. He did come to see me after I came home and I was proud to see him. H made me feel so much like a lady. My mother thinks I should tell him to stay away, bet I cannot tell htm. I love him too muctu Please help me and tell me what I should do." OU1 RBPLY. Your mother h»» already told you what you should do. And the sooner the better. There is no indication that your love is returned or that you can expect more consideration in the future than you have received in the past A clean break may hurt for a little while but, in the long run you'll realm the only thing you are missing U heartache and worry. "L»»t ««elt, thr«* of oar own *»It«mtn called on u*." from HIS WRY'$ SCRAPBOOK DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTEBYEABS Oklahoma was opened to tettler*, April it, 1*8*. Hie Office ef Price Administration started twgar rationing, April tt, 1H& The Senate passed a World War I ScKUert Bonus Bill, April U, 1925. The Library of Congren was tauried, April 24, 1>M. Spain de- dared war on tee United States, April 24, 1898. The United Nations conference opened at Saa Frudseo, April 25, 1945. Tbe Big Four foreign Mercuries net la Paris, April 25, 1946. The "Black Plagoe* (track Lvriom, April M, IMS. The first agricnltaral fair was held in Washington, April 2C, 18*5. The Gestapo was created in Germany, April 27, 1MJ. American and Red armies met in Germany, April 27, IMS. The Monroe Doejtrine was declared by President James Msautc. April 28, 1818, The UA draft bffl *•**< AprU 28, 1»17. 10 YEARS AGO IN THi to FO« AMD FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES April 17, 1956 The Wm. Boldridge home at Irrlngton was badly damaged by fire; almost all of the roof was a complete loss and considerable damage was done to the interior of the house. Fire also damaged the garage at the Mel Griffin garage in Algona. Firemen had been on the jump during the past week with numerous grass fires reported. - o - An "old time" box social was being planned at the Burt Legion hall by the Kossuth county Democratic organization. The affair, which was county-wide, was being chairmaued by Glee Bullock of Burt. - o - The Algona Upper Des Moines won its 18th general excellence prize in the state or national newspaper contest with the first place award for "Best Advertising Idea" in the 1956 newspaper contest of the Iowa Press Association. Entered in this contest was the "Meat Type Hog" ad series which had been running for the past year, sponsored by Western Buyers of Algona, - o - Mrs. Harlan Sigsbee, Algona, entertained her bridge club with Mrs. Lloyd Pratt receiving the prize for high score, Mrs. Tom McGraw, second, and Mrs. K. S. Cowan, travel prize. - o - Norm Gade, Cliff Benschoter and Hank Geilenfeld tossed a 600 series apiece during the week at Hawkeye Lanes, Algona. Benschoter's 243 line was tops as he rolled a 607, while Gade had a 235 line and 60S count, and Geilenfeld a 606 series on lines of 203, 200 and 203. - o - Members of Algona nigh school's baseball team included Larry Hutzell, Loren Nelson, Jim Cowan, Ted Finley, Bob Harms, Ve'rnon Christoffers, Howie Funk, Marvin Miller, Bob Sobe, Dave Richardson, Doug Meyer, Larry Kaeck, Dave Kohl, Joel Harris, Harvey Peglov and Jerry Rupp. The locals ras their season record to 3-1 *ife a 7-3 verdict over Humboldt. . o From the Sexton news: "Both Glenn Gabrielsoa and Art C4sen have been ill when it vas time to start work. Art Olsea has had a lot of welcome help from the young son, Richard. While the Gabrielsans are waiting f or their son to get to the helpful age, Mrs. Gabrielsoa took over for a few days oats see-ding arid she has the sunburn to prove it." - o Mrs. Ed Bruhn, Fentoa, was visiting her sister at Altwguer- que, N. M., for a week and would also attend the Woman's Missionary convention at Denver, Colo., of which she was a delegate from the Algona circuit. Mrs. Bruhn accompanied Mrs. Hilbert Hantelman and her parents to New Mexico where they were spending a moath's vacation in western states. Joan Fox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fox, Bancroft, had been chosen to attend Girls' State which was sponsored by Bancroft American Legion Auxiliary. Chosen as alternate was Donna Bergman. Both girls were juniors in St. John's high school. - o- The Frog Hollow birthday club met in the home of Mrs. Herman Hansen, LuVerne, with Mrs. Robert Murray assisting hostess. Mrs. Donald Moriss was aguest. The birthdays of Mrs. Earl Mflnnlng ) Mrs. Alice Hani fan and Mrs. Murray were observed, and each received a gift. - o - Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Jensen, Lone Rock, received word that their son, Dick, a sophomore at the University of Arizona, was among those on the honor roll for being a straight "A" student. - o - Burdette Charles Hoeppner, Lakota, was recovering nicely from a tonsilectomy performed at the Buffalo Center hospital. - o Ruth Braatz returned to Ft. Wayne, Ind., after spending a two weeks vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Braatz, Whittemore. Ruth was a teacher in a Latheran parochial school in Ft. Wayne. - o- Coach Grochovd's Seneca Indjang chalked up another victory when they defeated the Fenton nine 14-2. - o - The Cresco Chums met at the home of Sheryll McNeDl with Cathleen Zaugg assisting hostess. Sandra Schneider, Karen Zaugg, Betty Besch and Catb- leen Zaugg gave the program. Delores Eisenbarth was elected by the group to attend the convention at Ames. - o Doors to the first ann""1 Algona Home Show were scheduled to open April 24), featuring 30 separate exhibits and displays, at the National Guard Armory at the fairgrounds. 20YEKS [CnORLMl AGO •WHPMHMWHHIH UST Wtt« IN tMt FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DBS MOINES April 23, 1946 Perry Collins was elected president of the Algona Chamber of Commerce and Joel Herbst was named vice president. - o - A fire completely destroyed the brooder house on the Wayne Keith farm In Portland twp. Lost in the fire were two broods and 800 week-old pullet chicks. - o* Mr. and Mrs. Bob Pink of Wesley purchased the Coliseum in Tltonka from Jerry Schutjer. Skating would continue in the building until the time when it would be redecorated and repaired. Mr. Pink was a discharged veteran and his wife was the former Lucille Olson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Olson. They both had been employed at the Algona Hardware. - o - Mrs. J. H. Schroeder, Burt, h'jrt her arm in an unusual manner. She was carrying a toaster and caught her foot in a chair. She fell on the toaster and the appliance cut a gash In her arm which required six stitches to close. - o- Mr. and Mrs. Gene Broderson and baby, Lucia Jean, Emmetsburg, spent the weekend at the parental W. E. Broderson home at Lone Rock. They had their baby baptized at the Good Hope church. Dinner guests at the Brodersons were Mr. and Mrs. T. A. McArthur, Mr. and Mrs. D. 0. McArthur and the Fred Haacks of Wesley. - o - Elmer Berg was installed as commander of Montgomery post, V. F. W. atSweaCity. Wallace Anderson was elected senior vice commander, Maurice Kollasch, junior vice commander, Warren Brones, chaplain, and Robert Berggren, quartermaster. - o - James Doak, LuVerne, re- A "THANK YOU" Algona Upper Des Moines Algona, Iowa On behalf of the Algona Community School, I wish to take this opportunity to express our appreciation for your assistance in publicizing our adult education program. Through your interest, cooperation and efforts, increased public attention was directed on the program which we had to offer. The participation this year has been greater than in any previous year. We have had an enrollment of 457 in the general adult program plus a membership of 200 in the Farmer's Evening School. Thank you very much for all of the things that you have done to help us make this part of our school program successful. Sincerely, Frank Brusie Director Adult Education Algona Community School THE GOLDEN WARS ONE WAY TO PACIFY A WIFE WHEN YOU COME HOME AT 65 e had heard the warnings in i 3. Sat his wife down on the sofa TT *^ the wind about a man retiring and becoming a woman's and with her help wrote down a schedule of the pattern of life borne companion to his wife. He they would follow when he re- didn't like the sound of it. He j tired , . . what time to go to bed, didn't want any problems. And < get up. have meals, do the wash- be liked his wife. So. six months before he retired. J. Paul Williams bought ing, the weekly housecleaning, the marketing, etc. 4. Picked out of the newspaper a half-interest in a $50.000 apart- j the names of five civic clubs and mem house. organizations they had never be- He put a $10.000 mortgage on j longed to, and wrote letters to bis own home to swing it. He was i the presidents of each asking if fairly sure he was making a safe i they could join This was to start business deal. But he also was] cultivating new friends. buying a job for himself. And i 5. Made his wife list on a sheet the job. be figured, was the most j of paper all personal friends she promising way to avoid being the i had. then scratch out each name sort of home companion that that was related in any way with would make his wife miserable, j his job "Just as my business He thought he should ease the . friends w-H fade after I retire, retirement pains his wife might so will their wives My wife, after face. 2nd at the same lime enrich her scratching, found she had his retirement. This is what he j only three friends who might last. did: ; I told her to start recruiting re- 1. Mortgaged his home and j placements, and I set aside $200 bought the apartment house with \ for her to give parties for that a businessman he had known for j purpose." several years j i. Had his doctor put him in, clinic for a health examination I ACROSS l.Adhetf* «. t>«»dly il.A part oil and off ilWoNihip 18.PA1 14. Wmie M»y*' teArntnAtee 16. fcvenlng Bun god 16. Big » e«t 17. Municipal officer in Scotland 19. Peddled 21. CompaM point 22. Cameroon* tribe 25. B*f 27. Mitt Bernhardt M.Roman bronxe M. Baby!, god 32. Separation center M. Kidnap 38. More flavorful M. Man's nickname 41. Apportions 42. Cougar 43. New England state 44. American buffalo 45. Fortified 46. Booth DOWN 1. Covenant 2. Dull pain 3. Fall* 4. Member of a proverbial trio 6. Stammering •ound 6. Sprite* 7. Prottrb 6. Accent 0. Lincoln Center •pecialtlei 10. For f«ar that 14.DoUi, in a way 16. Chinese measure 18. Girl's name 19. Vichy, for one 20. chein- leal •trffl* 21 Orchid 23. For Md 24. re- clama- tion 26. Put Ift the red 26. Rainbow 31. Hades: Old Eng. 33. Make amends for 34. Abraham's birthplace 35. Colombian Indian 36. Wingllke 37. Oowpoke'n nickname 39. Egyptian god 40. Disembark 42.Abya« 44. Academic degree IT IT nn* r r 7 ceived the first 1946 truck in the LuVerne community, purchased from the Klassie garage In Renwick. - o - Gerald W. Elmers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Elmers, Burt, who had been In the service a year and a half, had the distinction of being a member of a service basketball team that recently won the Tokyo service command championship. The championship team had its picture published in the Tokyo service paper, telling of the team and its schedule of seven games in which it was undefeated. - o - John Spongberg and Carl Spongberg, sons of Harry and George Spongberg, respectively, spent Easter at their homes in Algona. Both boys were taking training at Minneapolis, John In electrical engineering, and Carl as an illustrator. Both boys were veterans of World War n. John, was a commando, was captured in Africa and spent several years in Italian and German prison camps. - o - Mrs. Harold Roth, Algona, entertained a group of little folks In honor of her daughter Marian's 5th birthday. Guests were Janey Carney, Mildred and Margaret Willey, Becky and Janet Jergenson, Karen Haase, Donald and Dicky Besch, and the honoree's sister, Kathy. - o - Twelve new cars and trucks were licensed in Kossuth county as the influx of new vehicles began to be felt for the first time. Don't we sometimes confuse the cost of living with the cost of luxuriating ? [Professional INSURANCE A, 3. (Arnie) Rlcklefs flespitalization Health & Accident Life - Auto - Fire - Hail 2 E. State 295-5529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance 296-3176 200 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 HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 Ted. S. Herbst KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over 574,000,000 worth of insurance in force. Phone 295-3756. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y. RICHARD A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-Stop Insurance Service Business — Home — Car — Life Phone 295-5955 P.O. Box 337 Algona, Iowa SUNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Complete Insurance Service 118 So. Dodge — Algona, la. Phone 295-2341 INVESTORS DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC. WILLIAM STUDER Phone 295-2705 Box 267 700 E. McGregor Algona, Iowa DR, J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 OPTOMETRI! DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. HAROLD W. ERICKSON Eyes Examined — Contact Lenses — Hearing Aid Glaoes 9 East State Street Phone 295-2198 Hours: 9:00 a. m. to 5:00 P. M. Closed Saturday Afternooni DR. DONALD J. KINGFIELD Optometrist Visual Analysis and Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 So..Harlan, Algona Phone 295-3743 Chiropractor DR. M. R. BALDWIN Office Phone Home Phone 295-2378 295-3306 Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Mon.-FrL 8:30-12:00 Sat A.M. DOCTORS MISCELLANEOUS MELVIN G. BOURNE, MJ>, Physician & Surgeon rt 118 N. Moore St. Office Phone 39M345 Residence Phone Credit Bureau of Kossuth County Coliectrite Service p*c&Ut Reports J. N. KENEF1CK, MJ>. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. state Street Office Phone 295-2353 Residence Phone CARLSON F»im MANAGEMENT COMPANY mt N. Drtg* Ph. ilMlil M. SCHVTTISR, M-D, Residence Phone 295-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M.D. Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. nodjLe, Algona Omoo Hioue 895-2408 Residence Phone

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