The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 8, 1965 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 8, 1965
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Page 8
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•-Algeria (la.) Upp»r Dtt Moin»i Thurtday, July 8, 19AS Auxiliary Awards Prizes "Girl Happy" starring Elvis Presley opens Sunday at the Algona Theatre Mrs. Donald Armstrong, left, and Mrs. Al Agena, right, cochairmen of the St. Ann Auxiliary round robin play during the recently-closed year, presented checks to several of the winners at the hospital here Thursday afternoon. From the left are Mrs. Armstrong, Mrs. Craig Smith and Mrs. Don Ferris, first place, Mrs. Roland Ostwald and Mrs. Ed Adams, second, and Mrs. Agena. All but Mrs. Ostwald are from Algona. She is from Whittemore. Other winners were Mrs. Maynard Miller and Mrs. Jim Whittemore, third, Mrs. Frank Reub and Mrs. Joseph Rooney, fourth, and Mrs. Burton Harmes and Mrs. Melvin Bay, fifth. Those interested in signing up for play next season may contact either Mrs. Anita Snere or Mrs. Phil Diamond, new co-chairmen. (UDM Polaroid Flash-foto) FROM THE ATTIC... ... TO THE VAULT (Your Hobby - And Your Neighbor's) By Dick Palmer We have been reading articles stating that the gate at the New York Fair has been distressingly light. Perhaps so, but this was not in evidence the day that I revisited. All the popular exhibits had the same size lines that I observed last summer. General Electric, for example, had 30 min. posted. There was even a line at the Spanish pavilion, the best of the foreign section. Transportation this time was via subway from Times Square station on the express run. The ride was clean and comfortable, certainly the equal of the Long Island train at 1/3 rd the cost. * * * This afternoon provided an opportunity to visit exhibits missed and to check on the new ones. My first stop was the Churchill memorial presentation at the People to People Center, admission $1, which was actually a contribution to the work of the organization. The tone of the center was set by these words relative to Sir Winston as you entered the exhibit area: In war, resolution; in defeat, defiance; in victory, magnanimity; in peace, good will. The exhibit was basically a very complete photographic history of a life of incredible variety and achievement. Various awards and documents were also on display and the final room was devoted almost entirely to his paintings. While painting was a release type of hobby for Sir Winston, the fact remains that he was very talented in this field as well and the canvas upon which he wiped his brushes was not displayed and called art tho no doubt such would qualify at the Guggenheim. This was a powerful and moving experience worthy of the greatness it represented. * * * My steps next took me to the line at the Tower of Light presented by the nation's power and electric companies. The show was in a revolving theater featuring Reddi Kilowat and a light bulb replica of Ben Franklin. You were taken thru a series of scenes representing various holidays. The commercial message was more in evidence here than at many, but it was clever and interesting, The best scene was the 4th of July, complete with electric sky rockets. This from a dramatic standpoint should have been the finale, * * * Again the United States Govermneut center was the scene of considerable outside activity. I arrived 'at the time of the official dedication of the Green Beret March played by Paul Lavalle and the City Service Band of America. This march was composed in honor of our Special Service Forces now serving in our behalf in Viet Nam. A special exhibit of the forces weapons, equipment and duties followed. I also listened for awhile to the concert by the Army Band. Earlier in the day an Iowa band had performed, but I don't recall the community represented. * * * The Illinois presentation was a tribute to Lincoln, with a short, largely promotional film the feature, and the document area including one of the three known' copies of the Gettysburg Address written by Lincoln. This particular copy was originally requested by Edward Everett, the main orator at the dedication. The feature auditorium was Disney staged, with an excellent Lincoln puppet that stood up and presented in a very realistic fashion some of Lincoln's thoughts on liberty, At the conclusion, the audience meditated to the stirring music and words of the Battle Hymn of the Republic. In the middle of fun and frolic, there is always time for serious thought and the audience followed the fade-out with onerous applause. * * * My final stop was the Belgian Village, which is now completed, I still think that the admission price is too high, since the only thing you buy is the atmosphere for the various cafes and commercial shops inside. One New York coin shop has a spot here, but I saw nothing unusual in material or price. It is, however, an interesting area away from the general crowd with entertainment frequently presented from the square. * # * This was my third visit and I have yet to see the Lake area, General Motors and many of the other commercial and state exhibits. You can do just so much walking and standing in a day without turning leisure into work. Much has been said about raising the admission at the Fair from $2 to $2.50. I paid $2.50 to see the film, Lord Jim, on Broadway, which lasted about 2 1/2 hours. The Fair remains the best entertainment buy that I know of in New York. * • * * This column Has gone astray the last two weeks from the basic hobby theme but we'll get on course next week with the Chase Money Exhibit. Initial Plans For State Fair Are Announced Summer is more than the ol' swimming hole or a hammock in the shade for hundreds of rural young lowans. For 4-H Club members planning Iowa State Fair exhibits it's work time, carefully feeding stock, picking beans and spinach to can, watching jelly bubble in a big kettle, sewing, refinishing a table, rehearsing demonstration talks, studying the fine points of cattle judging. It's dream time too, for $29,045 in cash money rides on that work, a terrible time of hope that judges really understand and that all the ribbons are blue. That $29,045 is to be distributed as follows: Baby beeves, $7,895; beef heifers $3,355; dairy heifers $4,453; pigs $3,460; lambs $2,217; horse and pony $400; demonstrations $3,200; collection and construction $650; livestock judging $300; girls' home economics $3,115. Entries for home economics and collection and construction exhibits, dress revue and demonstration and judging contests will close Sunday, July 25. Final entry day for agricultural exhibits is Tuesday, Aug. 10. The state fair beef show will be Aug. 20-24, the dairy cattle show Aug. 25-29. The 1965 state fair will open Friday, Aug. 20, and close Sunday, Aug. 29. Special 4-H events include the horse and pony show, tractor operators contest, collection and construction exhibits and dress revue. Contestants in the tractor contest must be working in the 4-H tractor or safety program and be approved by the county extension staff. In the 4-H dress revue girls 14 to 19 from southern Iowa will model garments they have cut and made, The winner, who must be at least 16, will receive a gold medal from the fair board and a trip to the National 4-H Club Congress In Chicago. Other home economics projects Include clothing, home furnishing, food and nutrition and special exhibits. Algerian Named Asst. Professor At Mich. State EAST LANSING, Mich. Robert tl. Jensen, former Algona resident, has been appointed assistant professor of accounting and financial administration, College of Business, Michigan State University, effective, Sept., 1965, Professor Jensen is the son of Mr. and Mrs, Vernon E. Jensen of 106 So, Wooster St., Al- jona, He is married to the former Jane Gleason of Council Bluffs. He received the bachelor of science degree in 1960 and the master of business administration degree in 1961 from the University of Denver. Before joining MSU, Professor Jensen was employed as an instructor at the University of Denver, as staff accountant with Ernst & Ernst, and as an Instructor at Stanford University. /s/n'.s I'ri-nli'y urn/ litrely Sltcllcv l-'iilxtn-x nrc tin- happy romantic tram nf .Wrf r<>-f»'f>Mir.vri-.\/<ivrr'.s "f.'ir/ Happy." loailnl ii'ith Inn/lit* anil mnifiit. ('o-slnrrril in f/ir MCM /'rirmrixiori anil Metro- color nttraction art' (!nry ('ro.sfiv, .Vi'fo Talltot. Johy Itakvr, .War.v Inn Afc>l>li>v. Hurolil J. Slum- anil C.liris \t>t'l. Annual Meeting Of Burt Co-Op Slated July 9 The annual stockholder's meeting of the Burt Co-op Elevator will be held at 8 p.m. Fri., July 9, in the Legion Hall. There will be election of directors and other business to be transacted in the interest of the co-operative. Speaker of the evening will be Chet Randolph, WHO radio station farm commentator. Bridget Quinn will give her prize winning speech which she gave at the Farmers Grain Dealers Convention last year. There will be a drawing held at 8:05 p.m. for stockholders present holding door prize tickets. The prize will be a $25 Series E bond. Wives of all stock holders are invited to the meeting. Refreshments will be served. New Car, Truck Sales Total 25 Last Week Twenty-five new vehicles were registered at the office of County Treasurer Rosella Voigt last week. Owners are: Chevrolet - R. W. Flaig, Algona; C. P. McCabe, Jr., Algona; Ole Kvamsdale, Swea Cltyj John or EldaGroen, Algona; D. E. Cole, Whittemore; Chris Abbas, Whittemore; Hubert or Margaret Govern, Ledyard; and Open Bible Church, Swea City. Ford - Harm Davids, Lakota; L. H. Klein, Wesley; C. B. Giesking, Jr., Titonka; J. L. Hoppus, Burt; Hazelhoff Motors, Swea City; Universal Mfg.Co., Algona; B. D. or JoElla Miller, Lone Rock; T. M. King, Algona; and D. J. Schiltz, Bancroft. CMC - M. H. Patterson, Lu- Verne. Olds - Florence Hayden, Algona. Plymouth - A. L. Ricke, Wesley. Chrysler - J. F. or Katherine Hobscheidt, Corwith. Rambler - Terry or Ruth Schafer, West Bend. Dodge - J. R. Gerhart, Fenton. Buick - H. J. Bormann, Bode. Mercury - Alvina Hasse, Burt. New Chairman Named For Iowa Security Comm. Henry E. Carter has been elected chairman of the Iowa Employment Security Com* mission for the 1966 fiscal year, the IESC announced today, Carter, a Des Moines County Democrat from Burlington, is the labor representative on the Commission. Serving with him on the three- man commission are Ross M. Carrell, public representative and Polk County Republican, and the newly appointed Democratic employer representative from Hardin county, J. W. Janssen, The Iowa Employment Security Commission is responsible for the administration of the Iowa Employment Security Law, which includes the Iowa unemployment insurance program and the Iowa State Employment Service. The Commission is also responsible for the Iowa Public Employees Retirement System and for various programs designated through Federal legislation. U INVINCIBLE METAL FUH, NITURE franchisee! dealer ., Upper Des Moines Pub. Co, New Record In Iowa Non-Farm Employment Iowa non-farm employment of 739,900 broke all previous monthly records in May, the Iowa Employment Security Commission announced today. The Iowa work force totaled 1,143,300 for May, an increase of about 35,200 workers from April. Seasonal Increases in agricultural work were a major contributor to this employment gain. However, compared with one year ago, 900 fewer lowans were work- ing this May. The number of unemployed lowans decreased by 5,100 between April and May to 17,500. This is the fewest number of unemployed lowans since October of last year. Square Dancers Plan Refresher Course Here The Algona Promenaders Square Dance Club is having a free refresher course July 8 at Call State Park shelter house at 8:30 p.m. All former area square dancers are invited to attend. Bud Ludwig and Jim Modrell will conduct the "brush-up" session. Algona promenaders dance the second and fourth Saturdays each month at the VFW hall at 8:30 p. m. Sentenced on bad check count An-Alstons man. Duane Pratt, 24, was sentenced to 60 days in the cbUBty jail after pleading guilty to J. chargfeof writing offl) $25 bad check. The case was heard by Judge G. W. Stfflmad Monday, June 28. Pratt had already spent 18 days in jail' and will serve 42 more, completing the sentefcbe. ~ MOVIE I CLOCK I THURSDAY thru SATURDAY "Stop Train 349" - 7:30 Only. "Psycho" - 9:10 Only. SATURDAY MATINEE at 1:30. "Snowflre" - Plus 6 Color Cartoons. SUNDAY - "Girl Happy" 1:30 - 3:05 - 5:15 - 7:25 - 9:35. MONDAY thru WEDNESDAY "Girl Happy" - 7:35 - 9:45. SATURDAY, JULY 10 MATINEE ONLV AT 1-3D AN ALLIED ARTISTS PICTURE DON MEGOWAH • MOLLY McGOWAN • CLAIRE KELL PLUS 6 COLOR CARTOONS THURS. Hint SAT. | JULY 8-10 AN INCREDIBLE JOURNEY IN SUSPENSE!, JOSE FERRER SEAN FLYNN SUN. thru WED., July 11-14 O Jumps with the campus crowd to make the beach "ball" bounce]/ Sunday thru Tuesday, July 11-13 TUPBBJ TTMEW LOOK IN ion ANPSUSPENSEf ELKESOUi iTOROGI PANAVISION'imfMETROCOLOR p|,US • CO-HIT screw tMW one throe women,, i one night... Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and Seven Arts Productions present thelJohn Huston-Ray Stark Production of ^g Tennessee Williams' lUJKHTB' gfaK PLUS 2 COLOR CARTOONS WED. thru SAT., July 7.10 Thursday Is "BUCK NITE" WHOLE CARLOAD FOR JT.QQ NtXT Al INACTION Walt, Disney's JuTTe Andrews Pick Van Dyke .. UtyiCQLtt* ... a^^ i WONDERFUN! YOU'LL STILL BE LAUGHING A YEAR ^ FROM NOW! BOUDOIR BANDITS AND PARTNERS IN CRIME! »»" DAVID NIVEN • PETER SELLERS PIUS 2 COLOR CARTOONS

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