The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 8, 1966 · Page 17
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 17

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 8, 1966
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Page 17
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Lotts Creek Teacher Weds Erna Jean Voelker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Voelker of Palmer, who taught the primary grades at Immanuel Lutheran School at Lotts Creek the past two years, became the bride of Wilbur J. Tegtmeier, in a ceremony on August 14 at St. John's Lutheran church in Palmer. The bride is a graduate of St. John's College in Winfield, Kansas, and Concordia Teachers College, Seward, Neb. The bridegroom, who served two years in the army, is employed at Sedalia, Mo. where the couple will make their home. A reception for 200 followed the nuptials. Merry-Go-Round Dy Drew Pecmon WASHINGTON - It is becoming more and more obvious that the feud betweeen Red China and Russia is very real, very bitter, very deep. As this column reported when some observers thought the ouster of Premier Khrushchev would lead to a thaw in Chinese- Soviet relations, no real friend- Too rushed to chat? You need a Kitchen J Helperphone You get more done when you have a handy, helpful Tnmlme extension phone in your kitchen. So pretty —practical, too. The lighted dial comes to you! TO ORDER, call the telephone business office ot ask your telephone man. Northwestern Bell Those who know MINNEAPOLIS Know ; MOTOR HOTEL For Convenience ... For Luxury Accommodations.. For Friendliness... For Budget Rates... For Resort- like Atmosphere ... Easily Accessible to All Highways * 105 Delightful Air- Conditioned Hourns and Suites * National Cold Medal Award lifatrd Kins-Sj/c SwiininiiiK I'ool * Complete Hotel •Servaes * 24-Houi Swilihhoard * Tree TV * Play Arta 1-iir Children * Baby Sitter S«T\ i( c- EXCELLENT FOOD-- Hedaood Din- mi! Room featuring Htjtth Chircoil Broiled SteaK-. -- Collet Shop open (torn 6:00 J m. 'till Midnight — Cocktail lounge Amp!« fm fnkinf in front Of four Room SINGLE ROOMS * 8.50 to $ 9.50 DOUBLE ROOMS $12.50 to S14.QO Children under I? HUE in room nith Adults. Wirtai.write for Keirnrtlionk ~- fbone (Arei bl,?l 'jB8 46t,b HOLID.AV MOT.QB HplilL_:W/':H.i£ti«j>/100 ; «i»j). K w'cvi. .«.'.. ,'.' *tian«sot<.^«ir>ui«il7wm^O'ij»n(oVn t - T - 1 15'(ir(inuUi\)/oni Mtl Suj ' '' ship between the two is possible. They are and always have been "natural" enemies, from the time the hordes of Mongols poured out of Asia and overran much of eastern Europe. The Russians are nationalists even more than they are communists, and the fear of another Chinese thrust westward is always with them. - o - The Chinese also have a historical background of anti-Rus- sianism. They have never forgotten or forgiven the way the Russians seized eastern Siberia during the past century, nor the concessions that Russia forced on the old Chinese empire. While the Soviets helped the Chinese communists rise to power, they did so more as a step toward world communism than from any love of the Chinese themselves. Then when present Peking leadership began challenging Moscow for control of world communism, Russia began backing away. It curtailed technical and economic aid, refused to share its secrets of the atom bomb, in effect told Uie Chinese leaders they could no longer count on Russia for any help until they agreed to Moscow leadership. - o - Now the Russians see the Chiense threat looming even larger. Peking has developed its own atomic bomb, and emerged as a major military power fully as dangerous to Russia as to the Western world. Further, Moscow has done some arithmetic with China's population growth. By 1975 it calculates there will be 800 million Red Chinese, and early in the next century -- only a few years away now — there will be two billion. Already there is military friction along the thousands of miles of border separating Red China and Russia. As Red China's population and military power grow, every indication is that the outbreaks will increase. Thus the Soviet Union has every reason to fear the expansion of Red China as much or more than any other nation, and this carries deep significance for the United States. - o - Ever since Khrushchev came to the United States in 1959, Soviet diplomats, ha.y.e,, been,,,admitting • this privately; :Adzhuj}Bi, Khrushchev's son-in-law; even told the West Germans that Russia had always stood as the, guard between Western Europe and the Mongols of the East, and was willing to continue to do so. The United States -- and Western Europe — therefore know that Russia's fundamental security interests lie with the West and not the East. Khrushchev recognized this with coexistence policy. The present leaders of the Kremlin have recognized it also - - by not acting to aid Red China, by limiting their aid to North Viet Nam, by opposing the Red Chinese in Africa. - o - The chief problem snarling U.S.-Soviet relations today is the Viet Nam War. The Kremlin is as anxious to have it solved as we are. But because of Red China's challenging role, Soviet leaders must tread with extreme care. They cannot abandon another communist nation fighting "Westernimperialism"; they cannot force it to seek peace. However bitter this may to the United States, this means that the initiative for'peace in Viet Nam must come from the U.S., and we must eventually make concessions that will bring an end to the war. We must pay that price for the sake of the much more impoi> tant improvement of U.S.-Soviet relations -- because otherwise we both may face a militant atomic enemy separately in the not very distant future. - o —WHAT PRICE INNOCENCE?- Isidore Zimmerman, the man who served 24 years in New York prisons charged with a crime which he didn't commit, and was finally released from prison with official apologies, was fired the other day as doorman of the Parker Crescent Apartment House at 225 East 36th Street in New York City. Zimmerman, after a long period of being desperately hard up for work, finally was doing well as a doorman when the story of his life came out in the Inside Detective magazine. Immediately William Dickens, manager of the apartment house, fired him because of his "record." There are times, considering man's inhumanity to man, when Zimmermaji almost wishes he were back behind the walls of "BATTLE OF THE BULGE" COMING SUNDAY TO ALGONA THEATRE thor * d ay, September 8, 1966 Algono (la.) Upper Des Moine*-5 Robert Shaw and Hans Christian BIcch suffer the effects of war in this climactic scene from "Battle of The BulRr." dramatic new Technicolor film produced for Warner Bros, release. In addition to Shaw and Blcch. the. movie stars llenrj Fonda. Robert Ryan. Dana Andrews. George Montgomery. Ty Hardlrt. Pier Angeli. Barbara Werlo. Charles Bronson. Werner Peters. James MacAithur and Telly Savalas. Ken Annakin directed "Battle of the Bulge." which comes to the Algona Theatre on Sunday from its reserved seat Cinerama run. Sidney Harmon Philip Yordan and Milton Sperling produced. Sing Sing, where at least he got three mnals a day. - o - -SOAKING THE TAXPAYERS— The. B. B. McCormick Construction Company of Jacksonville, Fla., is sending an interesting assortment of men to South Viet Nam to build an air base, and paying them twice what they could make at home. One Jacksonville barber will get about $1,400 a month. Frank Mackery, a funeral embalmer, also will be paid about $1,400 a month as an assistant medical officer in Saigon. One deputy sheriff hired as a security guard will get $3,000 a month. That's $36,000 a year for a deputy sheriff from Jacksonville. The McCormick Company has a cost-plus contract, so it doesn't care too much what it has to pay. The final tab goes to the taxpayers. - o - - FOOT - IN - MOUTH - - The reason for Ronald Reagan's, drastic slump in the political polls in California is not so much Gov. Pat Brown's campaigning, but because almost every time Reagan opens his mouth he puts his foot in it. When he talked about Northern California's water project,, he didn't know where the Eel River was. When he talked about floods, he told how Hollywood actors had raised money to combat Oregon floods without calling on the federal government. Ha didn't know that millions of dollars had come from the federal government. And when he promised to put a Northerner in charge of California's water projects, the Los Angeles Times blasted him for playing politics with water—something it said Gov. Brown had never done. More recently the embarrassed Mr. Reagan has flatly refused to reject his right-wing political supporters, including the John Birch Society members who are contibuting to his campaign. Incidentally, the John Birch Society recently announced that the United States is now controlled by the "communist conspiracy" up to 80 percent. WOULD YOU BELIEVE... YOU CAN CUT YOUR LABOR COSTS AS MUCH AS 75% WITH A BRADY 4-ROW CHOPPER? Yes . . . and we can puarantee it! Want proof? Just ask for a FREE demonstration on your farm. No obligation. You'll see in a hurry why BRADY is FIRST in -1-row sales...FIRST in performance in the field. BRADY FIELD SHREDDERS Giant -l-row model cuts a full 144"! The most copied 4-row- on the market. Also available in 2 smaller models to i-ut 80" or (!0" wide. These "In "iVd-up" units completely shiwl and pulverize toutrh, thii-k. -talks . . . with less tnii-tor IHAVIT than you can nnauiiic. BUSCHER BROS. IMPLEMENT 1015 No. Main ALGONA Wiien the Birch Society was founded in 1958, for the purpose of combating communism, it said the U. S. was 40 percent communistic. If you want to aceept their figures, that could mean that in just the eight years the society has been fighting communism they've persuaded around 80mil- lion people to go over to the communists. Incidentally, J. Edgar Hoover, whom Birchers praise, doesn't agree with their figures. He says we're less than 10 percent com- munistlc. RETIREE ~ Miss Ruth Gethmann, New Hampton, is retiring after 481/2 years In the teaching profession in Iowa. Forty-one of those years Miss Gethmann taught in New Hampton. At St. Joe For Sept. 5 Bride ST. JOE-A pre-nuptial shower was held for Marion Kohlhaas in St. Joseph's hall with relatives and friends attending. The gift table was centered with a miniature bride with willow green and white, the honoree's colors, carried out. Assisting Miss Kohlhaas with the gifts were her sister Mrs. Dean Dodcls, Eileen Wagner, Donna Mullin and Sharon Reding. Darlene Piathe and Janice Thul were in charge of the guest book. The evening was spent playing 500 with Mrs. E. J. GaJes and and Mrs. Mae Lattimer receiving high and second high prizes. Mrs. George Forsythe received the door prize. Miss Kohlhaas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kohlhaas of St. Joseph's parish, was the bride of Joseph Ringsdorf, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Ringsdorf of Algona on Monday, Sept. 5, at 9:30 a. m - o - Mr. and Mrs. Joe Collins and Mrs. Orville Matthies and daughter, Mary Ann, all from New Richland, Minn., were callers here at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner on Sunday. Mrs. Collins, the former Kathryn Guttenberg, and her sister, Mrs. Matthies, the former Veronica Guttenberg, lived here with their parents, the late Mr. and Mrs. Nick Guttenberg in the 1920*s on the farm now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Wagner. The visitors attended mass in St. Joseph's church and visited St. Joseph's cemetery and then went to the Grotto at West Band before returning to their homes. Mrs. Ronald Evanson and children, Candice, 5, Jeff, 4, and Dean, 2, left from Perry by train for her home at Northridge, Calif, after a month's SUNDAY MON. - TUES. - WED. SEPTEMBER 11 - 12 . 13 - 14 STARLITE Tom AND ... MIRISCH COMPANY.,. EDWARD I ALPERSON ...v.. JBCK mutter LEMMON MaelBfNE , BILLY WILDER'S MCIUBI flttW AOOlU TECHNICOLOR PANAVISION 1 V AREJN BUSINESS TOGETHER! ACADEMY AWARD WINNER BEST PICTURE H-U.II i TONY RICHARDSON'S Tom Jones EASTMNCOLOR WEDNESDAY THURS. - FRI. - SAT. SEPTEMBER 7 - 8 - 9 - 10 STARLITE Is this the -way to make a funny movie? / j you bet it is! COLUMBIA PICTURES • j HAROLD HECHT JUK UN-IK MMIM Ml KING COlf' - SECOND FEATURE MATT HELM SHOOTS THE WORKS! MARTIN as MATT HELM SPECIAL IATE SHOW SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 OLIVIA deHAVILLtHD WARHS YOU; RA IJAT Qgr IT III Ay r I THE MANAGEMENT WANS Wl> UU NU I OCl 11 ALUNt ! TRAPPED... DEFENSELESS... visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Reding, and other relatives and friends. Janice Reding^ Colorado Springs, Colo., is home for a week's visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reding and other relatives and friends, over the Labor Day weekend. Janet is employed for Cool and Phillips. Attorneys. Irvington Ideals Irvington Ideals -i-H Club met at St. Benedict hall on Aug. 27, called to order by President Sharon Hix. Noli call was answered by 10meml>ers. Sharon Hix gave a talk on "Care and Fit of Shoes." MUSEUM Ralph Kannelwrg, DpWitt, has been collecting fossils, shells, bones and other articles since alwiit 1932 and has a true "homemade" museum in his basement. ,gTB"g g ' a y y 'gTTTg'g3 move clock THURSDAY and FRIDAY "Don't Worry, We'll Think Of A Title" - 7:00 - 9:54. "Incident At Phantom Hill" -8:23. SATURDAY - "Don't Worry, We'll Think Of A Title" - 1:337:03-9:54. "Incident At Phantom Hill" -2:53 -8:23. SUNDAY - "Battle Of The Bulge" - 2:00 - 5:00 - 8:00. MONDAY thru WEDNESDAY "Battle Of The Bulge" -7:0010:00. _ Statk Tip To keep stenks. chops, and hnm slices from "cupping" while broiling, slnsh through the outside- fat covering at one-Inch intervals. THURSDAY FRIDAY - SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 8-9-10 ALGONA ...A Wild,-Mewlingtf wirh those TV Clowns from fhe Dick Van Dyke Show... A Movie So Cry zy...They Wad No Name for It.-.'Buf... Think TITLE AMSTERDAM DEACON A GALAXY OF TV LAFF FAVORITES ' ..... .... UNITED ARTISTS WAIT M .'TIL,: SEE JANUARY JONES f YOtSNO STAR OF ROBERT FULLER., ALGONA LIMITED ENGAGEMENT SUN. - MON. - TUES. - WED SEPTEMBER 11 - 12 - 13 - 14 SHOW TIMES SUNDAY 3 COMPLETE SHOWINGS - 2 - 5 - 8 P.M. MONDAY . TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY NIGHTS - 7 & 10 P.M BURLING YOU HEADLONG 1HTO 7HE SIGHT AND MIGHT OF 7H£ MOST AMA2ING FOfiCfS £V£R UNLEASHED! UNLIKE ANYTHING) YOU HAVE EVER SEEN! THE SUPER 'ACTION SHOW OF SHOWS! "' / ' ' S • DIRECT FROM ITS RESERVED SEAT ENGAGEMENTS! mum PUHBUE \m\mmm\ BATHE OF THE BULGE" ADMISSION PRICES ADULTS SUNDAY AND EVENINGS $1.25 l " CHILDREN ANYTIME' - 50c

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