The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 16, 1965 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 16, 1965
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Page 12
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4-AI0ona (la.) Upper Dai MoJn*i Thursday, S«p1. 16, 196S TIME TO REASSESS For 20 or to yeors the United State* hai maintained an open purie and an Idealistic attitude toward all the re*t of the world. Some of the nation* we have helped have reciprocated with good will and development that ii enabling them to stand qlone, or with wt. But a majority have taken what they could get, and followed It up with question* at to what we can do next for them. Our Intentions have been good. But we have not achieved world peace and If anything we have unwittingly helped to lay the foundation for, wart. Pakistan and India are good examples. We have supplied both of them with economic and military aid. Now they are using the tools to fight each other. Perhapt In our ever-present fear of communism at such, we have overlooked the fact that nations do not need to be communistic to ytarn for each others throats, or to misappropriate funds and food and tools o* war In the Interests of the few Instead of for the good of the many. Our entire foreign aid and foreign relations program could stand a good reassessment, not to withdraw Into a cocoon bounded by the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, but one which can accurately see today's world In today'* light, and not that of 20 years ago. A QUEER SITUATION The warden at Anamosa reformatory has been quoted as saying that pill peddling and loan shark operations are hard to control, and are not at all unusual within the reformatory walls. That's a queer assertion. We thought a prison was a prison, run by wardens and guards, and that the Inmates were fjrlsoners who got food, clothing and a work assignment during their confinement — and nothing more. How do the pills get Into the prison, and where do the prisoners get money to loan, or for that matter what do they need to borrow for anyway? The warden says that "work gangs" which leave the reformatory have a chance to pick up pep pills, or whatever kind of pills they are, and that the Inmates are vulnerable to other temptations while outside prison wall*. .Maybe if the Inmates who are so "vulnerable" were kept Inside the .walls, some of the problems would disappear. In our softhearted kindly prison ways we seem to breed nothing but trouble. Why not try a different approach. * « • Know what to do if an elephant breaks a toe? Just call a tow truck — The Dallas County News. HIE. Call Street-Eh. _29fc3535-Algona, low* Zip Code 80511 _ __ Issued Tuesday and Thursday by ^ THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor RUSS KELLEY, Advertising JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE American Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 4M Fifth Ave., New York 18, *N.Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA One Year. In advance. Semi-weekly . ...S4.00 Sinfic Copiei , U)C SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Year, In advance, Semi weekly ......JfB.00 No (ubacripUon leu than t month*. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST QUESTIONS THE SOUNDNESS Brltt News-Tribune — Hancock county jumped on the band wagon and formed an advisory committee and organized for the federal governments Economic Opportunity program. The rulet and regulations toy that you have to be organized In order to Implement any of the available programs to help the low income group of citizens. Without the formal setup you can't get any of the money that's supposed to channel down to meet 90% of the cost of any project you might dream up. (Locally we'll have to meet 10% of the cost either In manpower, existing facilities or cash). The group that met last week at the Brltt school In a public meeting to get the organization going, was at much perplexed after hearing the review of. the program at they were when they cam*. While the Idea wat high sounding at If It would cure most all domestic problems of the country, the possible good It could do for Hancock county seemed far and away. We venture that there It not a perton In the county that lacks for food, shelter, mdelcal or welfare care. We are taking care of those who are In need. Unemployment It a minor problem for there are jobs open for those who want to work. Perhaps the low pay scale on those jobs Is no Incentive for reliefers to get off the pub- lie roles, but the pay Is commensurate with his skills no doubt. The CAP Is one of education, and If there Is a possibility of upgrading the skills of local workers It may have some merit. But we think that the county advisory committee and the area action committee need to weigh this program with extreme caution before giving the green light to a host of projects that may serve only to spend money. DOUBLE LOSER Humboldt Republican — India and Pak- Itan are fighting over disputed Kashmir. Both are feuding with the United States for supply- Ing their opponents with military equipment. Since-each was delighted with the armament at the time It was given, and America has no part of their fraternal squabble, why can't they be sporting about It and just let us sit back and be a spectator of the fight — Instead ofr»rylng to blame It on us? India wants us-to mWke Pakistan behave. About the..only thing we derive from that reafflrmatlon, not really needed, that an Intervenor In a family argument always loses. CONTRIBUTES TO POVERTY Indlanola Record-Herald — If businesses could be given the same privileges that the government takes we might not have need for a poverty program In this country. During the past few weeks this newspaper has lost two employees to the armed forces. The loss has left us short handed In our mechanical department and we are finding it difficult to secure trained help as replacements. A few short years ago printing plants, and most other trades, trained their own future help under an apprentice type program. Now the government says that these boys must be paid a minimum wage with time and a half for overtime. The wage scale In most small towp printing plants will not permit this and as b> result we have a good many untrained young people walking the streets. The government sax* they are In poverty. We do not disagree with this but many of them need not be. In the Economic Opportunity Act Is a program of Job Corps camps. The government offers young people between 16 and 21 years of age $50 per month plus room and board, to "learn a trade." If printing plants and other trades could apprentice young men and women at $50 per month plus room and board a good many trades would not be saddled with the manpower problem they have today. Young people could be trained at no expense to the taxpayer. This Is another case of our tax money being used In competition with us. The only trouble with what we suggest Is that It Is too simple and there not not enough bureaucrats mixed up In It. West Berlin has 383 hotels. fO» AND ABOUT TEENAGERS by C. D. »mlth Choosing Between Brothers Problem IF x PATE THE I YOUNGER &RC>THER,THE [OLDER BROTHER WOULP NOT GO OUT WITH MB- THE WEEK'S LETTER: "I have a problem. I like two boys, who happen to be brothers. One of my girlfriends say that she has been out with one of them. I know this is not true. But one of these brothers smiles at me every time he sees me. 1 would like to go out with him, but I like the other brother best and think he would not go out with me if I dated his younger brother. What should I do? My girlfriend has the same problem." OUB REPLY: If a boy likes you, he will not like you any less if you go out with his brother. Re might be a bit unhappy if he asks you out, is refused, and then sees you going out with his brother. But, this isn't your problem, as neither brother, apparently, has asked you for a date. If you like both boys, the wisest thing you can do Is go out with either of them if you are asked. But, you won't have a very good time If you date one and go out with the Idea that he is "second choice" and you wouldn't have gone with him If someone else had asked you. Also, If you turn down dates waiting for a certain boy to ask you. you may be wasting your time That certain boy aiay never ask you. U »eu hov« « t»*ua«» pieWtm yew wwnt l« difcuw. w OB ebMnattea U makf. adat**i your Utt«t to FOI AMD ABOUT TEENAGERS COMMUNITY AND 8UBUBJAM PBE9S FOBT. ITf. "Why not drop ovtr B«by, the bo«« h»« gone for the dty.' from HISJORY'S SCRAPBOOK DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS The U.S. Constitution was signed, September 17, 1787. McClellan met Lee at Antletam, September 17, 1862. The first Issue of the New York Times appeared, September 18, 1851. Washington made his farewell address, September 19,17M. Prei. Ident James Garfield died, September 19, 1881. Fort Orange changed Its name to Albany, New York, September 20, 1664. Old Ironsides was launched, September 80, 1797. The Atlantic seaboard was devastated by a hurricane, September El, 1938, Gene Tunney defeated Jack Dempsey, September 22,1926. The planet Neptune was discovered, September 23, 1875. The Baseball Role Code was adopted at Hoboken, NJ., September 23, 1845. 20TCSRS AGO IN TMI FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES September 15, 1945 - o- Kossuth farmers who feared frost were gladdened to find the temperature did not get below 50 degrees. Another week or two on non-frosting weather and some warm days would be worth thousands of dollars to the Kossuth corn crop. The high for the week was 91 degrees and the low 50. - o - . ., *VK*.-.'*S*'ttW«W- iii^. ,> ' Speaking before the Soroptom- ? 1st Club, Antoinette Bonnstetter, public school nurse, told of her experiences during the summer at Harken hospital, Osceola, where she went to help relieve the nurse shortage, which had become acute throughout the country. Miss Bonnstetter served as day supervisor and night supervisor while the regular nurses took vacations, and also did general duty. - o Merel Holt, Ottosen, received a long distance call from his brother, Cpl. Floyd Holt, stating that he and his family had been in an automobile accident. Cpl. Holt, his wife and infant son were enroute to Jacksonville, No. Carolina, where he was stationed at a marine base, following a 15-day furlough with his father. A truck that failed to stop for an arterial, crashed into the driver's side of the car, injuring Floyd, but his wife and child were not hurt. Cpl. Holt was hospitalized for observation. - o Mrs. Lester Larson and Mrs. Ivan Johnson, Wesley, attended a post-nuptial shower for Mrs. Jack Smith, nee Leona Schmidt, at the Hutchins school house. The young couple were living with his parents, the John Smiths, northeast of Wesley. - o Mr. and Mrs. E.K. Johnson,: M r. and Mrs. Chas. Newel, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wegener, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Frank and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Krause, all of Fenton, left on a trip to Lake Winnebigoshish, Minn., where they planned to spend a week fishing. - o John Riebhoff, who was studying for the ministry at Morningside College, preached the Sunday services at the Burt Methodist church. - o An extension was being added to the R. E, A. highline west and south of the old Lewis farm, Ir vington, to the old Pickens place owned by Mr, and Mrs, Lewis Scheppmann and to the Loran Larsons on the ridge road. With this new addition, all the farmers living on that road would have access to electricity. - o- A picnic birthday party was held at Call State Park for Jon Klsing, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vaughan Rising, and Billie Andrews, son of Dr. and Mrs. W.D. Andrews. Boy Scout den 7 helped their fellow cubs celebrate the occasion. Those attending were the den chiefs, Ronald Peterson and Dale Wagner, and Jerry Bob Anderson, Billie Hutchison, Jackie Gross, David Long, Richard Shipley, Kenneth Hutton and Lyle Torino. - o Howard Genrich, Algona, visited Ensign Richard Woodward in Sioux City, and Meredith Raney, also visiting in Sioux City. Howard had Just received a medical discharge from the army and Richard had just been given" his commission and was to be assigned to a ship out of San Francisco. Miss Raney was returning to Algona after her vacation. All three were 1943 graduates of Algona high school. - o Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Fagerlund, Swea City, returned after a 10- day trip to Colorado Springs, Colo., where they had gone to be present at the wedding of their son, Wayne, to Alberta Nathan, -o- Betty Dundas, Lakota, underwent emergency operation for appendicitis at the Blue Earth hospital. She was reported recovering satisfactorily. - o Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hefti, George Merkle and Esther Merkle, LuVerne, were /dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bergerman, Ft. Dodge. Miss Merkle gave a talk at the Evangelical church there. _____ Carol originally meant a song accompanied by dancing. A broker 1 was originally a retailer of goods belonging to another. CROSSWORD PUZZLE IAJTWKW FROM f HE FILES Of THE UPPER DES MOINES September 16,1965 - o • About 10 Ledyardboya en- Joyed a trallrlde and overflight camping trip to Woods Lake near Elmore, Every boy In the community with a pony or horse was Invited, They were accompanied by Christy Hendrioksen, leader of the group, Chris Gel- naus with his team of little mules, and Corny Jurgens, - o- Mr, and Mrs. Richard McGinnis, Algona, entertained at dinner in honor of the wedding anniversaries of Mrs, McGinnis* parents, Mr, and Mrs. Gilbert Hargreaves, and her uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs, Ralph Elbert, - o Tom Hatten, 16 year old son of Mr, and Mrs, Leonard Hatten, Bancroft, was hit on the nose by a baseball during a game between Whlttemore and St. John's, Bancroft. His face was badly bruised and he suffered a loss of blood. Tom, a sophomore at St. John's, was unable to attend school for a few days, - o Mr. and Mrs. John Sewlck, Burt, were spending the week in the Black Hills of S. Dak. They also visited relatives In Cedar Rapids a few days before. - o Leo McCarthy, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Don McCarthy, St. Benedict, had completed his work for the Iowa Roadbuilding Co., and planned to leave for his second year at Lofas College^ Dubuque. He was a 1954 grad- 1 uate of St. Cecelia's Academy in Algona. - o Algona's Bulldogs put out all the way for their new coach in the opening game at the fairgrounds, but when the dust of the battle subsided, the scoreboard read Emmetsburg 13, Ali - """•" t" ?/tuo ° "' «''••'•"? • : • : -TO _;;nia - jl Mrs. Frank Dreyer, Lone Rock, entertained in honor of Jo Ann's birthday. Guests were Mrs. A.A. Krueger, Mrs. Florence Yager, Dawn Shultz, Peggy Pettlt, Diane and Karen Simpson and Jane Dreyer, - o Bill Stoeber and Floyd Bellinger, both of Fenton, left for a trip to northern Minnesota and Canada. - o Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Arndorfer, Wesley, celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary entertaining at a breakfast for the immediate family and Father Klein at the Arndorfer farm home. In the evening, they treated their many friends to a dance at Duncan. - o- Mrs. Nell Ophein and family, Sexton, took the oldest daughter, Drusilla, to Minneapolis where she would enter Northwestern University, Alfred stayed home THE GOLDEN THERE ARE POSITIVE ANGLES TO RETIREMENT HAPPINESS There are positive angles to * retirement— things you must do if the promise that comes with your pension is to be fulfilled. The first angle is that you must find something to do. You must find something beyond loafing, something beyond fishing, taking pictures, seeing the Grtnd Canyon. This is no platitude. In every retirement •ret of America are men and women by the thousands who did not believe it, but who are living and dying proof of it. You have accomplished something with your days since you were about 18 years old. After forty or fifty years of it do you think you can stop? You cannot. Your mind, your body, and your heart are attuned to working. Your hands, no matter how big the pension they hold, must have § Job to do. It is nature that people work. It is contrary to nature that a fit human machine gives up *nd . You have talents— you would not hive survived on a job until retirement age unless you did have. Somebody somewhere —even If it is in the hills of Pakota— can use you- But If you have talents your lifetime career 4id not need— if you like figures and your job required that you tend an assembly line; if you liked mechanics and your job required that you sell draperies —somebody somewhere can use you. A classic case of what retirement is and is not, and what mutt be done with it, is § man who is unknown outside his small circle of friends. His name Is Eugent R. Gray. "I was loaded for retirement," he says. "I saw it coming fifteen years before I reached 65, and with the instinct of a squirrel began gathering nuts. "I switched my insurance policies to annuities that would start paying off at 65. I saved every* thing Mom and I could scratch from the budget. "We weren't going to be poor folks." And they weren't. Wh$n he went into retirement from his thirty-eight y«ars in, the oil business he had a pension, Social Security, the annuities and savings. He and his wile fondled their little strongbjo* of treasures and felt rich indeed. ACROSfl l.Outw fftfmeht 6. Rebuff 9.Wsw?:He*. 10. Biblical 11. Blue ribbon or cup U.For*. boding* 14. River in Spanish 1R. River: W, Ohio 16. City: S.B. New York 19. Legendary Celt to. Borne il.Beatow 83. BpeaJt croMlyto M. Sharpened 97. Employ is, Talk 99. Ahead SO. To give what la due 84. Aphrodite's love ST. Conitel* lation 38. Lukewarm 89. State capital 41. Hone or •tock car 43. Bee home 43. A lean-to 44.Andy > * partner DOWN 1. Valuable •rt object 9. Pungent vegetable S. Cutting « tool (exactly) ft. Portico* 8. Young aheep 7. Scope 8. Dreamily thoughtful 11. Lever 13. Fragment 1ft. Askew 17. Variety of cabbage 18. Conclude 21. Desert: Alia HAt honte 23. Young M.AAlitt 28. Con* June* UoA 28. Head cover' ing 28. Fuel 30. Agreed with another 81. Bunt of applause 38. Liberates 88. Sweet potato 86. Brightly colored flat 36.Pieajinf 39. Wild sheep: India 40. Point 38 24 n 30 2ft 10 i ai w/////, to do chores at the Herman Wise farm while Mr. and Mrs. Wise attended the State Fair. - o Invitations were issued for a miscellaneous shower in the Livermore Methodist church parlors honoring Shirley Brownfield, Humboldt, who was to be married to Kenneth Riley of Livermore. - o Mrs. Cora Heiderscheidt and Henry of Humboldt and . Mrs. Martin Becker, Algona, spent an afternoon visiting friends and •relatives of Portland twp. They visited the Ray McWhorter, Frank Becker and Harold Becker homes and* others in the com- munity. Mrs. Heiderscheidt and Mrs. Becker were both former residents of Portland. - o Bill Lampright, former star Algona high school athlete, was a member of the Ladd Air Base team which won the Alaskan Air' Command baseball championship. BUI, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lampright, Algona, was reserve catcher for the Ladd Flyers. - o Prowlers entered the concession building at the Starlite Theater, east of Algona^and stole some small merchandise articles. There was no money in the building. rmvwf rofessional Directory^ r *c*^mr****mm*mm*pm*+m**m*L 1U INSURANCE A. J. (Arnle) Ricklefi Hospitalization Health & Accident Life - Auto - Fire - Hail 2 E. State 295-5529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance 295-3176 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 flERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. rhone 295-3733 Ted. 8. Herbit KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. Phone 295-3756, Lola Scuffham, Sec'y. RICHARD A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-stop Insurance Service Business — Home — Car — Life Phone 295-5955 P.O. Box 337 Algona, Iowa SUNDET INSURANCE AGENCY Same Location — 118 S. Podge Complete Insurance Service Phone 295-2341 NTIS] DR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist At 622 E. State Phone 295-2334 OPTOMETRIS DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone 295-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. HAROLD W. ERICKSON 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 KINGFIELD has taken over the practice of .Dr. C. M. O'Connor, at 108 So. Harlan St. Patient records and case histories will be maintained in the office. Chiropractor DR. M. R v BALDWIN Office Phone Home Phone 295-2378 295-3306 Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Mon.-Fri. 8:30.12:00 Sat. A, M. W. L. CLEGG, D.C. Sawyer Building 9 East State Algona, Iowa Office Hours by Appointment Office Ph. 295-5677 .DOCTORS T^fcflLANEOUS Credit Bureau of Kosiuth County Collectrite Service FactbUt Reports INVESTORS SERVICES, INC. Donald V. Gaat Phoae 295-2540 Soy 379 Algous, Iowa MELVIN 0. BOURNE, M.D. Physician * Surgeon 118 N.Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 295-2277 J. N, KEN1FICK, MO). Physician & Surgeon 318 W. State Street Office Phone MAXAQEMBMT COMPANY »• &9*f« w-ast) JOHN M. SCHUTTER, M.D Residence Phone 295-2335 OEAN F. KQOB, Rf.». Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone 295-5490 Residence Phone 295-5917

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