From Aliont High ind Birrigi" BY RUSS WALLER Paul Banwart, 76-year old West Bend man, recently had an unusual experience. He happened to be in Iowa City and looked up his old school teacher, the former Margaret Dorweiler, now a widow, a sister of Dr. Dorweiler of Algona. His former teacher is 92 years old, in good health, and active. She taught a rural school in Garfield township years' ago, in the same area where Mr. Banwart still lives. Dr. Dorweiler and Mr. Banwart were pupils together. Congressman Stanley Greigg was a guest speaker at the Kiwanis meeting here last Thursday. At the conclusion he ventured to ask if there were any questions, and it opened up a frontal attack from members of the opposite political party which was only terminated when the program chairman ended the meeting with great suddenness. * * * What with cars backed up for 15 miles in all directions around Belmond last Sunday, we trust that the curious donated freely as they drove through the ruins, on their sightseeing trip. * * * Paul Bernhard, Fenton farmer, recently returned from a trip to Europe sponsored by the Extension Service and Iowa Swine Producers Ass'n, one of a group of 34. They flew from New York to Amsterdam, and visited Germany, Denmark, Sweden, France and London, visiting hog raising facilities. But one of the most unusual aspects of the trip was when they took a coffee break along the way they found the cup of coffee costing them from 45? to $1 (with a roll). And we have inflation ? * * * Roy Mathison, ex-Algernon and an eagle-eyed scanner of west coast dailies for Iowa news, sent us a front page from the Oct. 14 Los Angeles Herald-Examiner .... the headline in three inch type had three words—"Tornado Rips Town," the story of Belmond. * * * The Main Street Philosopher says that he knows something that will do the work of 100 men. It's 50 women I * * * CAN YOU REMEMBER WHEN? The grocery had the banana stalk We had mud roads The button hook was a necessity .The razor strap served two purposes Kids wore knee pants The Willys Overland was the car The steam engine was king You had kerosene lamps Soft water came from a cistern Buck Rogers first talked of space The Gypsies came to tow.n Hitler came to power Japs bombed Pearl Harbor Sugar stamps were precious Space was just higher than the windmill * * * Household Hint - If you're washing windows, the best thing to wipe them with is a newspaper, and they tell us the UDM (after you've read it, of course) is the best. * * * Well, this is reciprocity week in local newspaper circles. Pat Chrischilles, wife of Advance Managing Editor Julie, took second place in the Upper Des Moines Grid Guessers Contest and won $5, And in the Advance contest, Doris Purcell, wife of the UDM foreman Jack Purcell, took third place and won $3. Maybe something along these lines could be worked out between North and South Viet Nam ? * * * Memo from the Toastmaster's Bulletin here; "It's lucky we're not a warlike nation; only 60% .of our money goes for that purpose." * * * Famous Last Line - Hello, dear, here's a goose I shot; you better pick it! 57 Donate A Friday Jo Belmond Cleanup r ~ •rt^&/itf&2^ • ''••""'••• STUDENTS FROM GARRIGAN HIGH who assisted in the Belmond work detail are (left to right) Norman Bormann, Dick Berte, Tim Molacek (partially hidden), Howard Kayser, John Hig, Gary Weber, John Eusenbacher, Dave Schneider, Don Weber, Greg Kinsman, Dwight Gilbride, Jay Johnson, Joe Becker (partially hidden), Jerry Hobscheidt, Bob Bestenlehner, Dave Smith, Jim Ernst, Dave Fandel, Steve Detrick, Bill Mueller, bus driver, and DuWayne Frideres. Also making the trip but not visible in the photo were Mark Erpelding and Neil Nurre. STUDENTS FROM ALGONA HIGH, mostly freshmen and sophomnres, w!tc went to Belmond last Friday to assist in cleanup work there after the recent tornado, were, left to right, /Ulan Aldrich, Jack Waller, David Riley, Gary Gade, John Hedlund, Raiidy Handel, Wayne Taylor, Karl Klatt, Russell Bird, Richard Peterson, Mike Missal, Denny Peterson, Tom Gatton, Lester Briggs, Ken Marshall, Dale Meyer, Bruce Bennett, Mark Snyder, David Bilyeu, Max Laird, Jay Geving and Marlin Meel- haus, driver. Not pictured, David Beisell, who also went, and was the photographer. Clear Pictures - Moro News - Largest Circulation ESTABLISHED 1865 Mercury Rise Here Pleasing To Everyone It was a dry week again in Kossuth ' county this week - weatherwise - with a return of warmer temperature readings that pleased everyone. High during the period was 66 degrees. It hit that mark twice and the mercury was expected to top that Wednesday'afternoon- so it looks like the 30-day forecast, which was announced a week or so ago, calling for warmer than normal temperatures, might be correct. Meanwhile, the low during the week was 25 degrees early Tuesday. Here are the readings: Oct. 20 Oct. 21 Oct. 22 Oct. 23 Oct. 24 Oct. 25 Oct. 26 H L 66 30 64 43 62 38 58 56 66 30 29 25 36 Might Bury Phone Cables At Lone Rock The cost of underground telephone cables was outlined for Lone Rock Co-Op Telephone Co. subscribers Tuesday night. Curtis Olson, telephone company manager, also discussed rates that would be required if the company installed such equipment. Laying of underground cable has been under discussion here since last March's ice and snow storm knocked out telephone and electrical service for about four days. After Tuesday night's meeting, a letter outlining the rate situation will be sent to the telephone company's 285 subscribers. Subscribers will then vote by mall on whether the company should install the underground service. Out Of Hospital Bill Brauman, end on the Eagle Grove football team who sustained a back injury in the Algona- Eagle Grove contest here Friday, was released from St. Ann hospital Monday following observation and treatment. He suffered the injury when he fell backward after catching a pass out of bounds late in the 7 - 7 game. JayCeei Met The Algona JayCees donated $5 to the Bill Kern Memorial Fund here during a recent meeting. One new member, Bill Welsh, was al§o signed up. The JayCee of the Month Award went to John Murphy and Mike Ball and it was decided to discontinue the curb painting project for the year and continue the project next year. jWotnes; M S * ec , on ,"L C o laM 7 atte / at the Portottlce at Algona. Iowa Nov. 1. 1932. under Act of Congreii of March 3. 1879 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1966 22 Pages - 2 Sections VOL. 101 NO. 82 El 6reiS9T ° Kossuth Joins New 11 wQU \»Q I u w 011 ^ft's&wft"^^ In Area Oct. 31 Ask Million Dollars From Bancroft Man Congressman Stan Greigg will return to Kossuth County next Monday, October 31, for an all day caravan tour with local candidates. Included on schedule for the day are stops at two schools where he will deliver non-political talks. Greigg will begin his tour at 9 a.m. in Whittemore where he will present a flag to the students of St. Michael's School. A delegation from the American Legion will participate in the ceremonies and the general public is invited. After leaving Whittemore the political activity begins as Greigg and the local Democratic candidates will meet people in the main streets of Fenton at 9:45, Lone Rock at 10:30 and Burt at 11:15. Accompanying Greigg will be Mancil Hurlburt, candidate for State Representative, County Attorney Gordon Winkel, County Recorder Clara Walker and County Treasurer Rosella Voigt. The party will arrive in Ban* croft about noon and there will be a luncheon at the North Kossuth Country Club beginning at 12:15. Tickets for the luncheon may be purchased from Carol Welp, Bancroft, and will cost $1.00. After lunch the candiates will visit Titonka at 1:30 and then proceed to Lakota at 2:15, where coffee will be held at the Robert Hamilton office. Greigg will deliver his second* non-political speech of the day at Lakota, where he will address an assembly at Lakota High School. After his talk to the students there Greigg will rejoin the other candidates at the coffee and they will then leave for Ledyard, arriving at 3:30. The final stop on the caravan will be at the American Legion Hall in Swea City, where the public is invited to a coffee. Greigg will arrive in Swea City about 4:15. No stops are planned at Wesley or LuVerne since Greigg visited those towns last week. In the evening Representative Greigg will be guest of honor at a chicken dinner at the Algona Hotel beginning at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are now on sale at $2.00 per person and may be purchased from local precinct workers. Greigg said that he appreciates the great support he received from the voters of Kossuth County in 1964 and he stated that in his two years in Washington he has worked to advance the cause of the whole district and not any particular county or city in the district. College Setup Algona School Bond Vote Railroad, Lakota Fatality Hurt In Crash Faces Postponement Date Three suits asking , a total of $1,075,000 have been filed in » . _ Federal District Court, here as the result of a car train ac- MAar EAM!AM cident Nov. 23,1965, northeast of Lakota llvCll rUlllUll The suits were filed against the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad by Weible and Stipp, attorneys of Forest City, on behalf of the Harvey Boomgarden estate, Dorothy Boomgarden, and Paul Harvey Boomgarden, all of Winnebago County. The Boomgarden estate asks $500,000 because of the wreck which took the life ct Boomgarden and injured his wife and son. Mrs. Boomgarden askb $25,000 for personal injuries and$50,000 on behalf of her son. The suit filed for her son asks $500,000. : * : * : * : *#«^^ Kossuth Has 73 Enrolled At State Univ. Of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa — Seventy- Three young people from Kossuth County are among this fall's record enrollment of 17,755 students fit the University of Iowa, Dean of Admissions Donald E. Rhoades reported today. The final enrollment figure is 1,400 more than last year's 16,355. It is a record for the state's largest university for the seventh consecutive year Local and area students .registered for U of I classes this . fall include: , ALGONA - Clare El wood Barrett; Eugene Louis Radig; Harriet J Benschoter; Gerald R. Downey; Robert A, Holcomb; John Charles Platt; David Harlan Reid; Sharon Mae Smith; Allan Floyd Bode; Jerry Hugh Raney; Joyce E. Anderson; William Mark Bourne; Daniel Langon Bray; Mary Frances Bray; Glenn Carl Bunchanan Jodie' Lynn Chally; Wayne A, Chis- tiansen; Gary Willis Colwell; Corene Kay Frideres; William P, Higglns; Dianne Arlene Jensen; Patrick Hugh Kain; Jacqueline Jo Kinden; Juanlta Mae Meyer; Ruth Marie Park; Terry James Powell, Jane Adele Rabey, Thomas B, Ricklefs; Shirley : A. Ringsdorfj Linda Jean Sands; Margaret S. Schutter; Robert William- Smith; James Mark Stanton; Michael H. Stillman; .^ Glen W, Tschetter. ARMSTRONG - 3ajldf% Dee Curderman; Diane Rqse Hypes. BANCROFT - Mary Catherine Clark; Richard Harold Clark; William F. Diers; David Lee Weber; Arthur Charles Welp. BODE - Virgili C. Wagner. BURT - James Andrew Fries; Janet Joy Angle; Edward Leo Carman. ELMORE- John Leroy Hage* dorn. FENTON. Wagne Edgar Stoeber; Don Craig Yager. LAKOTA- Albert August Bec- A Bancroft man, Eugene R. Gardner, 24, sustained head lacerations and injuries to his knees in a car-tractor mishap Tuesday at 7:45 a.m. a mile north and two miles east of Fenton on a county road. He was treated by a doctor at Bancroft. Driver of the tractor wasDar- rell D. Berkland, 24, Fenton. At the time of the accident, the tractor was headed north and the auto was headed south. Berkland, who was charged with making an improper turn by Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst who Investigated, started to run into his driveway when the auto struck the right rear tire of the tractor. The auto then stuck in reverse, backed up several hundred feet and went into the west ditch. The auto was considered a total wreck, while $50 damage resulted to the tractor. At 8:05 p. m. Monday, a pickup truck driven by Carroll Sch- mellng, 36, Ralston, Nebr., slammed into a ditch along the blacktop road two miles east of Whittemore. Schmellng said three horses ran out of a ditch right in front of his vehicle and he swerved to avoid them. The pickup tipped over its left side in the ditch. Damage was estimated at $125 by Deputy Sheriff Don Wood who investigated. Two Fined Two men paid fines in Mayor Bill Finn's court here this week. Darwin H. Koepke, Burt, was fined $10 and costs for fighting on the streets; and Robert D. Schumacher, Whittemore, was fined $10 and costs. aS^^Si&ffiSifc^ ker; Gerald C. Heetland; Stanley Kobus Tjaden. LEDYARD - Ommund Danny Skaar. LUVERNE - Paul W. Gilligan. SWEA CITY - Candace Jo Elliott; Ronald Larry Linde; Ronald Lee Peterson; Betty Jean Hanson; John Robert Martin; Shlrlie L. Smouse. TITONKA - Carole Ann Smidt; John Edward Brandt; Earl John Cushman; Dennis Allen Rike. WESLEY - Joan Marie Ricke; Richard A. Jongewaard; Paul Edward Pfeffer, WHITTEMORE - Norma Jean Gengler; Michael Paul Gross; Myron Albert Kautsch; Edward Ralph Maahs; Colette Jean Streit. Couplts To W«d Fpur wedding licenses were issued at the office of County Clerk Alma Pearson this week. They went to Michael M, Koons and Roberta L.Wentworth; David Smith and Jeanette Wichtendahl; and Dennis A. Newby and Lois I. MuUcern, Oct. 21; and Jerome Bettermen .and Judy Luedtke. Kossuth Gets $10,000 In Surplus Interest Yearly State Auditor Loren Worthington, who was quoted Sunday as censoring a number of county treasurers in Iowa for not investing county funds in interest-drawing accounts, has no quarrel with Kossuth County. Kossuth has netted $11,900 interest from its surplus funr's deposited in savings accounts £>;;;ce July 1, 1965, thanks to .;.-, business management of County Treasurer Rosella Voigt. The semi-annual treasurer's staiement as published for the first six months of 1966, showed an interest-drawing deposit by the treasurer's office of $250,000 in time certificates for Kossuth county in area banks. The criticism of the State Auditor w.; aimed at county treasurers who have not deposited whatever .viir-'us was not needed for immediate county expenses in interest- - iv: accounts. Kossuth county is earning approximately $l(,i. •' a year from interest on its funds at the present lime. The Kossuth County Board of Education, following meetings at Bancroft Monday night and Algona Tuesday night, officially approved the proposed 5-county Community College and Vocational Technical School setup for this area. A total of 85 persons attended the Monday meeting and 75 were at the meeting here Tuesday. Board action on the proposal, which has been in the mill for some time, came after the Tuesday session. Approval by the State Board of Education is expected, possibly this week as that group is meeting at Des Moines two days and will probably take action on the Kossuth, Clay, Dickinson, Emmet and Palo Alto county proposal. Next up for the new district will be an election of a 7-member Board of Education, then an administrator and business manager will be hired to really get the plan rolling. Placement of the vocational- technical facilities will be determined by the board, but the Community College portion will have Estherville as its administrative center and existing facilities there and also at Emmetsburg will probably be used. Technical training will be on a two year basis - and Community Colleges at tl,e present time are two years, also. There will be seven elector districts in the 5-county area. The Algona, LuVerne and Burt school districts will elect a director, the remainder of the districts in the county, plus Ringsted, will also elect one and the other five will be elected from the other four counties in the set-up. The Community College and Vocational School plan will be financed by local taxes, tuition and state and federal money. - o Meanwhile, the Algona Community School District board of education met Monday night and was '.)ld by representatives of the bonding attorneys who had been contacted that the tentative date for a possible bond isL-«j electro here would have to be move-- oack. It was hoped the election might be held before the rt of the year, in December, hut it now appears that after necessary petitions are filed, etc., the election can't possibly be held before February, 1967. Certain technicalities vith the bonding attorneys make an electio^ -Ing 1966 impossible. John Claude, recently elected member of the board, was sworn in and two representatives of the local Education Association were present to talk to the board about some type of group insurance for teachers here during the next school year. The board expressed interest in such a plan and asked the organization to look into types oi insurance in which they are interested and make a later report to the board. Nov. 14 was set as the next meeting date for the board. Former Algonan Heart Victim In California Tom Stull, 81, well-known former Algonan, died Oct. 11 at Glendale, Calif. He had been hospitalized for a heart condition and was dismissed to enter a convalescent home where he died that evening. He had been here during the summer, making the trip alone via auto, but became ill while here and hisdaughter, Mrs, Betty McCarty, Burbank, Calif., came to accompany him home from Webb where he had been visiting with a relative, Frances Stull Palmer. A son, Tom, has made his home with his father and the son William lives at Pasadena. Tom was married to Hazel Ring of Bancroft and his parents were Dr. and Mrs. Stull. He had a brother, Dr. Claude Stull, a dentist at Cbrw'itti, who died several years ago. After the death of his father, his widow went to Anaheim, Calif., where she died many years ago. The Tom Stulls have also lived in California many years. Burial was at Forest Lawn cemetery, Frosh-Soph Win; Referee Hurt Algona High's freshman* sophomore football team, with mostly freshmen playing, downed the EmmcVijbuig frosh- soph here "" s!sd". v night, 14 to 0. Duane t, sturdj Callback, scored all ox uie points, two touchdowns and two points after. This ir--jf. ;'. the season for the reserve and frosh* sopb teams, Jon Putnam, one of the in the contest, b»* to be off the field in tne second when he injured a leg ./hencaughj in an htercepted pass scvambl$. He was later tafcen to St, A«n hospital for examination. THE UPFfctt DES Kossuth County's Largest $jpw$j,;' paper Circulation.
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