The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 30, 1966 · 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, June 30, 1966
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Page 11
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®pper AIGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966 VOL. 101 NO. SO THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA is having a birthday next week. Most of 'J-.z time we forget that the Fourth of July- Is really Independence Day and we do little about celebrating It as our most Important patriotic holiday. But If you are thinking of baking America a birthday cake, this year you should put 190 candles on Itt - o - . AMERICA IS A HARDY OLD-TIMER. The United States has weathered many storms and threats' of division but she has come through bigger, richer and, in addition, so vastly more complicated that John Hancock, William Whlpple, Thomas Jefferson, Ben Franklin and the others who signed their names to the Declaration would probably nip their powdered wigs if they could come back and see it. - o - THERE IS AN OLD LEGEND, made into a poem, about some blind men who went to see an elephant. Each felt of only one part of the animal and thereafter concluded that the entire beast was exactly like the one part they touched. We'd have much the same thing if some of the men who signed our Declaration of Independence could come back and visit only one place in the country they helped to start. - o - IF JOS1AH BARTLETT, FOR INSTANCE, came only to New York City he'd conclude that the "laws for the accommodation of large districts of people"mentioned in the document had Indeed been passed. If John Witherspoon visited only a military camp, he'd say that we are still, "keeping among us, In times of peace, standing armies." But he'd have to admit that this time it's with the consent of the legislature. - o - IF SAMUEL ADAMS WENT TO Miami Beach he might decide that his descendants were kind of overdoing it on one of the rights mentioned in the Declaration -- the pursuit of happiness. If Edward Rutledge's lone stop in America was the Bad Lands of South Dakota, he might wonder a bit if those, "swarms of officers" hadn't been "sent hither to eat out all the substance" even as late as 1966. Lewis Marshall could go to Minnesota for his visit — the Chippewa National Indian Reservation. The Declaration .mentions "the merciless Indian savages destroying the inhabitants of our frontiers". Mr. Marshall might say, "Those bounders went and scalped all the pale-faces after all!" - o - SAMUEL CHASE COULD GO to the Department of Internal Revenue in Washington, D. C. If he thought "taxation without representation" was quite a grievance, he sould see what we do today about taxation WITH representation! - o - I AM STILL A BIT PREJUDICED, but! think for a look at America today at its very best, the Founding Fathers could find it in the Midwest towns and countryside. (Florida Is wonderful, but it's out-of-this-world and a bit too exotic to be really America.) The founders could drive out among the cornfields and see that the land is still rich and fertile. They could take a squint at the stores and industries. They could visit 'the schools and colleges and see what store is set by the education of the future generations. They could visit the churches and polling places and find that people do, indeed, worship and vote as they please, even If their skin isn't the "right" color. BUT THEY REALLY SHOULD TAKE a look into a home if they want 'to see what has become of that country they crusaded for In 1776. They should pick one with nothing unusual about it except the fact that it is so typical. - o - THEY'D FIND A CAR PARKED outside and the bill for the next payment on it dn the living room desk. Mom would be in the kitchen pushing the buttons on her labor-saving equipment and at the same time fretting over who is going to give the next program at the Woman's Club. Thanks to permanent waves, diet, cosmetics and a good girdle, she still has the bloom of youth at an age when, if she'd be living back in '76 she'd be considered quite elderly. - o - THE KIDS - THERE'D BE TWO OR THREE of them with maybe another one on the way- -would be full of vitamins and vigor. Probably you'd see their teeth in corrective braces, and you could bo almost positive they'd be exposed to the arts of music, literature, painting and the dance. And, American bathing facilities being what they are, the young sprouts would have not more than a twenty-four hour layer of grime on them at any one timel - o - YOU COULDN'T SEE IT, Messers Hancock, et al, but in that house there'd be happiness, love and hope for the future. There are millions and millions of homes almost exactly like this from Maine to Hawaii and from Alaska to Florida. America is a good place to live. And that's what has become of that country you started. - o- DURING THE WEEK OF June 26 through July 2, people having birthdays Include Clara Schapp, Jeanne Montag, Ed Farrell, Danny Smith, Sally Schattschneider, Duke Straub, Franklin Hagg, Don Jorgenson, Kay Kollasch Steven Gant, Antony Harmon, Lorri Ross, Lorri Gerdls, Lloyd Pratt, Philip Specht, Margaret Schutter, Allen Leaneagh, Dick Schneider, Linda ~Ross, "Suzanne p'lott, Marcia Nelson and Beverly Zender. Wedding anniversaries Include Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Allen, Mr, and Mrs. Tom Cogdall, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fraser, Dr. and Mrs. R. K. Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Don Jorgenson, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tuttle and Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Hall. - o- THIS WEEK'S RECIPE IS for Cashew-Tuna Casserole. 1 can cream of mushroom soup 1/4 cup water 1 cup finely diced celery *• 1/4 cup minced onion 1 can chuck style tuna 1 can chow mein noodles 1/4 pound broken cashew nuts salt to taste Into a buttered casserole put a layer of chow mein noodles sprinkled with nuts. Then put a layer of all the mixture of the first five Ingredients. End with a layer of noodles and nuts. Bake for 30 minutes at 325 degrees. Serves 8-10. GRACE. In the 10 years - 1950 to 1960 - the Census Bureau reports that Kossuth county had a net ''outward migration''' of 5,340 or a drop in population of 21.1 percent . . . but since I960, the ".outward migration" has leveled off ... and let's hope' it stays that way, or maybe bounces into the plus column. Every county in Northwest Iowa also had a population decrease, SQUIRREL A squirrel owned by Mr. and Mrs. Dale Pattschull of Clear Lake likes peanut butter. Wins $1,500 Nurse Scholarship Bancroft Girl Is Bride In Minneapolis BANCROFT - Miss Marilyn Farrow of Minneapolis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Farrow of Bancroft, and Delbert Evans, Minneapolis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Evans of Pacific Junction, la., were married Saturday, June 18, at St. Joan of Arc Catholic church in Minneapolis. Rev. Father Garity officiated at the double ring ceremony. Mrs. David Nolton of Forest City was her sister's matron of honor. Darwin Evans, Indianola, la., was his brother's best man, Charles Farrow of Bancroft, brother of the bride, was usher. A reception was held in the church hall following the ceremony for the immediate family. The couple left on a one-week wedding trip to Canada. The bride is a 1960 graduate of St. John's high school in Bancroft and has been employed by Honeywell of Minneapolis as an analyst for five years. She will continue her work there. The groom graduated from the Pacific Junction high school in 1955 and from Iowa State University in 1964. He is employed by Arrow Tank and Engineer Co. of St. Paul as a pur chasing agent. They will live in Minneapolis. Attending the wedding from Bancroft were Mr. and Mrs. Orville Farrow, Barbara, Chuck and Eileen. Ex-Lotts Creek Lady Succumbs In Minnesota WHITTEMORE - Word was received here Saturday that Mrs. Anna Mittag of Montevideo, Minn., passed away at her home Saturday. Services were held in Montevideo Monday. Mrs. Mittag was the former Anna Manning and an aunt of Mrs. Ed Maahs, Sr. She grew to womanhood in Lotts Creek and left that vicinity with her two brothers, William and Albert Manning about five years ago. She is survived by one son, Edwin Mittag, who lives in the vicinity of Montevideo and a grandson and her two brothers and a sister, Dora, Mrs. Ernest Luedtke of Lotts Creek. - o - Daniel J. Rosendahl, son of Mrs. Dorothy Rosendahl, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heidenwith, was recently promoted to the rank of Specialist Four, (F-4).his second promotion within 3 1/2 months. Specialist Rosendahl is in the Army and stationed at Fort Wainwright just outside of Fairbanks, Alaska, where he has been serving as chaplain's assistant to the assistant post chaplain since October, 1965. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Walker and daughter, Helen, of Albert Lea, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Heidenwith and son Lyle of Estherville were Sunday dinner guests at the Art Heidenwith home. Miss Helen Walker stayed for an extended visit with her grandparents. Lyle Heidenwith left from here for Britt where he is employed with the State Highway Commission. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Palmer and family of San Jose, Calif., visited with Mrs. Dorothy Rosendahl last Friday. 9 Swea-Eagle Young Men In Guard Camp SWEA-EAGLE - The following young men left June 18 for Camp Ripley, Minn., near Little Falls, for National Guard duty. They are Larry Torine, Charles Heidenwith, Terry Johnson, Michael Koons, Lowell Jensen, Larry Kluger, Richard Johnson, Roger Mart and Michael Reynolds. They will return July 2. Another young man, Dwight^ Guerdet, son of the Leo Guerdets, enlisted at Fort Dodge and will go to Camp McCoy, Wise. Dwight graduated from Central high school this spring. - o - Janet Walker and Parker Larimer, both of Marion, spent the At Commencement exercises on Sunday, June 19, for St. Mary's School of Nursing, Rochester, Minn., Virginia Simons, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George L. Simons, Algona, received the $1,500 Mayo Foundation Scholarship for advanced studies in nursing. Virginia graduated from Algona High and St. Mary's School of Nursing. The past two years she has been on the teaching staff of St. Mary's. Others in the picture are, from left, Francis Delaney of Harrison, N. Y., formerly IBM general manager in Rochester, Mary Hesse, Rochester, winner of the Pearl Eusterman Memorial Award, Mary Ann Frost, Waterloo, la., winner of the Sister M. Joseph Scholarship, Miss Simons and Dr. Geo. Morrow, who presided at the exercises. Sister Mary Brigls, St. Mary's administrator, presented the awards. weekend at the home of Janet's parents, the Ralph Walkers. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Magnusen and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Cutler of Trimont, Minn., visited a brother-in-law, the P. C. Madsens, at Charles City. He was hospitalized for bleeding Joe), 8-month old son of the Thomas Prestons is hospitalized at Holy Family hospital, and has been a patient there for a week at this writing. Mrs. Laurel Peterson and daughters spent the weekend at the home of her parents, the Otto Falks, and attended the wedding of a cousin at Grove City. Evelyn Hippentrop spent a week at the home of her sister, the Homer Henriksens at Hingsted. George Tobin of East Chain spent the afternoon and enjoyed supjier atthehorneofhisbrother- and sister-in-law, the William Tobins, one day last week. On Friday, June 10, Mrs. Floyd Montgomery and Mrs. Elmer Lee took Mrs. J. H. Montgomery to Minneapolis where the latter boarded a plane for Texas, to meet her son, Merlin. He met her and they flew to his home at Arlington, where she plans an extended visit. The Marlin Hardts were at Okoboji over the weekend. Their guests included Russell Parker of Marble Rock and Ines Ewing of Swea City. At the C. B. Koons, Lakota, for Father's Day, were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Koons and family, the Franklin Koons, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Christ, Jr. and family, Lakota, Mrs. Violet Burt and Linda, and Mr. and Mrs. Ken Koons and family, Estherville. Monday coffee guests at the Mervin Johnson home in honor of Mrs. C. K, Myers, Virginia Beach, Va., and Mrs. Bob Himes, Los Alamos, N. M., were Mrs. Jim Smith and children, Mrs. Darrel Bishop and children, Mrs. Art Larson and children. Mrs. Ella Hagge of Blooming Prairie, Minn., came last Monday for a visit at the home of her brother, Chris Feddersen. On Friday, Mrs. Hagge had the misfortune to fall and fracture her hip. She was taken by ambulance to the Holy Family hospital at Estherville. A group of relatives called at the Chris Feddersen home Friday evening on Mr. Feddersen's birthday. Father's Day guests at the Mervin Johnson home were her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Godfredson, Humboldt, and Mrs. C. K. Myers and boys. Mrs. for power Just as you need a broad, open highway to drive your car safely, electricity needs an open pathway to reach your home safely. Tree limbs that rub against power lines block that pathway, threaten the safety of your home's supply of essential electricity. That's why we have properly trained men inspect our power lines, trim away excess growth in trees. t Any arborist will tell you . . . proper trimming makes a more beautiful tree ... a tree which will live longer . . . A properly trimmed tree means better electric service for you. too. Algona Municipal Utilities Myers and sons have been at the home of her sister, Mrs. Morvin Johnson for the past ten days, and will spend the next two weeks at Humlwlclt with her parents, the Cecil Goclfredsons. Robert Hirnes came from Los Alamos, N. M., Tuesday of last week to be with his mother, Mrs. Louella Himes, who has been at the Francis Torine home for the past month, and to join his wife and daugiiter, who preceded him here to visit her parents, the Torincs, earlier. All were dinner guests at the Torines on Tuesday and then left to go to the Warren Himes home at Mason City where Mrs. ilimes will stay for an indefinite visit. ! WESLEY , Mr. and Mrs. Lester Larson and granddaughter, Danna Larson, accompanied Orville Larson and Mrs. Carrie Anderson of Goldfield to Sesser, DL, Saturday where on Sunday they att- I ended the wedding of a nephew, Douglas Lyng and Margaret Bauman, in the First Baptist church at 2:30 p. m. They returned home Monday. The Wesley Township Homemakers met Tuesday, June 21, with Mrs. Edna Wubben. Mrs. Neoma Hansen was assistant hostess. The next meeting is planned for July 19 and will be a breakfast in the city park with Bernice Larson and Clara Hauptman as hostesses. Callers recently on Mr. and Mrs. Fred Seefeld were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Keyes and his brother, Ray Keyes of Sleepy Eye, Minn. The families are winter neighbors at Weslaco, Park, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Art Saastad of Los Angeles, Calif., came June 21 for a 3-week's visit in the parental Ben G. Studer home and with other relatives. The Arvin Larsons spent the June 19 weekend at Chippewa Falls, Wise., visiting her two sisters. SLASHED! men s short sleeve Sport Shirts Reg. $3.95 3 17 Reg. 4.98 3 A sensational asscitment . . . henleys, hi-boys, spread collars . . . knits, cotton oxfords. Solid colors, woven plaids and stripes. Sizes S, M, L. CHILDREN'S SHOES REDUCED Reg. 3.99, 4.99, 5.99! White patents, bones, blacks. Boys' and girls' sizes 8'/a to 3. Women's Shoes Reduced 2.97 to 5.97 Now's the time to build your shoe wardrobe and savel Sizes to 10, AAA-C but not in every style. Summer Play Togs for Children 67 41 Sun suits, sizes 2 to 4. Play suits, crop tops, pedal pushers, shorts in 3 to 6x. Hurry and savel Women's Shirts and Blouses |99 reg. reg. $3 $4 now 2.99 Prints, solids . . . Summer's blouse time & we have the greatest! Sleeves, sleeveless. 32-38. Juvenile Boys' Shorts 99 Orlg, 1.29 2 styles . . . cotton twill camp shorts or walk shorts in brushed denim or woven plaids. Snaps, zip fly. 3-7. MEN'S WALKING SHORTS 37 Solid poplins or woven plaids in ivy belt loops or side button styling. Cool and tomfortablel 29 to 42. Save todayl 2 Reg. 2.98

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