The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 1966 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 16, 1966
Page 12
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Augustana College, Sioux Falls, S. D. He lettered In all four sports two years in a row and was named to the All Conference football team at Augustana. He has coached the past seven -years and has a record of 35 victories and 8 losses. In track, he won 7 individual state champions, and one a state record. He is married and father of two daughters and is a Korean veteran. Deer Hunters Must Apply For Licenses Soon Iowa deer hunters are reminded that completed applications for 1966 shotgun deer hunting licenses must be in the State Conservation Commission's Des Moines office by 4:30 p. m. August 19. As of August 10, only 528 deer hunters applied for the 3,000 available shotgun licenses in the short zone, while 6,305 have made application for be 25,000 allotted licenses in the long zone. Deer hunters are allowed to hunt in only one zone. Archers may continue to make license applicationfromnowuntil the end of the bow and arrow season. There is no limit on the total number of bow and arrow deer licenses that can be issued. 287 bowmen have made license application as of Aug. 10. Semi-Modifieds At State Fair Iowa's biggest traffic jam might be the best way to describe the opening semi-modified race at the 1966 Iowa State Fair Aug. 19. The ever-popular semi-modi- fieds have drawn a field of more than 60 cars with every corner of the state represented in these stripped down street cars with limited engine modifications. Every year the semi-modifieds provide fairgoers with lots of action on every turn as they compete for cash prizes on the fast half-mile fairground dirt track. Last year 26 cars started the feature semi-modified event and only about 12 finished with many cars involved in a first turn traffic jam that eliminated them from the race. Weidenhoff; Aug. 18: Collegians- BUnhies; : Ang. zz BoifiTJenj Baptists; Buschers-Burt. Setting Dates For Hunting Seasons, Iowa City sportsmen are being urged by State Conservation Commission officials to make arrangements with farmers for fall hunting dates. To enable hunters to make tentative plans for hunting excursions this fall, the Commission has already set opening season dates. Rabbit and squirrel hunting will kick off the seasons on September 10. The deer bow and arrow season and the raccoon openings have been set for Oct. 15. Quail opening will be Oct. 22. Hungarian partridge will, as usual, share opening day honors with the pheasant on Nov. 12. Deadline Past Nearly 16,500 hunters applied for experimental teal season permits before the closing date, State Conservation Commission officials said today. Mailing deadline for the permit applications was July 31. Applications postmarked after that date cannot be accepted. Duck hunters who applied for experimental teal season permits should receive them in the mail around Sept. 1. Wool And Lamb Referendum In September The referendum on wool and lamb producers coming up in September is to determine their approval or disapproval of a new agreement to continue financing an advertising and market-development program, Richard I. Anderson, chairman, Agricul- MEN WANTED FROM This Area To Train As LIVESTOCK BUYER LEARN TO BUY HOGS, VEAL, LAMBS AND CATTLE at Sole Barns. Farms, Terminal Yards and Buying Stations, We prefer to train men 18-50 with farm background. For local interview write age, phone and experience. National Institute of Meat Pack* ing. Box 4452, Oept. 35, Minneapolis. Minn. 35421. uucivu uuuu&u we ^^^HSOC»?*^**^2?t*pxvB™"O ment and ballots will be distributed to sheep producers in early September. Balloting will take place during the period Sept. 12- 23. Produce rs may cast their ballots by mailing or delivering them in person to the ASCS county offices by the close of the referendum. Anyone may vote who has owned sheep 6 months old or older for at least 30 consecutive days since last Jan. 1. Votes may be cast by individuals, corporations or partnerships. Cooperative associations may qualify to vote for all of their eligible members who would not then otherwise vote in the referendum. The agreement requires approval by at least two-thirds of the total number of producers voting or by producers having at least two-thirds of the total volume of production represented by votes in the referendum. If VCiI\S \JCLCtn — we llUvc licrr aiupmciiw ut mci viicuiuiac THEN — there are times (holidays, birthdays, anniversaries) that you tend to forget — and get into trouble for doing so ... We're going to pass these bargains, reminders and humorous bits on to you each week and trust you, our customers, will enjoy them. * * * Blondes do not necessarily have the most fun. Most of them worry themselves sick about the black roots. * * * AND REMEMBER — WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME PERMANENTS, TINTS, SHAMPOOS AND HAIR BEAUTY AIDS. * * * Fun is like Insurance. The older you get the more it costs. + * * We have many items (perfumes, cosmetics, tints, etc.) that help make you look younger — or make the opposite sex forget about age, completely. PRESCRIPTIONS SPEC IALTY Every pupil in 7^h ,flr«d«:«houltf raper _ Wednesday, August 24 for • brief meeting for' building orientation. (Students may choose lector partner). jr, locker assignment*. COME TO THE KOSSUTH COUNTY FAIR AND SEE . . . THE NEW LINDSAY CROWN 5 AUTOMATIC WATER SOFTENER, THE ULTIMATE IN AUTOMATICS I More softening power. . . Simple controls . . . Reliability and economy . . . The Crown 5 . has all this, and much more, too. Stop in at our exhibit in Floral Hall at the fairgrounds and see your "Answer Man" on water conditioning. And be sure and register for the FREE door prize I SEE THE ENTIRE FINE FAMILY OF LINDSAY WATER SOFTENERSI WEIL BE LOOKING FOR YOU! HOWARD MILLER and DON DfAL AUTHORIZED LINDSAY DEALERS r LINDSAY Lindsay Soft Water Co. 520 South Phillips Street Algono, Iowa VII. Beginning Age for Kindergarten and First Grade A. Five years of age en or before September 15, 1966 for kindergarten — birth certificate required. B. Six yean of aoe en or before September 15,1966 for first grade. Yin. Transportation Twelve regular rural morning and evening bus transportation routes, as welt as six noon Kindergarten routes, will bo set up to operate starting Monday, August 29. Parents of pupils on these routes are baing notified on details at registration day, August 19 or 22. Special Note: Any rural family whose residence has changed since lest May should notify the Superintendent's office of such change, immediately. Call 295-3528. IX. Fees for Textbooks, Other School Supplies, Insurance All textbooks are purchased by the school and rented on a non-profit .basis according to 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. Gym towel service is included in the junior-senior high. All other items not included above are available at the local stores. Uniform fees payable at opening of the school year are: Grade — Kindergarten: 1 - 3: 4 - 6: 7 - 12: $6.00 per year 5.00 per year 6.00 per year 8.00 per year 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; $3.00 Grades 7-9, (Special 24-hr, coverage for 12 mo. available if desired at $13.50 for any student). X. School Lunch at Noon will be served each school day starting Monday, August 29, at the dining room in the Annex. AH pupils in elementary grades taking lunch will be transported, to and from the lunch room in school buses. Ticket Price Schedule: (unchanged from last yoar) Grades 1-6 Grades 7-12 Month 6.00 7.00 (good 6 wks. from purchase date) Week ' 1.50 1.75 (good 10 days from purchase date) Daily .35 .40 (save 25c per week by month or week ticket) The school lunch serving period 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. XI. 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 ears 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" : town. in XII. 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 2953528. B. Principals — Junior and Senior High, Athletic, Guidance, Mon.—Fri. 8:00—12:00, 1:00—5:00. Phone 295-3518. Elementary — respective buildings — Mon.—Fri. 8:30—12:00; 1:00—4:30. Phones: Berfha Godfrey 295-3148; Bryant 295-5568; Lucia Wallace 295-3375; Third Ward 295-3980. Otto B. Laing Superintendent

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