The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 11, 1962 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 11, 1962
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Page 9
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SEPTEMBER 11,1962 Jlome* Dept. of History and Ar Des Moines 19, loua SEPTEMBER 11,1962 Ex-Pastor At Burt Rites Sept. 4, Fairmont Burt — Final rites for a' former Burt pastor, the Rev. Louis Richman, 67, Fairmont, were held Sept. 4 at St. Paul's Lutheran church in Fairmont. Burial was in the Lakeside cemetery. Rev. Richman died at his home early Saturday from uremic poi- soning and a diabetic condition. Rev. Richman was a familiar sight on the Fairmont streets since his retirement in 1960. Born Feb. 15, 1895 at Readlyn, Iowa, he received his early education there and was graduated from Concordia College, Springfield, 111. His first assignment as a Missionary worker in South America was interrupted by World War I. He was ordained into the ministry Sept. 30, 1917. On Nov. 8, 1917 he was united in marriage to Linda A. Neuman at Wheaton, JAYCEE FALL DANCE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 8:30 P.M. V.F.W. HALL Music by FRIENDLY CITY FIVE $2.00 per couple MH* Armstrong Bank Cashier's Intuition Leads To Ajrest In US Bond Theft Manly Man Charged With $50,000 Theft Minn. They became the parents of two daughters, Mrs Robert Pfeil, Fairmont, and Mrs Wayne Flohrs, Fairmont, Minn, who with their mother, survive. Also survivr«f are seven grandchildren, his mother, Mrs Marie Richman, Readlyn, la.; four brothers, John, Otto and Ernest Richman all of Fairbanks, la., and Hartwig of Waverly, also one sister, Mrs Marie Teidt, Readlyn. Rev. Richman served the St. John's Lutheran church parish at Burt from 1927 to 1944. He also served churches at Lockridge and Oskaloosa, Iowa and at Immanuel Lutheran and St. John's Lutheran churches at Minnesota Lake until his retirement in 1960. Attend Meeting Howard Miller and Don Deal of the Lindsay Co. here attended a regional dealer's meeting of the company at St. Paul Sept. 5-6. A new line of commercial water softeners was shown to the dealers during the session. Drake Offering Sociology Here Drake University will offer an evening college-level course in the field of sociology to residents of the Algona vicinity during the 1962 fall semester. Listed in the Drake curriculum as sociology 73 and called "Principles of Sociology," the course provides three semester hours of undergraduate credit. The class will convene each Wednesday from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. in Algona high school. Registration for the course will be at the first class meeting Wednesday, Sept. 19. Development of society and culture and the essential characteristics of the group and the individual will be explored in the course. Albert F. Anderson, assistant professor of sociology at Drake L'niversity, will instruct the 13- week course. PICNIC Reimer Gluesing of Denison wn r honored recently for being the oldest settler present at the 70th Annual Old Settlers picnic in Crawford county. He was 97 last January. Ed Ebert of Yakima Washington was honored for the guest coming the farthest distance, 1,751 miles. The oldest continuous resident of Crawford county was George Slater, 91 years of age. Grahams FALL'S FAVORITES FUR TRIMMED LADIES HATS Velvets, Feathers and Felts — Many are clip-ons, others high crowns, and of course the ever- popular pill box. See them I $2.99 to $5.99 NEW FALL PURSES In Leather, plastic leather, tape\ stries and wool, all colors, in\ eluding some black patents. j $1.99 to $8.99 COSTUMi JEWELRY Birthday pendants in lovely simulated birthstone jewels. Bracelets and necklaces in gold and silver, earrings and pins to match. $1.00 and $2.00 See fall's mos' fashionable coats, of opulent fabrics elegantly adorned with fur, in,GRAHAMS exciting array. We've a wide selection of all the newest silhouettes. Wool plaid with Raccoon or black dyed Fox collar. $39.98 Luxurious ribbed velour with natural Ranch Mink wedding band collar. $69.00 Taupe plush with huge Nor- weigan Fox shawl collar. $89.00 NEW TEXTURES ... NEW COLORS new knits Moving smartly into fall go the knits, fashion-favored for their figure-following lines, and especially favored by you because they're always perfectly poised. Juniors, misses, half sizes in one, two, and three piece double knit wools and Orlons. $17.98 to $35 We've loads c nd loads of casual dresses for lall , . . timeless classics in jur.ior, misses and half sizes by yc.ur favorite makers. Choose from Arnel Jerseys, smart woolens, crisp cottons and blonds, dressy crepes. Never before such complete selections in your size at GRAHAMS. 10 to 14 98 People sometimes have a sub conscious, built-in, alarm svslem. It may not work often, but it does on occasions. Such was the case with Jim O'Neill, cashier of the First Trust & Savings Bank of Armstrong, which also has a branch in Fenton, where Jim and his father Bank President J. L. O'Neill, are well known. As a result, state and federa. officers think they have solved n theft of $50,000 in bonds from the Manly, Iowa, postoffice, last December. William D. Gregory, ;il Manly, is in jail at Mason City 'acing a federal charge. How It All Started Last April, about four months nfter the robbery, young O'Neill waited on a man who opened a checking and savings account at Armstrong, under the name of 0. ... Garnass. Almost immediately hereafter, he withdrew part of the money. A few days later he went into the bank and cashed two $1,000 savings bonds, Series E. O'Neill experienced that silent alarm from within, although as he said, "everything seemed plausible." But he followed the man outside and wrote down his car license number without being observed, and took a description of the car. These he put into his wallet for future reference. Traced Car License A week ago last Friday the bank was notified by Federal officials that the two bonds had been reported lost or stolen. O'Neill promptly went to local officers and called the Federal officers. Traced through the car license, Gregory was picked up shortly thereafter. Officers found n Series E bonds in the trunk of his car. Other bonds, hud been cashed In Illinois and I Indiana, officers said. Between the time that Jim O'Neill jotted down the license number, and the time the bonds were reported as having been stolen, he lost his wallet contain- ng the information on car and icense in a movie theatre. But several days before Federal of icers arrived, the wallet was re urned intact, with the information safe inside. C.R.O.P. Names New Officers Rev. Evan Routh, Lotts Creek, was named campaign director of C.R.O.P. during a recent county meeting of the organization held at Burt. Other officers are Luther Miller, commodity manager, Burt, Howard McMullen, treasurer, Burt, and Mrs A. C. Hinckley, publicity, Burt. Township leaders were also named. They are C. R. Schoby, Cresco; John Weber, Irvington; Roscoe Mawdsley, Sr., Plum Creek; Quentin Bjustrom, Union; Merlin Walker, Lotts Creek; F. L. Ryer son, Burt; Louis Bartlett, Portland; Clarence Brandt, Buffalo. Harry Naffziger, Sherman; ^eonard McGuire, Riverdalc; Loslie Johnson, Whittemoru; Kuv. Bon Meyer and Rev. Paul Hoyt, Fen ton; Henry Looft and Charles Os born, Seneca; Ross Inman, Greenwood; Rev. Victor Vriesen, Ledyard; Morris Pingel and Rev. Victor Vriesen, Springfield; and Carl Hiemstra, Hebron. Rev. Richard Staples, Des Moines, state director of C.R.O.P., conducted the meeting. STAPLING MACHINES and staples. Popular models. Upper Des Moines Pub. Co., DANCE TO FEZZ FRITSCHE BANCROFT FRIDAY SEPT. 21st RECENTLY. DURINCi ONE of my frequent flights of fancy, 1 wished that I was rich instead of so blamed good looking. I was talking out loud, and I thought it was only to myself. However, our son Bill overheard me and after tooting a little rudely at the idea of his mother being either good looking or rich, said he knew the answer to all my problems. "All you have to do. Mom, is write a good, sexy novel and you'll really have it made! * * * WELL. I'VE NEVER TIMED writing a novel, sexy or not, or fiction of any kind for that matter, but perhaps Bill is right about this. After all. he's had a whole year at the University where, I understand, they learn about all kinds of things, and as an almost sophomore his opinions should be pretty valuable to me. Then, too. the editor of this newspaper lold me long ago that there are three things which will always interest people. The first of these is sex. I have forgotten what he other two are! * * * THE FIH.ST PROBLEM WHITING a sexy novel is getting a title or it. You have to choose somelhing that will imply the fact that the novel is spicey without giving too much of the plot away. And it has o be .timely. "I Was His Little Cinnamon Bun From Outer Space" would probably fill both the spicey and timely requirements all right, but it wouldn't fit very well on a theater marquee when I eventually sell my story to the movies. * * * "FROM HERE TO MATERNITY" is a sexy title, but it leans a little too much toward the domestic consequences of sex and I want this novel to be really fiction. Besides, Frank Sinatra and Ava Gardner have already appeared in a story with quite a similar title. I hava about decided on "September Morn". * * * "SEPTEMBER MORN", is a timely title, you will agree, because, although for the life of me I can't figure out where June, July and August went, it is September. And sexy? Well, all of us remember the calendar picture by the same title where that pretty girl is clown by the creek taking a drink with only a very flimsy nightie on. I've always wondered how she kept from catching her death of dampness running around like that on a cool fall morning, but I will admit she does look sexy. * * « NOW THAT I HAVE THE TITLE, I'll have to get to work on the plot. Any article on writing I've ever read advises the aspiring author to write about subjects you know and to do thorough research on them. I shall be a little handicapped for Father, like most husbands, frowns upon my doing any outside research on sexy subjects. * * * A GOOD NOVEL HAS TO HAVE plenty of action. I shall have plently of first-hand experience to draw on, for there is so much action around our house any September morning that it usually has me trembling over a third cup of coffee by 9:30. But for a novel, the action, is also supposed to be believable, and the things that go on around here no discerning reader could possibly believe! Unless, of course, she had a family of her own. * * * TAKE THE SEPTEMBER MORN of the fifth, for example W« / Ch"»t/ W ' a ^ p£ !, b -5' m° ioud f arkln 8 of °ur faithful watchdog, Gidgit. She seemed to be telling us that armed robbers were seeking entrance) to steal our silver - all 42 pieces of our wedding present plate. Investigation proved it was only a continuance of Gidgft's feud with the paper boy, but as long as I was up anyway, I decided to start the day with a smile. J * * * IMMEDIATELY, THE OPPORTUNITY for adventure presented itself. Could I steal out, like the girl in September Morn, into the dew of dawn in my nightclothes? In my case, they were flannel pajamas covered by a bathrobe, but adventure is, where you find it these days and I had to bring in the underwear I'd washed the night before from the clothesline. * * • ERE LONG. THE PLACE was filled with lovely, half-clad maidens They danced around gracefully and let down their wavey hair They were rea ly our teen-agers, Mary Ann and Jean, in their shorty pajamas, and they were taking their hair out of giant rollers and squabbling over who was using whose comb. Dramatic situations arose. "Mother I ironed the wrong blouse. Could you possibly do this one for me?' 'fight, Team, Fight!", with appropriate gestures. Jeanie was trying out for cheerleader that day and she was scared to death * « * THE PHONE RINGS AND THERE'S a five minute conference with Kendra over what is to be worn today. The young male of the household makes an entrance and moans a bit about his long-lost mate _ to his dark grey socks. He gulps a pint of ice cream for breakfast hurriedly reads Pogo and Fletcher Knebel and is off to work. The 'phone rings. Somebody wants father to clean a sewer. I DON'T KNOW HOW MUCH more dramatic we can get around nere, but it still probably wouldn't be enough for a real best-scllinc sexy novel. Anyway, I have a sneaking suspicion that the people who write most about sex, and also the people who talk about it all the time, are the very people who know least about it from actual experience. (That s why I talk mostly about recipes in this column) • • * SEPTEMBER MORNINGS are really cold for Art Wiese, Algona electrician who is again working at Thule, Greenland. He writes "It reezes a little at nights now and the ground freezes down from the op and up from the bottom. We are putting in long hours every day to get our ground work finished before it gets too cold. We have 33 000 feet of orangeburg (conduit made out of tar paper) to get in before it freezes and we have quite a race on our hands. It was daylight all the time when I arrived here Aug. 13, but the sun gets behind the mountain in the evenings, so I guess summer is about gone." THIS \VEEK"S RECIPE FOR Yellow Lemon Cake doesn't sound like much at first glance, but wait until you taste it 1 I did Thursday and it is luscious. Mrs. Hugh Colwell got It from her niece when she was at the Seattle Fair this summer and her church circle made it for U.P.W. general meeting. I package yellow cake mix (the large size) 4 eggs 3 4 cup Mazolu 1 pkg. lemon JeLlo dissolved in 1 cup boiling water l'<4 tsp. lemon extract Let the dissolved Jello cool but not set before using Beat egos add oil cake mix, Jello, and extract. Mix well and bake in a large greased pan, 35 minutes in a 350 degree oven. Meanwhile make the •4 cup lemon juice ^2 cups powdered sugar and put on the top of the cake after you take it from the don't really need it. ^ *** * ^^ ""* WhJPPed cream ' but y ° U — Grace. Algonan Takes Hospital Supply Firm Position Eviiiiston. 111. — John H. Kline son of Mr and Mrs Homer Kline. Route 1, Algona, has completed the six-week sales training course of American Hospital Supply Cor- poration in Evanston. Kline will represent the corporation's Hospital Supply Division in the Kansas City, Missouri, region. Hi- graduated from the State' t'imxTsiiy of Iowa in IW2 with a bachfloi 's ilegrtti in business administration. American manufactures and distributes hospital equipment

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