NMUN MILLER' COFFEE BREAK . < , I tan find 1,000 Iowa girls prettier than the last 3 Miss Americas—if you'll pay for the gas. * . .if we strike oil in Iowa as eccentric* the prite with Jr, to the "§y fa* W»i largest paid circulation of any county paper." State Historical Society Iowa City, Iowa IQ OP. d Entered «s second class matter, Dee. 1, 1908, of Aljjond, Iowa, postoff VOL, 65—NO. 47 MONDAY, JUNE 21,196S — ALGONA, IOWA stoffice ulvter Atf-of CongrciD March 8, 1879 ^^^^^^^f ^^k ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^* OWA— I PAGES IN 1 SECTION ^^^1^ ^^ w« can behave illy at Texan*. . . , Why doesn't Chamber award a lowa't young exec Sincerett Necktie? . . . Why don't we complain to LBJ about the ferocious income tax? Because its idiotic complexities stun us into a stupor. * * * DM's Stingiest Millionaire offers to walk downtown daily if he can find a pretty girl with a neat figure to <%alk in front of him. "I'll pay her my 30- cents bus-fare," he says, "& she'll save her own, 30c, so she'd .make a cool 60 cents!" •; ' * * * As long as we see so many of the Legislature's orators on TV, their new $40-a-day salary seems kinda high to us yokels. If they want the $10 raise they'd better sit down away from the microphone & act like strong silent men. * * * I/ my BW forgets to padlock the kitchen & leaves the . icebox unlocked, I claim it isn't my fault if I sneak downstairs for a midnight snack. If she'd be more vigilant I might weigh under 160 Ibs. before the tennis season swings into high. * » * •• At our Main St. coffee break we voted 7 to 2 that our richer townsmen aren't much brighter or wittier than the rest of us. They merely know how to make money—and how to hold on to it. Making money is a special trick, like wiggling your ears. Grandfather clocks hobbyfor 3 5 years Kiwanianshear Casey Loss on recent session Casey Loss, state representative from Kossuth, told the Kiwanis club Thursday that the session which ended a couple of weeks ago was the hardest and longest of his many sessions. One factor that was most important was the attitude of members obligated to organized labor, with particular attention to the repeal of the so-called right to work law. Mr. Loss said he voted for the union shop, but that he couldn't help himself because he needed labor votes to further the governor's program on other matters. Mr. Loss said he was.certain the bill would be defeated in the senate, which it was. He said the entire tax program of the state needs intense study, and that a $50,000 appropriation was made for such a study by tax experts, perhaps rom Harvard. The,tax structure is way out )f balance in Iowa, not only as ar as property tax is concerned, but in many other fields of taxation. Mr. Loss said there were only .5 former members in the democratic party in the house, and " — don't paint your husband guilty" Plea to Iowa wives: Don't overload your husband with too much sense of guilt or blame or sin. He's liable to stumble! Even if he's mildly silly once or twice a year, be merciful. (He's a better husband if you let him feel faintly heroic!) * * ' # Brainy chess players stun me; I've never learned the game. But I'm consoled by news that a tribe of' cannibals in Indonesia produced several chess champs as soon as they added a few vegetables to their diet. * * * How many zoos does Iowa have? Don't look yet, but almost twice as many people go to the Zoos of America than to the Art Museums. Dos Moines doesn't have an adult 100, opens a Children's Zoo this summer. We will have an adult loo as soon as some guilt- haunted nabob decides to atone for his sins. * * * My BW thinks she'd enjoy a baseball game more if they'd show a closeup of the athlete as he went to bat or made a fielding play "They don't look like athletes in those, -funny costumes," she says, "& they don't show any personality, in those funny caps & bloomers." * * * Collegians keep writing mo how dissatisfied they are with campus food, "So wo're forced to live on pizia a> hamburgers," observes one, Most of 'em think so little of their breakfasts that they prefer to skip 'em A catch an extra 30 minutes of sleep. * * * Every day a few cars full of • tourists & small-town biggies pause at our driveway & peer at our yard & into our windows. "Shucks," I heard one say, while I was disguised as a yardman & raking my lawn, "I thought he'd live in a great big' mansion!" Nope, I spend my money on books & travel. *. * * Should w* let 18-ytar-«lds vote? $ure! Why net? Thoy covldn't possibly vote any «)« Htr than • let of vi patriarch!. I'm in fiver ef vettf fer 'tm if they'll read en* geeo 1 book tvtry fortnight, '~ " ' fht chorei!) * ... If yey ftfk. fertility, run from yo«r chert$M?iyfnp»rt'f make corncob >s inffited with lyly Pasttyr. Pictured with two of the Grandfather clocks which Theodore M. Kelly makes in his woodworking shop at 118 North Thorington street in Algona. The making of clocks is almost a Lost art. Mr. Kelly made the first clock of his own design 35 years ago. They are made .,-from-walnut, birch, maple or mahogany. The' large open face door in the front has plate glass set in. The clock works come frqm Germany. The face of the clock has dail. raised The numerals on five tube the set of Westminister Chimes strike four times on the quarter hour, eight times on the half hour, twelve times on the three-quarter hour, and sixteen times on the hour. Mr. Kelly hangs the tubes and pendulum and puts on the weights. The clock is wound once a week with the chains. Besides the Grandfather clocks he also makes Steeple clocks which are much smaller and the design on the top is steeple shaped. „ Some of Mr. Kelly's clocks are Carroll, one in sent to in Estherville, Rolfe, Algona, and a walnut the making is to be Boulder, Colo. He was born in.Richwood Wis. in. 1888 and as a child did his share of'•'•whittling.''' At the age of 12 he whittled a minia ture threshing machine. He was married in 1924. Before they retired to Algona 8 years'ago he had been superintendent o: Kuchara Construction Co. for 17 years in Des Moines. They have two sons, one a teacher in Los Angeles and the other a super visor in an air plane plant in Mr. Kelley was a member of the A.E.F. during World War I. only :han five of these one session had more experience.. Three cheerleaders to Indiana camp Three Algona high school students left with their instructor, Miss Weber, Friday morning for Syracuse, Ind. to attend Smith Waldridgc camp for cheerleaders. Sue Moulton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moulton, Sharon Sundet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sundet, and Judy Egel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Egel, will each attend dif ferent classes of instruction from Monday through Friday. Miss Weber will be a counselor. Enroute home they plan to spend two days in Chicago. The girls will ' be seniors in higli .school this fall. Community to honor Queen Marilyn Alt Lone Rock — The Sentra Band Mothers met Wednesday at Mrs. Eldridge's with the new band president, Mrs. Wilfred Radig, in charge. The meeting was to plan a community get-together in honor of Marilyn Alt, who is the new Miss North Iowa, won at the Mason City Festival This may save a life! Phis led to considerable confus- Loss said the majority on. Mr- leader in the house was not too iclpful, in fact was promoting what he called his program instead of the governor's. He also said cutting down the number of committees put entirely too much work on the committees which resulted in delays in consideration of bills. The present session cut the number nearly in half from previous sessions. Mr. Loss member of is resigning as a the house prior to San Diego. Mr. Kelly knows the son of the man who invented - the Grandfather clock at the turn of the century. Photo by Mike Stillman, Good neighbor deed for Hugh Blacks (Or help with Never jtlly frem . , . Every d*y !4,49Q pass PM'« Tech High; teachff A group of 20 men performed a good neighbor deed Tuesday, June 15, at the Black Acres for Hugh Black. These men were organized under the direction of Milton Burlingame, Wayne Keith, and Floyd Bode to finish 'plowing, complete work and plant 80 acres of soybeans on contour. The men were Ray Braun, Al- )ert Bormann, David Seller, Henry Pfeffer, Craig Pfeffer, Mark Pfeffer, Walter Pfeffer, John Pfeffer, Erwin Gatton, iterbert Ziesman, Dick Kain, M. P. Burlingame, Wayne Wick wire, A. N. Erpelding, Elmer [Dornbier, Floyd Bode, DeLane Pooch, Jim Pingel, Wayne Keith and Loren Bishop. Ludwigs buy Waldron Cafe Bob and Shirley Ludwig have purchased the Waldron's Cafe Algona and will take-'posses? sion, Thursday, July 1, it was pounced this week. The cafe has been operated by John and Irene Waldron for the past nine years. Although they are leaving the cafe business completely, the Wildrpns plans to continue living jn Afc gona. Mr. Ludwig has been employ ed at Lsiry's Recreation here for the past four years. He's a son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer wig of West Bend and his wife is the former Shirley Staoason of Whittem,ore. The noon meal was planned and prepared byJUrs, A. N. Erpelding, Marie Dornbier, Mrs. Penton, Cecila Henry Pfeffer, Mrs. Floyd Bode, and Mrs, Howard Raney. It was served at the Marie Penton home, Farm Service Oil Company, operated locally by Bill Becker, furnished the entire fuel needs or the occasion. Mr. Black wishes a grateful thank you to each individual who took part in the project. UVerno'sNofli to Angus group Edwin W. Hefti, LuVerne, has been elected to membership in the American Angus Association at St. Joseph, Missouri, announces Glen Bratcher, secretary. This membership was one of 385 issued to breeders of registered Aberdeen-Angus in the United States during the past month, Two gtt top Honors July 1 when he becomes a member of the board of regents which controls the state educational institutions. Algonans to Ki wanis meet in New York The Wes Bartletts and John Hayeses will attend the annual Kiwanis International convention in New York City July 4-8. It is the 50th anniversary of forming of Kiwanis. Mr. Bartlett will go early to attend meetings of the International Board of Trustees to which he was elected a year ago. Among features of the convention will be a special day at the World's Fair. A special night of entertainment will include a 90-minute show with the celebrated "Rockettes" from Radio City Music Hall in performances, Bike Mi car, Mioiijiries A minor accident occurred last Tuesday evening at eight o'clock at the intersection of McGregor and Thorington streets. Involved were Donald E. Ludwig, driving west on McGregor street, and James Berger, 14, riding an English bicycle owned by Jerry Boudewyns. James failed to stop at the stop sign and ran into the automobile. Only $7 damage was done to the front wheel of the bike and about $5 damage to the rear fender of the car. Tuesday. The celebration will be this week Wednesday, June 23, at 8 p.m. and the public is invited and should bring a cake or sandwiches. Coffee and kool aid will be furnished by the band mothers. Band members should all be present with instruments to be a part of the program. Bancroft car has $150 damages A car driven by a 16-year ok Bancroft youth sustained abou $150 in damages when it slic into a truck operated by Rich ard G. Moorehead, Mason City Thursday afternoon about 3:3i p.m. The accident occurred a the intersection of old highway 169 and a Burt city street. The Bancroft car, operated by Den nis Simmons, slid into the truck after coming around a curve and hitting the gravel road. No A STRIP OF green paint seven foot wide is being painted across the highway by Eppo Bulten with the assistance of his daughter, Sherry. Overseeing the operation is Police Chief Albert Boekelman. The police department and the wading pool attendant will instruct the children in crossing. The strip is located on east State street where it joins with Phillips street. The children are to cross the highway to the wading pool and athletic park at this point. Motorists are urged to proceed with caution and parents are asked to tell their children of the SAFETY STRIP. 'Glenn's Studio Photo. Next door neighbors die within hour of each other at LuVerne Two Lu Verne Women, who were next'door neighbors for many, many years, died within an hour of each other at two different hospitals Thursday evening. Mrs. Paul Blumer died at the Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge at 9 p.m. and an hour later, Louise Schipull died at St. Ann hospital in Algona. MRS. PAUL BLUMER, 72 Funeral services for Mrs. Paul Blumer, 72, will be conducted Monday at 10 a.m. at the Evangelical United Brethren church, LuVernc, with the Rev. Ralph Hindman officiating. Burial will be in the LuVerne cemetery with the Blake Funeral Home, LuVerne, in charge. She was born at West Bend, and had resided in LuVerne since her marriage in 1918. She is survived by her husband; four sons, Ralph of Milwaukee, Wis., John of LuVerne, Phillip of Midland, Mich., and James of Les Cruces, N. M., and 12 grandchildren. Free pork barbecue here Pork" producer's families anc friends are invited to attend a free barbecue at the eight county Pork Appreciation Day Tuesday, June 29 at 6:30 p.m. at the Algona high ports Galen school Annex, re- DeValois, county charges were sheriff Larry vestigatcd. filed by deputy Hudson, who in- CAR-TRUCK CRASH A minor accident between a car and a truck occurred Thursday morning at 11:30 about 60 feet south of the driveway of Dr. R. K. Richardsons. Mrs. Richardson was making a left turn to her home when a truck driven by Dennis Olson, Elmore, Minn., struck the rear left fender. He was also driving north on highway 169. Estimated damage to her car was about $25. No charges were filed. NEW DRAFT CLERK Cheryl Harr, daughter of Mrs. Maurine Harr, Wesley, is employed as clerk at the Selective Service office. She started work June 8, replacing Mrs. Kent Hoover who had been in MRS. LOUISE SCHIPULL, 69 Funeral services for Mrs. Louise Schipull, 69, will be held Monday at 1 p.m. at Zion Lutheran church, LuVerne, with the Rev. R. T. Mueller officiating. Burial will be in LuVerne cemetery with the Blake Funeral Home in charge. Born at Springfield, 111., she came to LuVerne with her parents as a small child and had spent the rest of her life here. Her husband, William Schipull, whom she married in 1919, died in 1963. Surviving are six children, Mrs. Fred Lupkes and Otto, of Algona; Mrs. Henry Hefty of LuVerne; Lyle of Ringsted; the office for two years. Two Kossuth county college students earned top seholasflc honors at the Emmetsfeurg Community College for the second semester recently completed. John Hartman, Fenton, had a straight "A" average while Mrs. Paima Holding, Burt, qujMe4 for tile Dean's, § Loie Rook pilot 15,218 Inches.. ... in advertising, that's lots of inches. And that is how many . _ . ™°re inches of advertising the twit R«ck — Rodney Priebc. Advance has. compiled during son of the Art Priebes of Lone Bock, received his wings at graduation exercises June 8 from the United States Army Aviation School at Fort Rucker, Ala. Warrant Officer Priebe graduated from the Rotary Wing Aviator Course, and is now a the first fiv* months of 1965 than ANY other Algona newspaper. National advertisers, Algona i merchant! and other Kossuth county business firm* prefer the Advance because they are guaranteed PAID circulation — by Ralph of Wesley; and Raymond of Hardy; also 25 grandchildren. Other survivors are three sisters and two brothers, Mrs. Sophia Schipull of Lockwood, Mo., Mrs. Harry Ward of Decatur, Ark., Mrs. Harold Letts of Woolstock, Fred Schumaker and Willie Schumaker, both of Webster City. New Swea City church nearly done Swea City — Work on the new Swea City Methodist church is progressing rapidly as the finishing work is under way. Sunday school rooms have received a second coat of paint and paint- I ing is being done in other areas ;of the building. The permanent flooring has been laid. Consecration is dated for July 18 with i the Methodist Bishop of iowa present. extension director. The Kossuth Swine Improvement Association, headed by president, Ghas. Nygaard of Wesley, is again host ing the event, Pork producers from Kossuth, Emmet, Winnebago, Palo Alto Hancock, Pocahontas, Humboldt and Wright are invited to the event. An interesting program beginning at 7:30 p.m. is planned. Part of the time the women and children will meet separately for special programs. Main speakers are Dr. McElwyn Whiteker from Iowa State University and Don Engle from Kansas City. Sponsors of the free barbecue and Pork Appreciation Day are the Kossuth County Swine Improvement Association, Iowa Pork Producers Association, C. C. A., Farmbest and Kossuth County Extension Service in cooperation with Iowa State University. • TITONKA FIRE Titonka — The Titonka fire department answered its third fire call in several weeks last Wednesday afternoon when ,it was called to the Clifford Krantz farm southwest of town, to ex- , tinguish a fire in a hay blower engine. A fuel line broke and the flames damaged the north side of the building also. IN MUSICAL Titonka — A native of Titonka, Forrest Rode, will sing and act in the "Music Barn" at Sioux Falls, S. D., this summer. The group is now in its third summer of presenting Broadway musicals of professional caliber and will offer "Carnival" and "Little Mary Sunshine" this summer. GOES TO THAILAND Bode — Lt. Fred Johnson, wife and son Dean, have returned from the East where he has been attending school. They arc visiting the parental Torger Johnsons for the weekend and next week Lt. Johnson leaves for Thailand. The Edward Johnsons, Sioux City, were visitors at Torger Johnson's Monday to Friday. Allison girl new Home Economist helicopter pilot. He will report far the highest of any Kossuth to Fort Richardson, near Anch- Coynty newspaper. prage, Alaska, July 17 AT €QNFERENCi lew* gity — Harold E. Siefer, Jr., rural Algona, is attending a summer advanced program short course in social welfare ujjiversjty campus. They also g«t tspert advert!? ing layojyt hflp that is PROVEN Barbecue supper dated at Swea City Swea City — The Adult Fellowship of the Methodist church will hold a barbecue chicken supper June 30 at the Swea City . ™ «.L — "= ••" * --V * "^ ~ • ^ ' • >3 M f-r^v.* V L4.** v w MV v«»»* •—.!»•». •— •— ~j by the fist 'thf Advance has par k at 5:30 p.m. A half chicken been the leading Algona adver ........ year*.' medium for nearly 10 will be served with baked beans and homemade rolls and relish. Tickets may be bought from members or at the park. LOIS ANN BUSCH Lois Ann Busch, Allison, has been employed as County Extension Home Economist, Kossuth County. She will assume her new duties on July 1. Mass Busch fills the vacancy created by the resignation of Mrs. Nornia Morgan several months ago. The announcement of the appointment of Miss Busch is made by Karl Kiilsholm, Chairman of the Kossuth County Extension Council. The Council and Iowa State University at Ames Jointly employ county extension staff members. Miss Busch is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Busch of Allison, Iowa. She recently received her B. S. degree in Homo Economics Education from Iowa State University. She was a 4-H club member in Butler County for eight years and is a past 4-H county officer. While in college, Miss Busch was active in Y.W.C.A., Campus 4-H, Westminster Fellowship and served as an officer oi' her dormitory. In Kossuth County, she will work with County Extension Director, Gelan DeValois.
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