The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 10, 1966 · Page 14
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 10, 1966
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4^Af«Nltf (to.) Upper DM M*t*M tti.w*if, Nov TIME FOR A BREATHER f h* •lection* of Tuesday ihould Indicate one thing, quickly, to the national administration. White the Democrat* still control the top echelon* of national government, and the U.S. Congress, it ihould be very clear that the general public it not anxlout to tee another two years of attorted Ideat and programs Introduced into the national life and govern* ment policy In the tame quick fathlon that hat been done In the patt two yeart. We need time to abtorb the meal we have already eaten, and the next two yeart should be yean In which we make the recently Introduced program* better and the Ideat work, or eliminate them. It should be a good time for tmalysis, and for a breather. Our major concern should be Viet Nam; other thing* can wait. The Democratic party prides itself on being a party of progrett, which I* all to the good, but perhaps there alto comes a time when the part of wisdom would be to take time to examine what I* already In the work* — and this I* such a time. FABLE OF THE FROG Exchange — There'* an old story that says you can't kill a frog by dropping him In boil- Ing water. He react* 10 quickly to the sudden heat that he jumps out before he's hurt. But If you put him In cold water and them warm It up gradually, he never decides to jump till It's too late. By then he's cooked! Men are just as foolish. Take away their freedom overnight, and you've got a violent revolution. But steal It from them gradually (under the guise of "security," "peace," or "progress") and you can paralyze an entire generation. Look at the Income tax. It started out at a harmless sounding 1%. It would have been easy to [ump out of water a* tepid a\ this, but like the frog, we waited while It climbed ever higher. (Try jumping nowl) The tragedies of history are always repeated by those who refuse to learn them. To seek guidance from the past Is not "turn- Ing the clock back" as we are so often told. It Is merely a good way to keep out of hot water. Indlanola Tribune - Lee Marvin, movie actor, In This Week magazine sayst " . . , People expect too much of children nowadays. All that emphasis on education is ridiculous. L disapprove of sending everybody to college." I'd put high school graduates to work building the Alcan Highway or driving a bulldozer for two years. Let them find out what labor's all about. Give them a head start at making a bundle of loot. Then, If they still think college Is for them-great." Algana tipper 9?* JHainei> HIE. Call Street-Ph. 295-353S~Algoni, Iowa Zip Code S0011 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 NU1I PMSSV P C ssociimonJ 0 u NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE American Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N.Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA One Year, In advance, Semi-weakly ...$-1.00 Single Coplti . . —....—... ., ,... tOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Year, tn advance, Semi weekly ftf.QO No aubtcnpUon lea* than B month*. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST HARD TO BELIEVE tmmeftburg Democrat - We find It hard to accept* the result* of the recent centut showing an alleged decrease of 63 In Emmettburg't population. How do you reconcile our apparent expan- lion In home and commerical building, In- duitry and education with a imaller population than we had tn I960, six yean ago? These are fait changing timei. Workeri, itudentt and otheri are on the move with hornet one place and their livelihood or stud- let In another. Moonlighting, unknown only a few yeari ago, It commonplace among farm* en, wives and tingle glrlt, white many other women have full time jobi. All of thlt hat a bearing on population countt in growing communltlet when circumstances require so much moving about. There has never been so much commuting before tn rural areai. At the farmi get bigger (with grain farm- Ing on the Increase), empty farm houses with their staring windows and forlorn surroundings are becoming more numerous. Some of these houses are now occupied by people who work in town or go to school In town and have nothing to do with farming. The farmers themselves have become great moonlighters. With today's power machinery, planting, harvesting and plowing take a fraction of the time they did in the old days. Why should a farmer not work In industry in the long off season if he so wishes? These are some of the reasons why we have had second thoughts on the results of the census. Not that we mistrust the census workers. We (ust wonder with our shifting populations how you are going to get an accurate count. Just who Is an Emmetsburger and who Isn't? Do you count the farmer, or a fraction of him, If he works the winter months In the city? Or the wife living in an ex-farm house a few miles out who drives In every day to work In a store after dropping her husband off at a factory? Or the students employed on a nine-month basis? Or any of those person who commute here daily from neighboring towns? All of these people, wherever their roof at night, are an important part of our city and its growth. FIGHT RED CHINA? Iowa Falls Citizen - In the 1930's there were voices that "we (the United States) will end up fighting Nazi Germany." ManyTjf the same voices said the same thing about our future relations with Japan. History proved them right. Through circumstances — most beyond our control — we fought both Germany and Japan. World War II was still echoing when Russia became a potential "hot war" enemy. But this time, leadership in both countries took steps which avoided — just barely — direct military confrontations. Fortunately, prospects today of a war with Russia are dimmer than at any time since 1950. The "hawks" have been rejected. But those same "hawks" are never caught without a cause and Russia has been supplanted tn their cries by China. They're dead certain that we must eventually fight the Red Chinese. Events of the last 20 years should have taught us — as a nation — that war with Red China is not inevitable. The Chinese mind readily accepts the idea fostered in Peking that America wants war with that country. Western powers have a long and shabby record of exploitation in China. This distrust of the United States is only deepened by our successful efforts to exclude Red China from the United Nations. It is further aggravated by our refusal to even recognize that a Chinese government even exists other than on Formosa. It's high time that the United States stop tailoring its Asiatic foreign policy to suit the variable whims of Chiang Kai-shek. War between the United States and China Is not tn- vltable. But a lasting peace is an improbability under the prevailing moods. The idea of some accommodation between our country and Red China is not appeasement or a sign of weakness. Quite the contrary. It takes a fair amount of courage to consider new Ideas in foreign policy and we would hope that the United States is strong enough to take the lead in easing the present tensions. I For And About Teenagers we FOR EACH OTHER. AT . WEEK'S LETTERS "I yeajrs old and I have a . L«it pummer I went to at« friend's house. The to invite . stole her boyfriend.?h« I* trying every way she can to break us up. She writes him letters and calls him on the telephone. What really present! a problem Is that we have (he same locker and classes at school. How can I gel her to leave us alone? And, how can,I |ft her to flop hating m« and cefl off twr dogs? AJtw all the wasn't married to him." OU* REPLY: I/thU boy "fell" (or you at nnt light and ignored the f irl whp asked him to that first party, your problem really started at that moment. Perhaps he *pologi»ed to th« girl, if this was the CM*. Otherwise, she is the foolish one to continue to "pursue" him. Your best bet it to Ignore what has happened in the past (the way your friends have been acting) and try to be friend* again. You and the other girl should be aware that ItUnfso simple a matter as your aiving the boy back to her. He his a choice Jutt as he had » choice at the party where U all began. V »»M h«v* t **xtt aftW«m ytv *t«i * fbMt. f e« «fci«nf»il»» to o»kt, cM'tH rev .eMtr I* fOI ANA ASOOI TltNAOIN. COMMUNITY AMP »USU«SAN HIM iHVICf. AGO IN TUB "Carlton Hotel? . . . Please change the Smith reservation from the bridal suite to two single rooms." from Rochester, Minn, where he Is employed, to visit the parental C. F. Berggrens at Swea City, and to get in some hunting. C. P. was busy on the election board, so he was met at Fairmont by his mother. - o A new building being constructed on East State Street in Algona, was to be the new veterinary office of Dr. Julius Winkel on the first floor and living quarters on the second. - o- Bobbie, two and half year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Post, Algona, set out one morning to see the world and gave his parents quite a scare as a result. Northwestern Depot Agent' G. W. Hackney was surprised when he looked'up from his work and saw a little lad, clad in a red snow suit, entering the station door. He recognized the youngster and phoned the Post home, which ended a frantic search and Bobbie's adventure. - o - FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOOTES November 12, 1946 Joan Wolcott, daughter of the Ed Wolcotts, was named Homecoming Queen by students at Algona High School, and was presented to the crowd during the half. Jerry Skilllng, as team captain, crowned the queen, while both the Humboldt and Algona bands performed. The Algona football team wound up its season in a blaze of glory, downing the Humboldt Wildcats, 27 to 0. - o- Mrs. Rudolph Hanover of Whittemore and her three children narrowly escaped serious injury when their automobile barely missed colliding with a corn picker. The car in an effort to avoid the picker, skidded across the road and overturned in a ditch. Mrs. Hanover and two of the children were thrown out of the car and one child remained in it, but no one was hurt. - o- Thbmas Rich, Walter Smith; Harley Troutman, Joey Troutman, and Harlan Haas, all of the Four Corners area, attended the Union 4-H Club meeting at the home of Robert Dodds. The boys discussed their projects for the coming 4-H year. - o- A drove of dogs broke into the rabbit hatch of the W. J. Lockwood home at Burt and killed a number of valuable rabbits. _ o- From Odds and End - "Harry Godden says there is one football game on the Iowa'schedule which especially arouses him year after year . . . it's the game with Minnesota. Harry says he can't ever forget the season of 1916 when he sat on the Iowa bench and saw the Gophers roll up a 56 -0 score at Iowa City, and he's looking forward to seeing that total avenged." - o Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ramus, LuVerne, entertained at a party in honor of their daughter, Sheri Lyn, the party being held at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Otto Ramus and for Shell's first birthday. Attending were Mr. and, Mrs. Chas. Sorensen and daughter, Cor with, Mr. and Mrs.ArtRiley, Mrs. James Black, Mrs. Anna Sankey, Mrs. James Thorn and sons and Norma Stripling, all of Lu Verne. - o- Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Hildman, Wesley, fell from his bicycle several weeks previously and injured his left arm. It was treated for burised muscles. Later the arm was x-rayed and it was found the elbow had been broken in the fall. It was necessary to break and re-set the bones. -. o- Mr, and Mrs. Herman Pooch, Ottosen, entertained in honor of their 23rd wedding anniversary w.itn a 7 o'clock dinner, followed by playing 500. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hofius both won high and Mrs. Max Clark and John Coyle winning low. . 0-- Joseph Berschman, one of the twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. Heyo Berschman, Lakota, began work in the HertzJce Grocery store. - o- Robert Berggren came home Mrs. Henry Thilges, Mrs. John Bormann, Mrs. Will Reding, Mrs. Julius Capesius and Joyce and Mrs. Matt Kirsch and Joyce, all of St. Joe, attended the prenuptial shower for Mary Eileen Yock at West Bend. Miss Yock was to become the bride of Clare Reding Nov. 14. ... . . - o- The Upper Des Moines girls' bowling team took a big lead in the women's league by annexing all three of its games. High scores were turned in by LaVonne Wolcott, Mary T. Besten- lehner, Eleanor Sorenson, Jo Sperry, Doris Colberg and Mary Frances Carney. IDTCSRS AGO INTWi FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES November 6, 1956 It was estimated that 10,000 votes would be cast in the Kossuth county, Nov. 6 election, about 1,000 more than in 1954. Kossuth county's board of supervisors appointed more than 150 persons who would serve on the election boards in 35 wards and township*. An "Election Ettra" would be published the morning following the election by the UDM, witt the latest returns Insofar as the county was concerned, and also the latest summaries of the state and national election news. - o- Winners of the Halloween party, sponsored by the Lions Club of Algona, were announced. The grand price winners were Gwen Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Larson and John Clark, son of Mr, and Mrs. Homer Clark. Each received a ten dollar award. - o- Bobby, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Patterson of Swea- Eagle twp., underwent a tonsil* lectomy at Holy Family hospital, Estherville. - o- Theresa BusherfeldSA, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Buscherfeld, Wnlttemore, arrived home from Bainbridge, Md., to spend a 14-day leave with her parents. Miss Busherfeld enlisted with the Waves Aug. 27, and after reporting back to Bainbridge she was to take a 16- weeks course with the hospital corps. - o- The Misses Janice Harms, Sharon Carroll and Linda Nelson of Portland twp., were among a group of seven eirls at a slumber party at the home of Betty Hatten in honor of Betty's birthday. - o- Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Kleinpeter, Wesley, moved into their new ranch-type home in the south end of town. Their son David, wife and two children moved from a farm house north of town Into the house vacated by his parents. - o- Gary Best, who was in the Navy, and stationed at San Diego, Calif., arrived home for a 30- day leave with his parents, the Laurence Ullenswahgs at Seneca. At the termination of his leave he expected to be sent to Japan. - o Temperatures .during the week held their own, and the whole area benefited from a total of 2.1 inches of rain which was greatly appreciated by aU area residents. High for the week was 62 degrees with a low of 40. Cash winners in the Grid Cues-; sers Contest were W. W. Gillespie, first place; Mrs., Henry Holland, second; and Kenneth Bunkofske, third. All alone, on the Mourner's Bench for the week, was Mrs. Donald Johnson of Algona. - flit was strictly no match at the fairgrounds as Coach Al Hadar and his hungry Humboldt Wildcats poured it on Algona's bewildered Bulldogs, 78-0, in the season football finale for both teams. The defeat was the eighth of the season for Coach Harold Shugart's eleven. Algona never crossed the midfield strip during 48 minutes of play and managed to chalk up only two first downs. Humboldt finished the season with a 7-1 won-lost record. - o David Cowan, eight-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ken Cowan, underwent a tonsillectomy at St. Ann hospital. CROSSWORD PUZZLE UST WEEKS ANSWER .aa. ACROSS 1. Petticoat B.Mut 9.Pl»SjU« 10. Foot lever 12. Bird of prey 13. Long;, vehement •peech 14. Always IB. Sprite 19. At home 17. Music note 18. Oregon city 30, The oldest 23. Sunfod M. French city 26. Abundant «. Hebrew month W. Failed to connect SO. Enlarges 14. Public notice 94. Conjunction W.UtUt child M. Decorated wall part 18. Qeasip 0. S-«h»ped molding; 41. Booth 41. Hebrew mtawres 49. Female sheep 44. Charges for 2. Narrow roadway . 3. Czech, river 4. Hebrew letter 5. Slopped e.Acu 7. Girl'* name 8. Half diameters 9. Seesaw 11. Siberian liver 13. Examination 18. Beast of burden 19, Knocks 21.Ctock face 22. Deploy troops 25. Sloths 24. Printer's dots 27. Edible roots of the taro 29. Apportion 30. Specka 31. Angry 32. Peals 36, Vaulted celling aaaaa naaaati -JU Ufll'J 37. 39. 42. aawaa Author of "A Death in the Family" PUylng marble From DOWN 1. Obaequleus 14 II 44 41 il fcft *" * '//** * 1 • '** l i d GOLDEN WARS FORMULA POR RETIREMENT- JUSt fOLLOW YOUft OWN NOSE There Is some particular formula that will make your retirement one of the splendid experiences of your life. You'll find It under your grey hairs. Nowhere else. Not Tn a book, and certainly not In what somebody else is doing. Recognize — and set down firmly — what your aspirations In retirement are. Then apply a little common sense about people and things a« they are. And you've got It. This week came the retirement story of a man named U'atter- son. He said: "Ive been working since 1 was old enough to pick up a hoe. I'm tired. I'm going to retire, and 1 ain't going to do another lick of work for nobody as long as I live." Mr. Watterson, a plant mechanic, will have a good retirement. You can bet on It. He needs only to find a cracker- barrel to alt on. About a dozen miles from Mr. Watterson's plant another man was retiring this week. A Mr. Bristol, a company vice- president. He said: "Mrs. Bristol and I plan to make our home at the Country Club. We're looking forward to bridge and, of course, golf. And 1 intend to do some sailing . . ." Mr. Bristol has fallen for "Ulch Man's Plan No. 14-B." Unless there's a miracle his retirement will fail. Not dramatically, but month by month as the social life palls and as the chic young things who hang around country clubs nudge him and his wife into the background. But along with these two stories, there came a third. And In It you may find a clue toybur future. The story is from a man who has had a long career in the Federal Government. "1 will be eligible for retirement in about one year, at the age of 62," he says. "My wife and I both will get a retirement income, which will be adequate for our needs. We have a few thousands in savings. We will sell our home, which is worth about SI5,000 ..." Then they will move to Seattle, Wash. "Our son lives in Seattle, and on his property he has a small two-bedroom house. It has a garage and a workshop. It will fit our needs very well. We will pay a nominal rent for it. And meanwhile will be available to look after our son's home while he is away, as he will look after ours when we are away. This will leave our savings intact. "My chief interest to pursue in retirement is rock-hounding. My wife's chief interest is rug- making. I will equip the shop in our rented house for lapidary work, with grinder saws, polisher, racks, and display cases. Then during the summer months my wife and I will make field trips through Washington, Oregon, and Canada collecting stones. And occasionally panning some gold and fishing," For Hit GOLDEN YEARS tt-pog* booll*!, itnd SOe in coin Ino itompi), to Dt»l. CSM, EM 1672, Grand C.ntrol Station, N*w Yorii. N.V. 10017. Craig Smith, Don Smith, Jr., Jim Milder and Jim Wychor, all of Algona, went to Iowa City in Craig Smith's airplane to attend the Iowa-Michigan game. Mr. and Mrs. H. M Honsbruch also made the trip by airplane. - o- Mrs. Walter Boeckholt, Algona, gave a Halloween party for her daughter, Cheri. Guests were Robert Dreesman, David Martin, Phil Specht, Gordon Odor, Ronnie Mittag, Sheri Nelson, Bonnie Cook, Linda Sands and Carol Teeter. The children wore appropriate costumes and Halloween games were played. - o- Mrs. Vincent Esser, Algona, entertained at a coffee for new neighbors. Those in attendance were Mrs. Joseph Rooney, wife James Haupert, Mrs. Howard Beardsley, Mrs. Kenneth Ho 1 comb, Mrs. Robert Horton, Mrs. Don ^Potter and Mrs. James Esser. - o- Alice Menke, Betty Menke, Becky Becker. Gail Elsbecker, Charlene Goche and Joan Nurre, all of Bancroft, and students at St. John's High School, attended the cheerleading clinic at Storm Lake. _ TRIBUTE John S. Marti, . Long Grove's leading citizen, was honored at a birthday party Oct. 19 on his 92nd birthday. The Town of Long Grove Civic League presented "Uncle John" with a Golden Key to the town and 175 friends and neighbors came to wish him well. "Kotifth Conty's FaToriie Newspaper" ras^S;:^*:::::*:^^ Professional Directory &£%::%%%&%y:^ DOCTORS DENTISTS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M.D. Physician ft Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 396-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M.D. Physician ft 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 ft Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone 295-2408 Residence Phone 295-5917 PR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 DR. J. G. CLAPSADDLE Dentist 1 . At 112 N. Thorington Phone 295-2244 for Appointment OPTOMETRISTS INSURANCE ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance 2W-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 MEREST INS. AGENCY For Auto., House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 296-3733 Ted S. Herbit KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over 174,000,000 worth of in- •urance in force. Phone 295-37M, Lola Scuffham, DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2718 Closed Saturday Afternoons, DR. HAROLD W. ERICK8ON 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. KINGFIELB Optometrist Visual Analysis and Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 So Harlan, Algona P one 295-3743 Chiropractor :%%%^^ DR. M. R, BALDWIN Summer Office Hours Mon. . Tues. » Wed. - |-ri, 8:30 . 5;00 Thurs. • S«t. — 8:30 • 12:00 Friday Evenings - 6:30 . &;*> RICHARD A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-Stop Insurance _ . Service gusiness - Home - Car - Lift Phone MISCELLANEOUS Credit Bare t if " Kossntli Cemty Coliectrito Service CAHLION 8UNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Complete Insurance Service So. Dodge - Algona, I*. Phone 296-2341

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