The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 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, November 18, 1965
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Page 12
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More and More People-Where Will They Get Food? In 17$Q Finland's I h r> Rrv. Thomas R. Malthus stated a« part of his prrnv i«e that trouble for the world was ahead in this manner: "First, that food is necessary to the existence of man. Secondly, that the passion between the sexes is necessary, and will remain nearly in its present state." For ISO years, most of the world scoffed at his warning that man would out-propagate his iapacity to feed himself. Bui today there is chilling evidence that that time has arrived. Consider: Almost one-half of the world's 3.3 billion people go to bed each nigh! either hungry or grossly ,11-fed. By the year 2000, before today's children have reached middle ape, that 3.3 billion will have multiplied to 7.4 billion. The Population Reference Bureau views this as "calamitous." More than 85 pei rent 'if those new 4 1 hil'inn will he horn in Africa, ASM arid I,aim America which now suffer the greatest food deficiencies. And ! o d a y s well-fed world. Western Europe and North America, will continue in a lopsided advantageous position. Three million children die each year hec.nise inadequate food spawns •>!• encourages fatal diseases Concerned officials are Hist beginning to find out ;o what extent Latin America, A f r i c ,1 and Asia all are hollow- shells of food production. The entire world's expandable arable Kind area is estimated at only about 5 per cent. The Soviet L'nion. potentially one of the world's great food pnxiu.Trs. has a potential clese-; 'f rr. 1 , 1 lions of acres s* .1 res'.:'t "f former Prer- c- Wta S Khrushchev's £ • < A .«: r-nx virgin I .in ds :•> • o .; r a rr, Those lands \v e r r suited only for hphi gi-.i/mp hm .plowing loosened In i li r winds the irreplnreahle lasers nf topsoil. THF SO-rAI.LF.D "dr- \-eloped" countries- \nrih America, Europe, the So\ ie' 1 . a rd with n the 'ace ( of fer a--; 1 .:'!' Ivr if.il f ><••(<•• i ;• sur \ -\- i i'ils- iV'.i i v i 'y to produce f ' In those c^urtnes the balance between births and deaths has resulted in a relaiively slower r.ite of population growth Their birth rates ranee from 17 t > 25 f.-r c.irh 1.000 person* Piit, -n the ' dr\ clopMij:" i ount: ie«. tiie birth rate i ',!'•": from 30 jo ."o for e,ii li 1.0'V. It n i he 2 4 billion people in ;hesf lountnes svho fc most .ii utrly caught it : 'IP 1 n o in i n g populatioi crisis." the Population Ref fence Bureau, a nongov- ernment apentv, said. "THERE IS an ardent 4-Algona (la.) Upptr DM Motnt* Thursday, Nov. 18, 1965 ihey do conform. But some seem Jo have an unbending attitude on schools. Yet, we wonder If thero isn't a road of mediation that might solve the problem, Instead of having a justice of AMISH NON-CONFORMISTS Somehow or other it doesn't seem quite ... * . f .. BUI YU IIIO UIWMIOIII/ It l»iwwiv» wi MM T M i^f *• | ** •»»•« »• necessary to go through the legal antics of writs fhe e , Q nfjw f|ne e Monday night, of attachment and levying on personal property Qnd ^ fhdr|ff , Qn Q cow Qf Q few busne |, of a few Amlsh families over In Buchanan county of , Qnce Q week( becaule the kid$ are sfi || because they are sending their children to an go , ng |o fheir own Ami$h schoo , Strangely enough, the first settlers from Europe came here because they wanted the pri- Amish-taught school instead of some other kind. Here are some folks with certain beliefs that are non-conformist. Some of the families y|| of wor$hi p, ng as they ,aw fit in their own send their children to regular public schools; churchei and ralsing their crops and the ir fami- some send them to Am.sh schools, where the teachers do not have (he legally required certificates to teach. This, we realize, is breaking a state law. But certainly there must be some way to iron out these difficulties without the bullheadedness that seems to prevail. The few Amlsh families say they are not going to send their children to other schools; the state department of public instruction refuses to O.K. their offer to hire Amish teacher* from Pennsylvania were in attendance at the meeting last week of who do have accredited teaching certificates In the Algona Industrial Development Corp. at Pennsylvania. which representatives of Iowa Beef Packers, Inc. It must be said In behalf of these few Am- were present and presented a portion of the ish that insofar as being good farmers, observ- program, based on their plans for the feedlot ing the rest of our laws, paying their taxes, etc. at Irvington, as previously announced. farmers who feed cattle have |i<j$ Q> f . Q , $o JQW f . f> without King or Cr own te||| fhem whaf Qnd h<JW fh shou|d do , t> B fhe WQ _ wherfl djd Abraham Linco | n ^ Q , c |, oo |7 * * * |QWA BEEF'S STATEMENT Not many of the cattle raisers in this area Iftpper 28ca HIE. Call Street-Ph. 295-3535-Algona, Iowa Zip Code 60811 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. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N.Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA One Year, in advance. Semi-weekly S4.00 Single Copies . . IDc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA One Year, in advance. Semi weekly fB.OO No fubacripUon leu than. C months. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER 'ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST [ For And About Teenagers J THE WEEK'S LETTER: "There is * certain boy in my class I favor more than other. Yet, I just can't seem to get together with him. He has told many people he likes me and they hive »H told me. Yet he Itill hasn't said anything to me. We have never had a date. He know* where I live, and my phone number, but he doesn't come over or phone. Could you please tell roe what the problem U and how to »olve it. Thank you." OUR REPLY: The problem may be in what you have or have not said when friends brought you the message that the boy likes you. Your reaction was likely reported back to him. Were you indifferent? Were you casual? Or, did you, in turn, indicate that you like him too? If so, then, let us assume that the boy is "bashful." He wants to call you, but he just can't make himself do it. Yep, some boys are like that. If such is the case, there certainly are times when it is appropriate for a girl to ask a boy to be her escort, for a club or group party when the girl's group is having the affair. If the boy knows you like him, it's only a matter of "breaking the ice.' wont to ditcuitl W »n •'" t y.5L'*2j5 mokt. «ddi«u veui l»H«i «o FOR AND ABOUT TEENAGERS. COMMUNITY AND SUBURBAN PRESS SERVICE. FORT, IY. piobltm you buivollen to out l»tl«t la FOR AND - — -TYAND FRAN*- RATE OF INCREASE TEN LARGEST NATIONS ANNUAL 1958 - 62 hope that a general decline in fertility is imminent In the developing countries. New fertility-control techniques enhance this possibility." Latin America's annual population growth rate of almost 2.5 per cent is the highest for a single area. At that pace, its 248 million people will double in 29 years. By comparison, Europe's rate has been 0.7 per cent for 35 years, and the same rate is expected for the next 35 years. Asia's annual growth rate of 1.4 per cent Is expected to rise to 2.5 by 2000. Riving it an over-all population of about four billion—a billion more than the present entire world nonulation. With the acceptance as fact that more and more people .are coming, the next question is where will they get food? Thomas Ware told a Sen- c o m m i 11 e e in June that only 3.5 per cent, or less than 4 billion acres of the world surface, is capable of growing food. And that land is constantly threat.' ened by erosion from deforestation, exhaustion, war and unscientific use. WARE URGED more use of fertilizer, better seeds and tools, weed and pests controls, better distribution systems and greater use of the sea as a source of food. Fish and oilseed meals containing high protein value have been developed and are being used to supplement the diets of children in Latin America and Africa. Getting wheat from docks to the mills and ovens is a handicap in many instances where shipments are made under the U.S. Food for Peace program. Most of all, Ware urged concerted action—by governments, private agencies and individuals. McGovern, backed hy Sen. Gaylord Nelson, D- Wis., has offered a beginning—a bill to establish an international food and nutrition director. THE MEASURE, which McGovern calls a 10-year war against want, would authorize $500 million annually with which the president would buy U.S. foods to be sold, exchanged or donated to needy nations. i The legislation has been assigned to the Foreign Relations Committee. A companion measure has been introduced in the House. No one believes the United States can feed all of the hungry world. But it can contribute and, with other governments, can provide the food. But quantity is not enough. The Food for Peace office tells of a Guatemalan girl who w a s so ill-nour* ished she Weighed only 21 pounds at'age 11. A baby in Colombia reached only five pounds in nine months. Scrimshaw said malnutrition kills one-third .to one-half or more of the children before age 5 in many developing countries. He said nutritional advances must accompany greater food output if star- vatton is not to be replaced only by illness and disease. IT IS too early to tell what results birth control programs will produce. Whatever happens, overall population growth is not expected to be stopped, short of a nuclear war involving most of the majdr countries. 10 YEARS AGO IN TMI Our area " wondered, and understandably so, just what effect the IBP operation might have on them. The thought of feeding 50,000 cattle at a time is a fit frightening, as Gerald Frankl readily admitted. But he added that this total would be about a 10-day kill at the three plants of IBF, and that it represented less than 3% of the total yearly slaughter of the three IBP plants. But the early plans at Irvington call for 5,000 or so on feed In a year or two, not 50,000. "Iowa Beef Pack has no idea and the project never will be used as a market manipulation of any kind," Frankl said. He pointed out that IBP Is simply endeavoring to maintain itself in a good position In a highly competitive field; that large-scale feedlot operations are now and have been In operation in such states as Arizona, California, Kansas and Colorado, but not In Iowa where there is the biggest supply of cattle feed. "We are simply trying to find as efficient a way as possible to feed cattle," said Frankl. He pointed out thai from the day a calf arrives at the feedlot it is destined for a certain day to go to market, and _ that when that day arrives the animal goes to slaughter regardless of what the market might be. It is perfectly understandable that the aver. - age-size cattle feeder can visualize his market disappearing. But even with the Irvington lot in full swing, IBP still is in the market to buy cattle from individual cattle raisers, as are all other competing packing firms. There were some figures quoted, from government sources, that made the cattle figures look small compared with the rapid expansion and growth of U.S. and world population, FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOJNES November 17, 1955 A, T .Lg.ne,«,,Rock., man, Edwin ;Lj}edtke, bagged a deer In Emmet county'with a bow and arrow, placing him in a very select group. Only 12 deer had been bagged with a bow through Nov. 7, according to the state conservation committee. - o - Kossuth county was smack- dab in the middle of a cold blast that sent temperatures scurrying downward, and as a result local citizens tasted the most severe weather of the new winter. Snow accompanied the temperature drop and a strong northwest wind made everyone head for shelter. Snow measured from an inch to two inches in various sections of the county. High for the week was 53 and the low 7 above. - o - Sri, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Norton, Algona, was honoree at a birthday party given by her parents. Dinner was followed by a slumber party. Guests were Patty Cowan, Pam Waller, Sharon DeGroote, JoAnn Muckey, Marijane Williams and Cindy Hardy, - o - The third annual Homecoming of alumni of the LuVerne Consolidated school was held in the auditorium Nov. 12. Approximately 130 alumni registered, with the class of 1894 represented by Mrs. Ella Woito, LuVerne. - o - Mrs, Keith Logue, Uvermore, was hostess to the Deal and Chat Club members at her home. High prize in bridge went to Mrs, Leonard Wilson, second high to Mrs. T. D. Rossing and consolation prize to Mrs. Robert Wonderley, - o Sunday evening dinner guests in the Clarence Arbogast home at Fenton in honor of Mrs. Arbogast's birthday were Mr, and Mrs. Eugene Huskamp and Trudy, Mrs. Olga Huskamp and Mr. and Mrs, Gerald Schmidt of Algona, Evening visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beck and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Larson. - o - Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Anderson, Lakota, took their son Gary to Rochester for a check-up on his arm which he had broken over a year ago. Mrs. Mary Zoller stayed on the farm with the other children. Marvin Zelmet, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zeimet and Dennis Hilbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. John P. HUbert, both of St. Joe, enlisted in the U. S. Marine Corps and were undergoing recruit training at San Diego, Calif. - o - The women outguessed everyone in the Grid Guessers Contest for the week, with Mrs. B. J. Bradford, Algona, and Mrs. Jay Carlson, Wesley, taking the 1 first and second place awards. James Diers, Bancroft, got the crying towel of the week. - o Doug Meyer was the offensive leader of the Algona high Bulldogs for the third straight year- a modern mark. He ran for 649 yards in 163 carries, a four-yard average, and passed for 254 additional yards on 22 completions to rack up a total of 903' yards for the year. - o - The Plum Creek Homemakers held a benefit card party in the community room. The committee in charge included Eleanor Gardner, Florence Bleich, Pearl Etherington, Madelyn Priebe and Marjorie Bode. Prizes went to Mrs. Edward Kain, Mrs. Harold Bode, Stanley Gardner and Edward Kain. All funds raised would be used to purchase a new pump for the community room. - o - Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Arndorfer of Wesley accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kutschara and daughter, Ida Mae, St. Benedict, on a trip to Missouri and went through the Ozarks, on into Arkansas and Oklahoma. - o - County Treasurer Rosella ^Voigt was surprised by a letter she received containing 60 cents and a note of explanation. The sender of the money admitted sneaking into the County Fair years ago and had never felt quite right about it. The money was for the gate admission which was not collected when the fellow crawled under the fence. merce,' o - CROSSWORD PUZZLE lASt WEEKS ANSWER n ACROSS 1. Exclamation 5. Sacred bull: a. 9. Part of flshllne 10. Vaulted roofs 12. Lizard 13. Profound' new 14. Behold 15. Tree 17. Greek letter 18. Quadrant 20. Mangled 23. Platform 26. Fissile rocks 28. Customary procedure 28. Narrate 30. Snare 33. Wealthy 36. Title 36. Be ill 37. Distress signal 39. Thus 40. Trophy 43. Puppy 45. Native of Asia 46. Nostrils 47. Dodecanese island 48. Shinto temples DOWN 1. Longhaired cat 2. Meadow 3. Crimean river 4. Cut • 5. Sum up 8. American poet and author 7. Inclters 8. Couch 9. Waldorf or Caesar 11. Herringllke fish 16. Hurries 19. What rumors do 21. Greek letter 22. German philosopher 24. Earth 27. Sho- shohean 28. Bake 29. Heroic 31. Passage- ways be- •tween seats 32. Supports 34. Hamlets 38. Persian ansrara HEHcn naming nlna nanraa aaron EHIHMKI raraa rans nanara 41. Household god 42. Money player potentate 44. Epoch 12 18 47 20 tr 10 SO 17 44 was one of 18 persons admitted to U. S. citizenship at Ft. Dodge. She originally came from Germany. - o - Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cink, Woden, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haverly, Wesley, went to Des Moines where they met Lt. Margaret Haverly, who arrived at Boston from Oslo, Norway, about the first of the month. Margaret, had served as an Army nurse 20 months in the European theatre ' of war. - o - Wayne Keith, Plum Creek twp. farmer, was reelected president of the Kossuth Farm Bureau. Herman Dreesman, Titonka, was named vice president, Hugh M. Black, Irvington, secretary, and Eldon Skow, Whittemore, treasurer. Mrs. Albert Johnson, Corwith, was reelected chairman of the woman's committee. - o - A fighting but inexperienced basketball team from St. . Cecelia's Academy opened its 1945-46 season at LuVerne and went down before a veteran aggregation, 55 to 23. The Academy five, built around Gordon Winkel, showed signs of promise. Bob Winter led the Academy scoring with nine points. Henderson, LuVerne star forward, tallied 22 points for the winners. - o - Mrs. Frank Flaig, Mrs. Dean Jergenson, Mrs. Wilfred Radig, Mrs. Donald Radig and Mrs. Henry Kueck, Lone Rock, attended a shower at the Walter Krause home in honor of their daughter, Mrs. Wm, Brady. - o - From Odds and Ends: "These Whittemore girls really have a quorum in Algona business offices, Bonnie Brogan, daughter of A. D, Brogan, is at the Algona creamery ... in the Mid-West Service office you don't argue about Whittemore. , , Eleanor Loebach and Dolores Potratz, who run the office, are BOTH from Whittemore ... and a younger sister of Eleanor is secretary to the Secretary of the Algona Chamber of Corn- Mrs. David Smith and baby daughter Sharon May arrived in Des Moines by plane from San Francisco and were met there by Mr. Smith and Mrs. Henry Scheppmann, mother of Mrs. Smith. The Smiths planned to live in Algona where Mr. Smith would help farm the home property with his mother, Mrs.Neal Smith. - o - Mrs. Herman Carlson, farm wife south of Titonka, suffered a badly injured hand when she was attacked by two sows in the hog house. A pup slipped into the house and was attacked by one sow. Mrs. Carlson entered to save the pup and was attacked by both sows. A son, Clifford, hearing the commotion, rushed to the hog house and helped his mother escape. - o - Angus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Angus Cotton, Lone Rock, re- tured home after some months spent in India and Burma, where he was employed by the Chicago Bridge and Iron Co. He was employed as a pay accountant and timekeeper for a crew which was building fuel tanks in India. - o - Evelyn Bode, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bode, Plum Creek twp., arrived home after two years of Red Cross work overseas. Miss Bode was assigned to a canteen manager- ship at an American base. - o - A pre-nuptial shower was held in St. Joseph's hall at St. Joe honoring Beatrice Michaelson. Miss Michaelson was to be married to John Geischecker, Nov. 13. If It's News We Want It! rofessional Directoryj INSURANCE INVESTORS DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC. Donald V. Gant Phone 295-2540 Box 375 Algona, Iowa A. J. (Arnie) Rlcklefs Hoapitalization 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 HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone 295-3733 Ted. S. Herbst 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 Complete Insurance Service 118 So. Dodge — Algona, la. Phone 295-2341 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. Harlah St. Patient records and case histories will be maintained in the office. <^r r <^piMvwv«v<iV4mn« Chiropractor DR. M. R. BALDWIN Office Phone Home Phone 295-2378 295-3306 Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Mon.-Fri. 8:30 -12:00 Sat, A. M. DOCTORS FROM THE FILES OF THE UPPER DES MOINES November 15, 1945 Accidentally shot in the leg by a chum, Jimmie Bahr, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs, John Bahr, was making good recovery. The mishap occurred while the boys hunting pheasants, WUhelroina Hofmann, Titonka, Mrs. Sylvan Jacobson and , daughter Wanda, Ottosen, returned from Cedar Falls where they visited with the Jacobson daughter Charlotte who attended school there. . o - Mrs. Ida Smith, Lakota, entertained Mesdames W, E. Ley, W. D. Ley, Harry Mussman, 4 C. Schissel and Ray Smith at a coffee party honoring Mrs. Edward Buckels, nee Betty Ley, who had been with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, W. E. Ley, for several weeks, Credit Bureau of Kossuth County Collectrite Service FactbUt Reports CMU.8QN MANAGEMENT COMPANY «y» N. PH. MELVIN G. BOURNE. M.D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Phone 295*2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M.P. Physician & 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. Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone 295-5490 Residence Phone 295-5917

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