The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 1966 · Page 13
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 29, 1966
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1-Alflono (la.) Upper D*< , $*pt. 27, 1966 Tt ATTPSGE IF TRUE, IT'S OUTRAGEOUS Senator Stephen M. Young (Dem.-Ohio) hat charged that the United States It footing the bill for a $2 million, 200-room palace in Saigon for South Vietnamete premier Ky. Senator Young »ay* that nobody yet hai been told what it it to be cued for, and he would like to know. Coming from a United State* Senator, this revelation if to be considered as probably the truth. To date, his is the only statement made on the subject, however. There are 100 fountains included In the construction, Senator Young adds. If Senator Young's statement Is true, the American people have a right to know — and at once — just who is responsible for such an expenditure in Saigon. Just recently, there was quite a furore over a $750,000 sum authorized by Congress to build a residence for future vice presidents, on 10 acres of land owned, by the U.S. government. At a time when U.S. troops are carrying the military load, and U.S. taxpayers the financial load, In our venture In South Viet Nam, there are very few who can find much sense In building a $2 million castle there for anyone. And the American public Is entitled to know how It all came about. If It Isn't the truth, we should also be told, and at once. IMPROVING THE RIVER The recent aerial survey of the east fork of the Des Molnes river, as It meander* through Kossuth County, brought some Interesting recommendations from the State Conservation Commission, and the prospects of a general improvement for the public good along the river itself. We have no Illusions that the east fork will ever again see steamboat travel, from Algona north, as It did some 60 to 70 years ago, but It can become a stream of beauty, reasonably good fishing, and a public recreation area along its banks if there Is a follow-up to the several proposals. And ba'sically, it would not take any good farm land out of production. The existing low-level dams built some years ago along the stream just north of Algona were found to have done a good job. They have held a water level, and made a stream look like a river. Farther north, where no such dams exist, the river deteriorates Into not much of anything. The state proposal is to build or aid in building several more such dams, to Improve the shoreline, and to stock the river further (some stocking was done this summer) for future fishing. Conservation and improved use of water Is a major national problem, today. At our front door, we have an opportunity to see that a little of It Is done right at home. 3lpp*r fficB HIE. Call Street-Ph. 295-3535-AJgon«, Iowa Zip Code WB11 Issued Tuesday and Thursday by THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO, APOSTLE OF DISCORD? Orundy Center Register - Farm Bureau National President, Charles Shuman, passes out his criticism against groups and individuals of whom he doesn't approve. His pet peeve has been against the farm policy of the federal administration since he and former Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Benson tried to set up farm policy. Shuman's latest target against a group is against the National Council of Churches. In a late Shuman article published in the Nations Agriculture, Shuman calls the NCC "An Apostle of Discord." He accuses the NCC of working under the banner of social justice. In other words he is for social justice so long as nobody does anything about it. Churches for the past many years have stood on the sidelines of the battle for social justice, and it is high time they are taking a hand, R. B. WALLER, Editor fc Publisher DON SMITH, Newo Editor ADVERTISING RUM Kelley Denny Waller JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL NEWSPAMR NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE American Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Filth Ave., New York 18, N.Y, SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA One Year, in advance, Semi-weekly $4.00 •Ingle Coplei too SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Year, In advance, Semi weekly ia.00 No fubfcrJptlvn lew than 0 monthi. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON .REQUEST PEACE OFFICERS HANDCUFFED Eagle Orove Eagle — We have always believed in Individual rights and freedom but things have reached the point of being ridiculous. The particular case we have In mind It where some minors In possession of beer were arrested by a peace officer. When he took them to court the case was thrown out because the judge ruled that when the officer stopped the youths he violated their constitutional rights when he asked them their ages. This puts a peace officer In an Impossible situation and robs the public, you and your family, your neighbor and his family, of the right to be protected by the peace officer. We give the paece officer a badge, show him the laws and tell him to go out and enforce them. Then 'we tie his hands and feet with technicalities and criticize him for not doing the job we are paying him to do. As It Is now he is virtually hamstrung as he tries to do his job. Some groups are clamoring for more rights and freedom and, in many cases, rightfully so. The Ironic part is that each time they get their wishes it automatically applies to all of society, including the habitual criminal and the occasional lawbreaker. The habitual criminal and those of the younger generation who like to flaunt the law and the police are quick to take' advantage of such situations and make full use of them. The police have to play by a set of rules which keep getting tougher while the criminal has no rule except to win. As per usual the public, you, are the loser. If the police cannot convict a law-breaker because of technicalities we cannot expect them to protect u* from him, whether he be a drunken driver (adult or juvenile) or a burglar breaking into your home or business. Whose rights are transgressing whose? SQUELCHING DISORDERS Indlanola Tribune — Des Molnei officials are to be commended for the way they have moved towards preventing re-occurances of the street rowdyism and vandalism that "took place last week. Realizing that almost all citizens deplore the type of lawlessness and hoodlumlsm shown by a group of young people, the Des Molnes police moved quickly to gain the support of all areas of the community In an effort to control or prevent future outbreaks. Although the troublemakers were the most part Negro, prominent leaders In the Negro community were loud and clear In the condemnation of the disturbances. This was not a race riot, but In many cities It might have developed Into |ust that. Now, with two dozen or more of the leaders of the rampage either under arrest or facing charges, young people of the area, regardless of race or color, are going to think twice before getting out of line with the law. With racial tensions throughout the country at a new high, authorities in many cities might have been afraid to move in on the ringleaders of a disorder such as Des Moines did. Had no action been taken, It would have been an open invitation for more, end perhaps bigger, occurances. We think the situation In our capital city was handled in a manner that could well be copied by a lot of the cities of the north. For And About Teenagers) THE WEEK'S LETTER: "I have a problem. About a year ago, a boy moved to the neighborhood. I did not like him because he was "nasty " to his mother and sisters. I had known him for a month when he began to like me. I discouraged him. Now, he has changed and I like him. But, he doesn't like me. I have tried to forget him, but this is hard to do, since his sister and I are good friends. What should I do? I can't talk to him. He is bashful and so am I." u OUR REPLY: A "bashful- boy is not nice to his mother and his sisters? Are you sure thut it U not your opinion that has changed and not the boy? It is quite possible that you were mistaken In your first impression that he was "nasty* to HE I* &A4HFUU ANP SO AMI.,. his mother and sisters. You became friends with one of the sisters and were perhaps Influenced by some things she said. There is a certain amount of "argufying* that goes on among children in the happiest of families. Yet, these children, if properly guided at home, mind their manners in public. You have no reason to be bashful. You can certainly be .friendly to a boy who lives in the neighborhood without being forward. And, if you were wrong, in your first Impression of the boy, you will certainly not make him mad if you tell him thatyou were. t y«u havf « iMiwf« prvWtm y«« «r»nl to tflKVit, or ,n obtrvgtton !« matt. aM'Wi y«v l*M*r l» FOI AND AIOUI TIfNAOHS. W * U|UM * N Wl * * WVICf ' from HISTORY'S SCRAP BOOK DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS b«am« (he nation*! capital, September *** ** Rtiral Ff« Delivery »•« estebltebed. October 1, 1896. Korea wa«annexed bv Japan, October 1, 1910. i*I!lt Hk 1 ^ 1 Nfj' 0 "* Atomic Enerjry Com mtenion Mgretd nnan- (Mober £ 1948 co "' rolof " lof "fc P'»werl* technically feasible, ° endnr " e "" '"*" ° f Na ' ,. AnHoch, flr«t co-educational collie, opened October 5, 1853. J ^f* IB ifcl"L!! l ? le .V?S i ««"bltolied between New York < 1848> ^ 8 "" ue ° r 20 HUBS AGO INTMI FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES October 1, 1946 Tom Beardsley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Beardsley, Algona, was injured seriously when the truck he was driving for Modern Dry Cleaners plunged from a detour road south of Buffalo Center and rolled over three times. Beardsley was knocked unconscious In the mishap and was taken to Buffalo Center for treatment, then brought by ambulance to the Kossuth hospital here. - o- Startlng Sept. 20 the electric current on the REA hlghline In the Galbralth-Irvington area had been turned off from one to five each afternoon. Workmen had been setting new poles and rearranging wires. It would be some time before new machinery could be Installed and current could be secured from the new Galbralth REA branch, which was under construction. - o - Pictured on the front page was Bob Gelgel of Algona who was a prominent candidate for guard position on the University of Iowa football team, and after playing In the opener against North Dakota State and giving a good account of himself, was rated as one of the four leading guards. Bob was a three-sport man at Algona High School, graduating in 1942. He was a football guard, a heavyweight wrestler and a quarter miler and weight man on the track team. He placed second In the state heavyweight wrestling class for two years. Bob is the son of Mr. and Mrs. FredGeigel, Algona. - o- James Kollasch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Kollasch, Whlttemore, arrived home from Fort Sheridan, HI., where he received his discharge from the army after serving two years. - o- Another familiar landmark left Irvlngton when the pool hall building and barber shop was moved to Algona. The building was to be remodeled for a lunch room and would be adjacent to the Algona Ice Cream factory on Diagonal St. - o- The Sexton W.S.C.S. annual chicken supper and bazaar was a huge success when supper was served to well over four hundred people and along with the sale of fancy work, quilts and garden vegetables, brought a total of $484.75. - o Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Hanselman and Mr. and v Mrs. Fred Lenz, LuVerne, spent several >days fishing in Minnesota and Wisconsin. - o A pre-nuptial shower was given at the Ed Telkamp home at Lakota honoring Lavon Telkamp, who was to be married to Norman Helmke of Renwick Oct. 19. About 35 relatives and friends were present. - o- Wallace Will, Union twp., left to attend Dunwoody Institute at Minneapolis and complete the electrical course he started there prior (o the interruption caused by the war. Cecil Will also left for Denver, Colo., where he'would attend school. He purchased a Model "A" and drove thrpugh. Both young men were discharged veterans and sons of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Will. - o- Mrs. A. A. Krueger, Lone Rock, entertained her Sunday School class with a picnic at the rock which Lone Rock was named after. The class Included Dennis Priebe, Max Flalg, Dick Jensen, Dean Culbertson, Charles Johnson and Leon Marlow, Janet and Kermlt Krueger were guests. - o The losers in a contest held by the U and I Circle of Burt entertained the winners at a party at the Claus Daniels home. Each loser had prepared a bundle of clothing which the winners were required to wear. Mrs. Isabel Steward received the prize for the best costume. An upside down lunch was served at the close of the evening. - o Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hargreaves, Algona, entertained a group of girls honoring their daughter Patricia's 13th birthday. Guests were Beverly and Jean Marie Capesius, Beverly Robison, Anita, Virginia and Patricia Simon, Yvonne Erlcson, Marian Perry and Joan Bacon. - o- Dlck Weber, Paul Llndholm, Jr. and Eugene Henry were representatives of the Algona 4-H Club at the Swine Producers Assoc. meeting at Mason City. The boys competed in the judging of swine with 16 other teams and placed fifth. 10YEHRS AGO INTMI FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES Sept. 25, 1966 The frost had finally put the finish on most of the crops in the county. It caught some corn and soybeans in a soft dough "stage, but most of the crops weren't hurt too much. - o- Martln Dahl and Albert Johnson, Swea City, and Dr. R. A. Weber of Bancroft left for a 5-day fishing trip to Canada. - o- The Future Homemakers of America held their first organization meeting for the 1956-57 school year at the high school. The following officers were elected: Judy Adams, president; Mlmi Wright, vice president; Helen Kuhlman, secretary; Elaine Montgomery, treasurer; Panl*. Priebe, reporter; Hard* Anderson, parliamentarian; Pat Gilbert, historian; Linda Smith, song leader; Mrs. Berl Priebe, chapter mother. Judy Adams was elected to represent the Algona chapter at the state meet- Ing at Mallard. - o- Sp-3 David Honken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Honken, Titonka, was spending a 21-day furlough at the Honken home. He had been at Camp McCoy, Wise., but when he reported back for duty he would go to Fort Riley, Kans. - p Donald Grandgenett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grandgenett, Bancroft, broke his arm while putting up decorations for a dance when he lost his balance and fell from a ladder. Donald was a senior at St. John's High School. - o Pictured was Bessie Bollinger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Bollinger, Fenton, who graduated from the Mercedian School of Practical Nurses at Marshalltown. She would be employed at St. Ann hospital in Algona starting Oct. 1. Bessie was also a graduate of Fen ton High School. - o- A family dinner was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burt, Seneca, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Burt on their wedding anniversary and also Mrs. Burt on her birthday. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Andy Burt, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Burt of Arm strong; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Naig, Kevin and Brian of Cylinder. - o Algona High School's defensive linebackers ran out of gas in the last half as Webster City downed the locals 40-0 at Webster City. Darrell Davis, Ted Finley, Carl Brown, Dave Richardson and Howie Funk, who manhandled Webster City during the first 24 minutes, were worn out by half-time, and a lack of replace-, ments and a couple of fine breaks allowed Webster City their final margin in the last half. - o- Mary Ann Sigsbee, Algona, was ten years old and her mother, Mrs. Harlan Sigsbee, gave a birthday party for her after school. Guests were Nancy Muckey, Patty Price, Eileen and Colleen Lawson, Patty Reilly,: Delthea Shierk, Marcia Angle, Marilyn Miller, Ann Seger, Judy Munger, Kendra Seely, Dianne Rentz and the honoree's .sister, Jean Ruth. - o- Danlel Skow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Skow, Wesley, was high individual, of the Kossuth County 4-H livestock judging team that won second place with 15 teams competing In the district judging contest at the Clay County Fair at Spencer. - o- Hugo, Ernest, Alvin, Leonard m WIDEN YEARS WEDDING BELLS AFTER 65 HERE'S HOW TO RING THEM Here's a blueprint for marriage after you're 65 years old, Don't laugh now — the U. 8. Government reports that more than 35,000 couples past age 65 are now marrying every year, and that the number Is growing. Five years ago many of these people had spouses, sitting on the sofa next to them as your spouse may be sitting now. The blueprint comes from John Y. Watson, 68, a widower for four years, and his bride o: five months, Eugenia Watson, 66, a widow for five years. Both owned homes at the time of their marriage. Both have now sold them. They live in a trailer parked in a tree-shrouded park In the Southland. Mr. and Mrs. Watson obviously are happy. But they aren't silly about it. They have a quiet, pleasant, companionable marriage. Not a cute one, Out of their experience together they have formulated the following points which they believe will make a good retirement marriage; 1. The older couple must un derstand that for them marriage is not a Something-Borrowed — Something-Blue affair. It is for companionship, which means both somebody to talk to and the security a house companion gives you, and it is for economy. "Together, we are living for about 60 per cent of what the two of us spent living separately," according to Mr. Watson. 2. The older couple should have a wedding ceremony and invite all their friends. Not to solicit gifts, not for their own vanity. But for the friends. Who will love It And who will remember it from here on with parties and letters. 3. The older couple, before marrying, should go to their individual doctors, tell their plans, and get a full report on their physical condition. Thereupon they should tell each other what the doctors said, so that a case of arthritis or a backache some midnight won't come as a shock. 4. The older couple should deal very carefully, but firmly, with any children each might have. "You mustn't ask the children, " says Mrs. Watson. "You must tell them. There's npthing dishonorable in older people marrying. There's nothing disrespectful to the children's deceased- Mother or Father if older people want companionship again. It may be necessary to point this out, but it is unwise to get into a discussion over whether there- marriage is right or wrong. This is your decision, not the children's." 5. With regard to the children, it is wise to give them some re^ assurance that somebody is not marrying you to get "Daddy's Money" or "The money Mother helped you make." 6. The older couple, before remarrying, should check every Form of income they have to make sure it will not be endangered by a remarriage. Women are penalized somewhat on Social Security if they remarry, but can lose every thing on some pension and some life insurance benefits. 7. The older couple should agree, before marriage, that each wUl contribute,' from each's In- :ome, a proportionate amount of t to the household budget. But hat each will have theiameium for personal spending money. « *. OOpIN «AM »fc In c«ln I W CROSSWORD PUZZLE LAST WEEKS ANSWE* — ACROSS 1. System of wtifthti 5. Chfti*. for one 0. MeUI mounting of a •cabbftrd 10. Harangue 12. Flower 13. Indian currency 14. Confine 15. Humorist 18. Anyglrl't nickname 17. Excl&ma- tlon 18. Perennial herb 20. Anesthetics 22. Discharge 20. French city 27. "Pink trying to be purple" 28. Break suddenly 29. River of song 30. Volcanic tuff 32. Nickel: »ym. 33. Shooter marble 36. One kind of collector 37. Pronoun 38. Foreigners 40. African Moslem 41. Deserve 42. Custom! 43. Varying weights: Ind. 44. Worker! of a sort DOWN 1. Menace 2. Teetn a. OoddeM of harvest! 4. Pronoun, old style 6. Alpaca and Ibex 6. Fortify 7. Chart! 8. Needle caae 9. Zero! 11. Type measures 13. Oalns 15. Conflicts 18. Appeal strongly to 16. Leap, lunar, fUctl, etc. 21. Hawk parrot 23. Mire 24.WhoM wife WM Rowena ? 25. Flemlih painter 27. Greatest amount 29. Disconcert! 31. Speaki violently 33. Sandy'! headgear 34. Pub potables 39. Telegraph uw«fflf=i uaara idHU Mia MH33 U3HJU aaaaai HHUIBS oaaaa aaaaa uaaua 37. Classify 39. None goddes! of healing 40. Japanese badge 42. Goddess of Justice 11 zo IE" IB 41 ¥f i\ 16 30 V 56 15 to V 42 2Z 40 Ib 37 32 25 and William Meyer, Jr., Whltte- more, drove to Kansas City to take in the Kansas City and New York baseball game. They reported that it was quite interesting, but noted that even professional players make, mistakes the same as is done in games played on the local sandlots. - o- John Teeter, Portland twp., left for Ames where he would begin his senior year in agricultural engineering. - o- Mr. and Mrs. Ted Wagner and Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Wagner, Livermore, returned home from a week's fishing trip at Park Rapids, Minn. - o- Mrs. Art Person, Lone Rock, entertained at a birthday dinner in honor of .her-husband, and:. Eugene Person. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Person and family of Swea City and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hoppe and Roger of Fairmont. TO WORK FOR YOU Professional Directory INSURANCE DENTISTS A. J. (Arale) RleUeft '. Hoepitalitation Health fc Accident Life - Aijtp - Fire - Hail. 2 E. State * 2964529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds - All Unej Of Insurance 295-3178 2M E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE, AGENCY General Insurance 7 N. Dodge »M7» BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge 2954443 Home — Automobile — Farm Polio Insurance HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto., House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 Ted 5. Herbst KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. Phone 296-3786. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y. RICHARD A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-Stop Insurance Service Business — Home — Car — Life Phone 285-5955 P.O. Box 337 Algona, Iowa SUNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Complete Insurance Service 118 So. Dodge — Algona, la. Phone 295-2341 MISCELLANEOUS Credit Bureau ef Kotintk Cwwtv ColIectrUe Service Reports CARLSON r*m NAMAOWOMT Ph. IN-MIl DR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 OR, J. G. CLAP8ADDLE DentUt At 112 N. Thorlngton Phone 295-2244 for Appointment OPTOMETRISTS DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 296-2719 Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. HAROLD W. ERICK80N Eyes Examined — Contact Lenses — Hearing Aid Glasses 9 East State Street Phone 295-2196 Hours: 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. DONALD J. KINGFIELD Optometrist Visual, Analysis and Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 So. Harlan, Algona Phone 295-3743 Chiropractor :%^ DR. M. R. BALDWIN Summer Office Hours Mon. - Tues. - Wed. - Fri. 8:30 * 5:00 Thurs. - Sat, - 8:30 • 12:00 Friday Evenings — 6:30 • 8:30 DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M.D. Physician It Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 2S&-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M.D. Physician It Surgeon 218 W. State Street Office Phone 295-2353 Residence Phone 295-2614 JOHN. M. SCHUTTER, M.D. Residence Phone 295-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M.D. Physicians i Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algeria Office Phone 295-240J Residence Phone 295*39)7

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