The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1966 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 3, 1966
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NATION OF IDEALISTS Americans often endeavor to present an outward appearance of being rough and tough, and worldly In all ways, but underneath we are really pretty much Idealists, and not toe rough and tough at all. Most Americans have a pretty soft heart, if you look long enough. That, perhaps, is one of our weaknesses. It It this idealism that has led us to try to please the world, often with the reverse effect. W* tr.y to feed distant millions, we fight to defend lest fortunate segments of mankind, we loan money left and right to emerging nations as well as nations who have had a lot more years than ourselves to get their economics on a sound basis. All of these things we do because we're basically pretty good people with soft hearts. We don't want to lose our ideajism, to be sure, but there are times when it seems that perhaps a little more realistic approach to the world and a little less Idealism might be beneficial for ourselves - and sometimes it isn't a bad idea to think of ourselves, and less about doing good all over the world. * * * SPLINTER PARTIES If there was any question as to the fact that we are in the middle of a considerable change in thinking, in many ways, In this country, It is proved by the fact that there are so many splinter parties In the field this election. Nearly every state in the union has one or more candidates running on tickets on a national level with names unheard of before. If this indicates anything, it evidently is that neither of the major parties can entirely satisfy groups here and there in their candidates or platforms. After this election is over It might be a good Idea for each of the major parties to do a little self-examination. Each has campaigned pretty much In the same manner and with the same methods that have been used in elections for many a year. Perhaps the nation is ready for a more enlightened approach to political campaigns In general. Sometimes the splinter parties have some good ideas. It wasn't too long ago that Social Security was being advocated only by what the conservatives considered wild-eyed radicals and splinter party candidates. Look at us now ! HIE. Call Street-Ph. 295-3535-AIgona, Iowa Zip Code 50511 Issued Tuesday and Thursday by THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & 'Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor ADVERTISING Russ Kelley Denny Waller JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL NEWSPAPER >C 6 T 6 N NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE American Newspaper Representatives, Inc 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N.Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Year, in advance, Semi weekly SB oo No subscription less than 6 months. "^^ OFFICIAL. CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST GRAINS IN BALANCE all of the criticisms that have been over the years at the government's to bring the law of supply and demand Treasonable balance, it now appears that goat has been achieved. lr-»et~e>ased production is scheduled for 1967, •will mean an increase in acreage for those remaining in the feed grain . with a continuation of the govern«-»* support prices perhaps on a slightly if-»et* scale. Higher loan rate, higher total price sup- artd elimination of the voluntary diver- »r-» for payment except on small farms which ay «arr» diversion payments higher than in *^So, Have been announced. Tt-»«re probably never will be a perfect program, but it does seem that after of effort to control production of sur«-»*, on needed feed grains, that end has now •t-» reached, and the pendulum seems to be back toward an increasing produc- »*-» *<o meet the demands of a growing and »«-»Qf~y world. t»-» the meantime, the compensatory pay- have kept the economy of the agrlcul- 3 belt on a good, solid keel, to the bene- tf -farmer and his business neighbor alike. LITICAL FORECAST IBt-it* News-Tribune — There's an election •*•-«-» it-»g U P '" the not-too-distant future (Nov. id it is our hope that everyone will ex- s- his voting franchise since this election .^ _ir»g to be a particularly big one in terms -«- Iowa's own future in politics at the national By and large, we think conservatively in- f I«-»ed candidates are going to fare well in ~»^ l^ov. 8 voting, not only at the state level, **-»*• at the national level as well. In the U.S. **e of Representatives, GOP candidates r e? ci solid crack at more than 20 seats held Democrats, but enigmaticafly, one of the st- conservative Republicans of all could some difficulty retaining his. t refer, of course, to Congressman H. R. in his campaign for reelection against Democratic opponent, Pat Touchae of ~ "loo. Running two years ago, Touchae have won in the Democrat landslide in led by Governor Hughes and President • l-»r-»son (in that order, we might add), be» «-»s« Touchae .i? a strong campaigner who be an attractive cgyjp&clate in' fhe urban of the Iowa Third. '"' however, is widely admired in the f » strict being his own man, and a genuine >r-is«srvotive to boot. If is not easy to pin down « one big issue that faces the voters, but a ' *~»d Idate for that prominence is inflation. "THe> government will not curtail its own M-tding policies . . . this will have to be >r*e in Congress, and it will have to be done ' fc>oth parties. On the inflation issue alone, ~<=>*s looks like a winner in the Iowa Third Anyone can make predictions and ours is »-»<=»«• tHe political careers of two men who have the State of Iowa well in their respec- offfces will be enhanced by the Nov. 8 Hon. They are Governor Harold Hughes U.S. Senator Jack Miller. years ago, Senator Miller staged an battle in his campaign against former nor Herschell Loveless and won it to amazement of veteran political observers -»IX escounced in the office now, he faces '*"- E - B - Smith, professor from Iowa State 'ersity. But Smith is going to be hurt by *"*«* liberal tag that he bears, Likewise, Hughes is a rising star in national — 9 ^rr»ocratic circles. This would be Hughes' third term in the -^ateHouse, and making him a likely candi- f«»* e . for f he U.S. Senate seat now held by *•«>*-»«-*ce B. Hickenlooper in 1968. For the Iowa Governorship in 1968 0< *7* like State Trea *urer Paul Franzenbe'rg =* *-»«=* CTenterville's Bob Beck to us. Santa's A Tea Ice time to read — it is the source of sdom. r • • ' \ -. • winger! Yes, this is the year Santa is swinging fo the greatest sounds a stereo can produce. And Santa isn't alone. Seems that at the top of every Christmas list is "a Stereo." And even Mrs. Claus wants one. Not just any stereo you understand, but the one and only . , . GRUNDIG STEREO! NORTH IOWA 3ig i. ING MACHINE CO. PK3N6 Approach VOTE son. Mrs. DeNio was the for- Audrey Holmes. . o* from Odds and Ends - "Reare that Don Hemmlngsen s gravy made with powdered at ... while his wife w_as ty, he was showing a male si how It should be done, dipped into the wrong can, fising the flour, that is." - o- Arotind sixty Lone Rockers en- ed themselves with a chari- for two young couples re- ntly married. They first sited Mr. and Mrs. Jim Walker received treats after which y took them and her parents went on to the home of Mr. Mrs. Jesse Blanchard, Jr. really surprised them. Re- shments were served there 10 YEARS AGO SO. IN TMI FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES October 30,1956 This area's fall weather continued to be ideal during the week, with almost an inch of moisture registered and temperatures at a high level. High reading for the week was a 70 degree mark while a low of 30 degrees were registered two different days. An almost three- fourths of an inch of rain fell in one day, flooding streets in some areas in Algona. - o - Bob Chambers of the Prairie 4-H Club won the Iowa State Record Book award for having the best boys' record book for the 1956 club year. ' - o- R. T. CToby) Berninghaus of Whittemore, sold his 160-acre farm just one half mile south of Whittemore to Henry Zinnell, Jr., of West Bend. - o- Darrell Davis and Wendell Willrett of Burt went to Rockford, m. to visit Vernal Koestler over the weekend. Vernal had been employed in Rockford since June. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Koestler of Burt. - o - i The Blakjer congregation at Seneca observed the 80th anniversary of its founding at special services held Oct. 21. Dr. T. V. Jordahl, president of the South Central district, spoke at the morning services. A special vocal selection was presented by Mrs. Otto Wilberg and Mrs. Linus Jensen. - o - Fire discovered in the Roy Homann cornfield, Ringsted, which was unpicked, burned 200 feet to the road, taking in a corner of the C. E. Nielsen field, then jumped the road into the Ervin Jensen corn and burned off between 40 and 50 acres of stalks before being halted by firemen and volunteers. - o - The Iowa Falls Cadets added to woes of Algona's Bulldogs as they ran, passed and kicked their way to a crushing 49-0 verdict in a Dad's Day game. Tom Potter was the leading Algona ground- gainer with 39 yards in seven tries for a 5.5 average per carry. Harvey Peglow passed for 53 yards and ran for 11 to account for 64 yards. - o - Dwight Kohlhaas, 6-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Kohlhaas, St. Joe, underwent surgery on.a knee at the Children's Hospital in Iowa City. Mr. and Mrs. Kohlhaas were with their son and reported that he was getting along satisfactorily. - o- v Mesdames Rena and VinaHag- lund, Swea City, returned from a four week visit with relatives in Massachusstts and Michigan, On their way home, they visited for a week at the home of Fritz Haglund, son of Mrs. Vina Haglund, at Greenfield, Mich. - o - Mr. and Mrs. John Welhousen, Titonka, left for San Marcus, Tex. to see their son Gerald who was stationed with the armed services there. They expected to be gone a week. - o Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weisbrod and Mrs. Blanche Huskamp, Fenton, spent the weekend in Ames and attended Iowa State homecoming. Mrs, Rotoert Wonci* Livermore, entertained members of the Deal and club with Mars. Nora McDo Mrs. Robert Wilson and Donald ArrE^jstrong as Contract bri«3ge was prizes awarcted to Mrs Wilson, Mr*s_ Armstrong Mrs. McDorrr*ell. — o - Brownies at Wesley Halloween paeajrty in the Pfeffer hom.«e. New m_ were Patty X--oebig, Beclcy teig, Janet I»tacek andl Bauer, Girls leaving the at the age of 10 years Julianne KuT-^g^ Elaine, and Mary Aim Goetz, Joan and RitaEisexLbacher. - o- FROM THE FILES OF* THE UPPEX* DES MODST Noveirit>er 5, 1946 A Chicag-o firm, the Weidenhoff Co., Inc., aa facturers oaT automotive ing and tune—up equipment one of two bidders for the ^A hemp plant. The corporatLo: if they were tiie successful 'they would employ at le persons and perhaps mo got into fun production. ~ Mrs. James Logan, was injured, -when a c came open, -while she husband weare returning -to yard alter a. visit wltlx Logan's fattier, c. H. Algona. She -was thrown. car on a cxtz~ve, on her leg but did not serious injuries. Mr. operated an oil station yard. — o - Mr, and Stfrs. Paul accompanied by Mrs. Gen. Algona, wexxt to Minnea. bring the Seeley*s Mary Lou suad Pat, horn.. few days vacation. Tn.« were students at St. Catfa. at St. Paul. — o - Mr. and :Mrs. BurtLs LuVerne, waesre parents of 4 oz,, bal>y girl bom. General ho>s>pital, Algoms was named jRoxie Dianrt. The Hubert Campney s of Ruthn were dinner guests at the alter Campney home at Burt. the afternoon the Campney milies went to the 0. A. Campy home near Algona to see the •w baby of Mr. and Mrs. Jack uscher. - o - Mr. and Mrs. Everett Barr d baby, Wesley, returned home om a week's outing in Colorado. "hey also visited relatives in oux City where they left their iby in the care of his maternal •andmother, Mrs. Sargeant. - o - Postmaster Walter Leslie and . C.Gerzema of Lakota returned om several days fishing in .orthern Minnesota. - o- Halloween passed by the Four Corners neighborhood with a Comparatively small amount of ischief being done. The Lions ilub party at Algona was at- ended by a large number of r oungsters. Ellen Witham and Tune Sabln received prizes for costumes in their class. - o- Lt. Tasker Johnson, son of Mr. id Mrs. Lester Johnson, Union wp. ( who was finishing his B.A. gree at Kansas State College Manhattan, Kans., was given e distinguished honor to be ected president of the Radio .ctor's Guild. This was an onorary fraternity for, all stu- in the college doing" outwork in radio. He had e-enlisted in the Army. - o - was another child in the I CROSSWORD Iris Lowman of the Four Cor- community was taken to a Dodge hospital where she received treatment foraskullfrac- ire, the result of an accident riding to school. Iris re- a head injury two weeks Tfcaefore while riding to school with -*ie Jentz children. As the car ->went around a corner the door JElew open and she threw herself forward to avoid falling from the •*=ar. She bumped her head, but :n.othing was thought of it for some H.O days when she started getting Ifaeadaches. Ordered to bed by &. physician, she didn't improve ; ^was taken to Ft. Dodge where the -skull fracture was discovered. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis liowman, and Mr. and Mrs. -Arthur Alexander accompanied :faer to Ft. Dodge. Chinese office buildings have srtatues of fierce dogs or lions the door to scare demons. I. 6, 11. Gaze Grunra/k>le 13, horn. Stan-eLswds of per— fectio.*-*. , Nasty Petty GxcLeuma- tloa Yarn. 15, 16. .17, 18, 19. 24. 25. 28, Sharp 30. 33. 33. 35. 36, 38, 4), 42, 45, 40. 48. 50. 5), 3.Af abbr-_ Musi_<= note Java, tx-ee , Acttvcs , Ford. Radii syni_ Verl endij Gl Briny Lofty mountain Social affair Letter Newt Diving bird Affected manners A. suiting fabric Sleeveless wraps Moistens Oriental nurse 42. Heathen image 43. Bird's home 44. Color 47. Man's name m GOLDEN YEARS RETIRED MAN'S SWAN SONG MAKES HIM A TOWN HERO It wouldn't be nice if all th retired people around started fill ing up the town's parks with ducks. However, if you are retired and if you want to have some fun, here's an Idea you migh use: In one of the more pleasan of the Southland towns (which is already having trouble enough without seeing its name publicized) things had gone along peacefully for years. Untr a fellow named Walter J, Gregory, who had been a peaceful citizen for years, retired. The town hasn't been the same since. Mr. Gregory, with nothing much to do except sit in the town's major park, came to the conclusion that the small lake in the park ought to have a swan. He talked to City Hall about it, said he'd buy the swan and donate it to the park. City Hall wasn't exactly panting to become nursemaid to any swan. It gave Mr. Gregory the brush-off, He tried twice more. The same results. "So I went ahead and bought my swan," he say*. "And I marched down to the lake and put him in. I resolved that his name would be Tension' . . Then, every morning and every evening Mr. Gregory walked over to the lake to feed his pet. But in less than a week he was being shouldered aside by other citizens who had discovered the beautiful bird and were also bringing food. There was some commotion now around the lake. People were talking. Somebody at City Hall remembered a nut named Gregory who wanted to give it a swan. A policeman came calling on , Mr. Gregory. What did he think he was doing? Mr. Gregory allowed he was doing what he wanted to do. There were words. The policeman declared he'd g ive Mr. Gregory a ticket Mr. regory wanted to know what for. Which was a good question. The policeman finally decided it was for "Defacing Public Property." , "The next morning I wrote City Hall that I was employing a lawyer, that I would demand a jury trial on the charge against me. And that somebody was going to look pretty silly when they tried to argue a beautiful swan was defacing a town lake ..." Mr. Gregory then told his. local newspaper, which printed his story in detail. Then came the television news crews. Then the next Sunday about a thousand citizens to see the swan that was going to put Mr. Gregory on trial. As City Hall tried to retreat Tom its embarrassment, and as ndignant letters flowed into the ocal newspaper, things went from good to better for Mr. Gre> gory and his swan. There came a proposal that "Pension" needed a love life and a companion. A campaign was started to buy a Pensionetta" for him. A collec- ion box was placed beside the ake for donations. No policeman dared touch it. Mr. Gregory, naturally hosen by the citizens as chairman of this movement, has now bought "Pensionetta." But she and "Pension" aren't getting together. The citizens think she wants privacy. So a second cam- algn is under way to build a mall Island in the lake to give he swans secluded quarters. City Hall thinks it will be able to uild the island, to take over the ceding and care of the birds and does anybody want nything more? For A. GOLDEN YEARS M-p«|* nd SOc In coin (no itempi), to D*»t. CSP1, m 1672, Grand C.nlrol StoHcn, N*w Vwt, EXPERT PUMP INSTALLATION and REPAIR HOYT HARDWARE, BODE 379 - 1 1.7.4- BOB THORNTON 379-1219 jl&Stfiafssrsa;^^ Professional Directory %%t%¥£W:::W^^ ^ DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M.D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Offfce Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 295-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M.D. Physician & 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 & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone 295-2408 Residence Phone 295-5917 S:ft : : : S : ftW::ft:^:Sft7?:::¥::? •'•"•*»*» i »*»*»*»'»V»'»*»*» l » f »*i"»"»%%V«%'*l%%'V«! X'W':.:.:.:.w.:.:.:.:.:.x.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.s.:.:.:.> DENTISTS sssssssa-s-ss^^ PR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 DR. J. G. CLAPSADDLB Dentist At 112 N. Thorington Phone 295-2244 for Appointment : : ; : : :W:% ; : : :%3::::::^^ OPTOMETRISTS INSURANCE ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance . 295-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY General Insurance 7 N. Dodge 295-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge 295-5443 Home — Automobile — Farm _ Polio Insurance HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto., House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 _ Ted S. Herbst _ KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. Phone 295-3756, Lola Scuffham, Sec'y. RICHARD A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modem One-Stop Insurance Service Business ~ Home .- Car - Life Phone 295-5955 P.O. Box 337 Algooa, fowg SUNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Complete Insurance Service 118 So. Dodge ~ Algona, la. Phone 295-2341 DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoon! DR. HAROLD W. ERICKSON 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 W:::Wft:?:%^^ Chiropractor DR. M. R. BALDWIN Summer Office Hours Mon. - Tuei. - Wed. . Fri. 8:30 • 5:00 Thurs. . Sat. - «;30 • 12:00 Friday Evenings — 6:30 * 8:30 ^^ MISCELLANEOUS Credit Bureau of Kosiutb County Collectrite Service Fa,ctb«t Report* CA1IUOM SMS MANAOIMmT COMPANY 11V, It. D<*» 9 . Ph. an-jiti

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