The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 23, 1966 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 23, 1966
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2-At*Mie fla.) Upp«r &*< 43, 1966 H Viet war ends... (Frorr. Fort Do3g* Even if we could -wrap up the war in Viet Kim tomorrow there is the gnawing suspicion tKat before Jong we egsin would be engaged in another "peripheral war" in Southeast Asia designed to further contain Chinese Communism. This feeling grows out of the enormous V S. military presence in the Pacific and the realization of the military man's fear of ever giving up any salient. In many ways we have become a creature of habit and although tijnes and conditions change we are unwilling to: revise our own national strategy. Basically, tfte United States still is committed to the Ictea that Communist Chin* is bent upon military aggression and we alone can etop her. Whether we realize it or not American pjwer in the Pacific already is gigantic. Arherica — its men, its money and its machines —•today Is intermingled with the affairs of governments everywhere and with the daily lives of hundreds of millions of people. View for a moment the world of the Pacific — ^from Alaska to Okinawa, to Japan and the Philippines, to Viet Nam and Thailand — America's military presence alone now totals nearly 700,000 men and continues to grow v/Jth each passing day. Here arc the latest figures available on oar military involvement in the Pacific: In Alaska — 30,000 military men. Hawaii — 100,000 military men. Guam — 20,000 military men. Okinawa — 25,000 military men, Japan — 39,000 military men. 'Korea — 55,000 military men. ^Taiwan — 10,000 military men. .The Philippines — 25,000 military men. •Viet Nam — about 285,000 military men, Thailand — 20,000 military men. And in addition the Seventh Fleet with approximately 70,000 military men patrols the waters of the Pacific Ocean and the southern seas. This is the legacy of World War II and a continuation of a foreign policy steeped in a philosophy of military containment of Red Gruria and,!be old domino theory coupled with trjfeheadib&» which comes with power. *We ignore the fact that while we see China as a threatening monster eager to smash her neighbors, others closer to her do not share tKis worry. Japan, for example, the most powerful non-communist society of eastern Asia, is far more relaxed than the United Slates. Algontr 38 e* Molntt. HIE. Call StreeU-Ph. 295-3535— Algona, Iowa Zip Code 50911 Issued Tuesday and Thursday by THE UPPER DBS MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher (', DON SMITH, News Editor ADVERTISING ; Russ Kelley Denny Waller JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL NEWSPAPER f NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE /• American Newspaper Representatives, Inc. •;•» 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N.Y. £ StfjJSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA One .Year, In advance, Semi-weekly $4.00 ffinfle Copied „,„_ joe y SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Veer, In advance, Semi weekly -- $6.00 {Jo iubscrlptlan lew than 9 months. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER x' ADVERTISING RATES ON .REQUEST The truth is that China is wracked with her own internal pressures of political upheaval and massive poverty. Also she feels the external power of the U. S. and Soviet Russia. Since the Korean war she has managed to avoid entering into any large-scale land engagements with her neighbors. She has suffered political setbacks in Indonesia and in Africa. There are no Red Chinese fighting in Viet Nam and only a week ago Monday Communist China told the North Vietnamese that they must rely on their own strength in their fight with the U. S. The statement came at the very time when we have stepped up the war against North Viet Nam with regular bombing raids on important fuel dumps. There would appear no eagerness on the part of the Chinese to rush into a war with the United States. Yet, our foreign policy makers are unwilling to break with the idea that we must take up arms at every uprising of Asian peoples even though such turmoil may not have anything to do with Red China. We are unable to distinguish civil wars, clashing local personalities and the strains between various religious groupings. As time passes'and the war in Viet Nam continues to escalate, we should eventually see ever more clearly the demonstration of the limitations of overwhelming military power in dealing with political insurgency. It is hoped that our leaders will soon become aware of this fact, so that we shall be spared in the future even greater expenditures of American life and money in the vast regions of the Pacific. COMMENT ON ELECTION Grundy Center Register — Every landtlid. election in the past hat been followed with a setback in the succeeding election. It will be remembered that Dwight Eisenhower not only won by a wide margin for his first election, but he carried a majority of Congress with him. At the next election 2 years later, the democrats took back a majority in Congress. There never before was as big a political landslide in this country as there was two years ago. In that landslide six of our seven representatives In congress went over to the democrats. At the same election thr.e out of four members of our state legislature were democrats. While there had been republican majorities in our state legislature for many years, at no time did the republicans have such a one-sided majority. And no one with any fair political judgment would expect such a majority to come through the next election. This comment is written and printed before the votes are counted and the writer expects and predicts that the spread between the two parties in Iowa will lessen and that there will be a more even division between our two parties in the next legislature. It may be better that way, as we may look for more helpful legislation with our two parties more equally divided. X ALWAYS PARKING PROBLEMS Indianola Tribune - Most cities and towns are faced with parking problems during peak periods. Some of the problem is caused by business owners .and employees parking their own cars in restricted areas. Every so often the Chamber of Commerce makes a little campaign on this matter, but in most towns the problem soon reappears. In an attempt to help solve the limlt.d park- Ing problem in Fairfleld's metered area of the downtown business section, the city police are distributing red tags. Officials of that city point out that if you see a red tpg on a car it will mean that the car Is owned by a merchant or an employee. The Fairfield Parking Corporation, Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, Retail Committee and police department are all cooperating in the program. The red tags which are placed on such cars states "You are a profit stealer. This stall could be used for customer advantage." The car owner is then urged to cooperate with the plan and park In a non-metered area. Sounds like a good idea. from HISTORY'S SCRAPBOOK DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS AGO IN TMI The British Army evacuated New York City. November 25. 1783. Judge Kenesaw M. Landis died, November 25. 1944. Roowvelt, Churchill and Chiang Kai-shek ended their Cairo conference, November 28, 1943. The French fleet was scuttled to avoid seizure by the Nazis, November 27, 1942. U.S. Marines captured Tarawa, November 27, 1943. The first U.S. Government frost Office opened In New York City, November 28, 1783. Russia mobilized for war against Finland, November 29, 1939. mJ 8 ? 1 ? ,«™« N .? vember M * tn Samuel L. Clemens (Mark Twain), 1835; Winston Churchill, 1874. The American Army crossed the Bauer and Moselle Rivers into Germany, December 1, 1918. things are in the mill, too. That*s what keeps a town or city moving ... action!" - o - Mrs. Hans Baago, Fenton, entertained the Friendly Neighbors Club at her home, with Mrs. •Ray Dreyer, assistant hostess. Fifteen members answered roll call, . "New Ideas tor Lunch Pails." The group sent a box to Greece' and planned their Christmas party. Mrs. Elmer Elbert of Whittemore was a guest. - o An evening meeting of the Union Mothers and Daughters Club was attended by 40 people at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Jenkinson. Frances Dodds opened the evening with a piano number and Rachael Weisbrod gave a reading. Miss Hattie Wilson of the Algona public school was the guest speaker, her subject the new proposed legislation for state aid to.schools. Helena,Weisbrod. sang and. played two songs. The lunch committee was Mr. and Mrs.,Roy Sarchet, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Taylor; the Lloyd Schencks and Frank Hoflus, program committee. - o- James Doak and Robert Bigings returned to LuVerne from Michigan City, Inc. where they had gone by truck to get the new boiler tor the school. School was dismissed for about a week wiiile the boiler was being installed. - o - Word was recieved from Gordon Ohm, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Ohm, Lone Rock, that he had met up with two boys he knew before entering the service. The boys were fellow classmates in the Fenton school, Gerry Jentz and Eldin Brown. It was the first time in two years service over seas that Gordon had run across anyone he knew before. He was working in a rest camp near Yokohama. For And About Teenagers ] TJIJE'WEEK'S LETTKH: Do you think ft fourteen year old could :go riding with a boy? Sit at thifc-jn'qyies with him? If you love. a, .fpjoy and your mother doegjp'wiyrttyQvi to go with him, wha(;d0 r ypu cfo? We want to know *i/ha| you thjnk, not what our mothers think. If you love a boy, hqw.do ypu tell'him? Do you IJUuk a girl should date when she is fourteen, fifteen or sixteen? Should a girl who is fourteen go with a boy who is eighteen? If a boy doesn't like you, how can you tell he doesn't like you? Why does a boy let a girl think he likes her when he doesn't? Why is it a boy will klsa a girl when he doesn't like her?" OUR REPLY: A girl of fourteen is not old enough to date freely and to go riding in cars and to movies with boys. Your mother U adult, experienced, and knows that a girl of fourteen is apt to get into trouble if she is permitted to date — particularly to date older boy*. Vou shouldn't tell a boy you love him — not If you are but fourteen years old. Say you like him. A girl of fourteen is only asking for trouble and heartache by going with a boy who is four years older. Some boys are being polite when they won't let you know they don't like them; others pretend they do so they can boast to their friend* they have another girl crazy about them. H y»v kevf e t««nejt pr»W«<!> ytv w*»l to diKuii, or gn abtirvaKofl to rook*. orfdrMl yw l*M*r to fOI AND AtOUT . iNAOflS. COMMUNITY ANP JUIUWAN HUS JHVICI FIANKFOIT, KY. FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES November 26, 1946 Melvin Alt, living on the Milton Norton farm in Union twp if had three fingers on his right hand mashed in a corn picker accident His brother-in-law, James Dodds, was working with him and got the picker stopped promptly enought so that the fingers will be saved. - o - The Algona Electric Co. of Algona, was awarded a contraqt for the electrical work in a new dormitory-at the training isehool for boys at Eldora, "/. - o - & Mrs. Howard Seely, Algona, entertained at a surprise birthday dinner in honor of her son, Craig, who was celebrating his 17th birthday. Guests at the dinner were his cousins, Joyce Geilenfeld, Burt, Kent Seely, and school friends, Shirley Weber, Keith Young, Jerry SklUing, Charles Crapser, Howard Stephenson, and Charles Dearchs. After dinner they attended the junior class play at the high school. - o - Perfect spelling scores for a six weeks period in the Burt School were earned by Alice Thompson, Betty Lu Mitchell, Philip Soderberg, Sherry Gifford, Yvonne Ditsworth, John Geesman, Gladys Groen, Jo Ann Schneider and Velma Weiske. - o - A newly organized basketball team at Wesley defeated Lone Rock 41-35. Members of the Wesley team included Don Kraus as manager, Everett and Marvin Ackerson, Don Llckteig, Robert Diekmann, Paul Lorenz, Bud Studer, Bud Hauptman, Gordon Loebig and Everett Barr, their representative, Pat Rasmussen was unable to play as he chipped a bone in his ankle while practicing in the gym the previous week. - o - Ted Herbst, son of the T. T. Herbsts, Algona, played with the Carl Bean band at the Bob Hope program at the Dairy Cattle Congress in Waterloo which was broadcast. - o - Pvt. Bernard Coyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Coyle, Ottosen, arrived home for a few days delay enroute. He had recently enlisted in the Army and had been taking his basic training at Ft. Belvore, Va. He was with the engineers division, and was to report to Camp Stoneman, Calif. - o From Odds and End- "Things sure happen around here: Last week the Allen Motor Co. formally opened; this week Percival Motors are doing the same thing; soon the Kent Motor new engine reconditioning plant will be ready to go; a new bowling alley is coming in; a big, new store will open soon; and other 10YHRS AGO IN tut FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES November 20,1956 A 1957 highway program that would result in new bridges and some highway widening for Kos- sath county, as well u a new seven miles of road was unveiled by the Iowa State Highway Commission. The county would get 12 1/2 miles of state highway widening, four new bridges and seven miles of grading, bridges and temporary surfacing from LuVerne west to highway 169. The estimated cost was $116,545,000. - o - Mrs. Richard Norton, Algona, entertained at an evening party in honor of the 14th birthday of ber daughter, Sirl. After dinner at the Norton home, the group attended the class play at the high school. Guests were Cindy Hardy, Pun Waller, Sharon DeGroote, Patty Cowan, Jo Ann Mnckey, Deanna Lau and Marl- jane Williams. - o - Mrs. Clinton Bjustrom, Mrs. Otto Harlan and Mrs. Artie Dltt- mer, all from Portland twp., were hostesses at an anniversary dinner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Larson's 25th wedding anniversary at the Clinton Bjustrom home. Present at the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Larson and Beverly, Mr. and Mrs. Arrie Dittmer and family and Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Bjustrom of Burt, and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Harlan of Algona. The hostesses were Mrs. Larson's sisters. - o - Mr. and Mrs. Erich Seege- barth, Lone Rock, Mrs. Clara Marlow, Burt, and Wendell Con- ' dra were Sunday dinner guests in LuVerne at the Richard Bristow home, the occasion being the birthdays of Mrs. Bristow and Mrs. Seegebarth. In the evening Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Zwiefel of Swea City, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Sabin, Judy and Jane.of Algona,.-.. and Mr. and Mrs. William Dreyer: of Lone Rock called at the Seege- barth home. - o- David Welp, junioratSt. John's School at Bancroft, received word that he was the winner of the Iowa Good Roads essay contest He received a pen and pencil set as a prize for his essay. - o- John A, Dorenbush, Lakota, had an emergency operation for a stomach ulcer at the Buffalo Center hospital. - Q- First place in the Grid Guessers Contest went to Howie Funk of Algona, second place was won by Bill Bartlett, Algona, and third place to Elaine Hagg. The Mourner's Bench had to make room tor three guessers, each with nine correct. They were • Mrs. Mary Gebken, Burt; Ruth Pentecost, Algona; and Carolyn Blinkman, Minneapolis. m WIDEN YEARS YOUR HEALTH IN RETIREMENT: SEE A MEDIC, THEN FORGET IT You who are of retiremen age are prone to worry abou your health. Usually in the afternoon, be cause In the morning you have to worry about money. It's a good idea to worry about your health. You don r have as much of it after you pass age 60. And it's natural But there's a medical man around, who won't let his name be used, but who thinks you should cut your worrying down. Say, to the 10th and 25th oi every month. According to this man, you should choose a permanent doctor around retirement age, if you don't have one. And you should do the following: 1. Haye a "conversationses- sion" with the doctor, teljing him your medical history, what physical and mental. exertions you had exertions on the jpb and what you plan for retire. ment, and what smoking, drinking, and eating habits you have. g. Have the doctor give you a CQmpletejnedicaU'xamination, in qrder to correct what ails vou now but of equal importance to get into his files u full report on how ypur heart, liver.-etc. are behaving' so he can tell later on W-Qiey're acting up. OTiis is the § nfat value pf choosing one odor and sticking with him — he will have a file on you.) 3. Ask the doctor whether he 11 drag his feet when and if it comes to certifying you for Medicare. 4. Ask him how often you should come in for periodic checkups. Then determine to do what he says. 5. Tell him - the full truth now — just how much you have been spending per month for what kind of vitamin pills, and for bottles of Uncle Jack's Liver ionic, and for Super-Miracle \ outh Yoghurt. After age 50 or so many people start using all sorts of patent medicines as a crutch . . .and simply don't need them, 6. Choose a drugstore, and lick with it, Sp it'll deliver your medicine when it's raining.' 7. Stop thinking sick, w riany retired people . which do out of rustration with idleness or in a bid to get attention. Knough of this and somebody will have you lying on i\ psychiatrist's couch. 8. Xow get the whole thing >ff ygur mind. Most retired people never have a disastrous illness that kills them before their ime. For th f OOlOfN YtA« '" '•"'•• " r c ' flM ID PUZZLE US? WEEKS ANSWER ACttOM 5. Sacred ten t. Egyptian dancing fin 10. Jargon 11. Snares 12. Fairies 14. Conjunction 15. Poetic contraction 17. Oentle IB. Russian novelist 21. Asiatic river 22. Babe Ruth's kingdom 28. Lurched 25. Crowd 27. Wire measure 28. Steeples 31. Land of thelncas 34. Vandal 35. Encloses 37. Oriental nurse 30. Your, rural style 40. Protestant denomination: abbr. 41. Bishop's hat 43. Hospital employees 45. W. Ind. fish 46. Cruise 47. Founder of Christian Science 48. Finishes DOWN I. Utter of 2. Wing-like part 2. Deceiver 4. Adjust again 5. High card 6. Areea 7. Entices 8. Englifth playwright (1«72-1729) 11. Little children 13. Slide 16. Steal 19. Arranged in thin •heeU 20. Sweet potato 24.Ofth« bank of a river 26. Honey- maker 28. Fake 29. Polish- Ing material 30. Ship timber curve BUS** aa us rguu's sacs 3008)3=* 3333 32. Repulses 33. Employs 36. Stop 38. Flock 42. Man's name 44. Performed 14 18 a 37 4| M 45 41 19 ZS 58 Zfc 35 42 It, Zl JO IO 20 3b 7 ft V 40 to Holy Family of Mason City halted a determined bid by the St. Cecelia's Blue Knights in the fourth quarter and chalked up a 67 -54 verdict over the locals. The Knights and Maroons battled tooth and nail through the first half. Cecil Schilmoeller, who was outstanding for St. Cecelia's, and Mark Seeley, who couldn't hit early but made up for it late in the game, led the Knights' rally. - o - Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Thul and daughter Virginia f Livermore, had returned from Iowa City where Virginia was taken for a check-up. Virginia had undergone surgery on her arm several weeks previous. - o- Mr. and' Mrs. Ed Schlei of Fenton went to Des Moines and visited with Mr. and Mrs. Will Weisbrod, Florence Weisbrod and Mrs. Brown. They were house guests of .Rev. and Mrs. Waterman. Ehroute home they called at the Edwin Josten home at Klemme. Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Simonson, Whittemore, left for a weekend at Omaha, Nebr., where they visited with friends Mr. and Mrs. John Young. Mr. Young was formerly employed at the Bauer Implement Co. in Whittemore. - o - Kermit Studer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Studer, Wesley, was one of five 4-H boys to be awarded a trip to the Chicago International Livestock and grain show. Awards for these honors, were made on the basis by members 4-H record books, quality and quantity of projects carried, 4-H activities, community service and all around 4-H spirit and work. - o Catherine Rahe topped the gal keglers at Larry's Lanes as she posted a 212-line. Ir ma Dee Cook was next with a 200 line. - o Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schepp- mann, Irvington, left .for..Washington, D.C. to spend 10 days at the home of their son, Mr. and Mrs/ Leroy Scheppmann. ssms^ssss-sssft^s* Professional Directory : : :5%W:%%W:y£y&:8!8^^ ft%::::::::::::::: : : : ::y:%%¥s^^: : ::^a$^ DENTISTS 'SS&S:::::::::::::^ DOCTORS MELV1N G. BOURNE, M.D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 295-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M.D. Physician at 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. Physician* ft Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone 295-2408 Residence Phone 295-5917 :sa^^ INSURANCE <^^ ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance 208 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY General Insurance 7 N. Dodge 295-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE " SERVICE 6 N. Dodge 295*443 Home — Automobile — Farm Polio Insurance HERBST INS. AGENCY Por Auto., House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 Ted.S, Herbst KOSSUTH MUTUAL " INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over 174,000,000 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 - Cw - Life Phone 295*5955 P.O. Boy 337 Afroat. toya, 8UNDET INSURANCE AGENCY ^replete Insurance Service 119 So. Dodge -- Algona, la. Phone 2*5-2344 PR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 DR. J. G. CLAPSADDLE Dentist At 112 N. Thorington Phone 295-2244 for Appointment S : :%%¥:%::W:%::^^ OPTOMETRISTS *^^ DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. HAROLD W. ERICKSON Eyes Examined — Contact Lenses - Hearing Aid Glastei 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 mm^ DR. M. R. BALDWIN Summer Office Hours Mon. - Tues. • Wed, . Fri. _ 8:30 . 5:00 Thurs. - Sat. - 8:30 - 12:00 MISCELLANEOUS Credit Bureau Of Kossuth County Collectrite Service Factbilt Reports MAMAQUOUT COM? »ViK.

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