The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 19, 1960 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 19, 1960
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Page 10
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l~Alf*fll (**) t*ft«r D« MolftM Tuesday, July 19, 1960 hi* I i f ' 1 A NOTHING NON-PARTISAN HERE District Judge'Joseph P. Hand of Emmetsburg, d democrat appointed by Gov. Herschel Loveless to fill a- vacany, will have opposition on the election ballot in November for judge of the 14th judicial district. It is the result of a move on the part of some republican lawyers in the judicial district to overthrow a time-honored tradition among members of the bar. Election of district court judges in the past has usually come about without any particular party election fights or squabbles. There has never been a democrat elected to the bench in the judicial district. This is because, first of all, the lawyers themselves have generally speaking abstained from presenting candidates on both tickets. With the lawyers of the district prepond- erately republican, the unwritten agreement in the past has been to rotate the three district Judge positions as vacancies occur among the eight counties in the district — Buena Vista, Clay, Dickinson, Emmet, Humboldt, Kossuth, Pocahontas and Palo Alto. After the resignation of Judge Harry Narey, Mr Hand was appointed to fill the unexpired term. He is a'democrat, the first one to serve on the bench in the 14th judicial district. His own county, Palo Alto — and also the Bar Ass'n of Kossuth County, went on record as endorsing the candidacy of Judge Hand for reelection. Both of the other judges, G. W. Stillman of Algona and Fred M. Hudson of Pocahontas are republicans. In bygone years, no democratic nominees have been presented, not because there were no potential candidates, but because it was felt that for the best interests of the district courts an election battle should be avoided. But all that is now in the past. The district judgeships of the past have been kept above partisan politics. Democrats have agreed with that principle by making no nominations. But, when circumstances are altered and. a democrat is already • sitting on the bench for a short term and is the logical choice to succeed himself, the complexion changes. Non-partisanship goes out the window. Upper I)cs f f *111 E. Call Street—Ph.' CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Kntered a* second class matter at the postoffice •t Algona, Iowa, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Tuesday in 1960 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. The Dishonor Roll by J«rty tfarctit R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor DARLENE KINSEY, Advertising Mgr. GEO. M. SMITH, Foreman NATIONAL EDITORIAL A 1 f M I M H ( B NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New Yorjt 18, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. On«i Year. In advance $3.00 Bpth Algona papers, in combination, per year 95.00, Single Copies lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance S4.00 Both Algona papers in combination, one year $8-00 No subscription less than, 6 months. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST We trust that in interests of fair play, look* ing at the years in retrospect, Judge Hand is able to give C. W. Baldwin, Spencer attorney, a good, sound, decisive, defeat in the November election. * * * WHERE TAXES OWOINATI From now until the end of August, Iowa's cities, towns, counties and school districts will be holding their annual public budget hearings . . . and from these hearings will be determined the property tax levies that will be made for next year. We have heard a lot in the past year with regard to property taxes and much about plans that would find some method of shifting taxes from property onto something else. Nobody seems quite clear just what else it would be shifted to. Yet, one of the most simple methods of controlling or reducing the property, tax would simply be to attend the budget hearings with enough of your neighbors to dent badly the always-present effort to raise budgets year by year. Before any budget is adopted, there must be a public hearing. THE PUBLIC HEARING IS THE TIME THAT EACH CITIZEN HAS A CHANCE TO CONTROL THE REAL ESTATE TAXES HE PAYS. It is about the only time, too. So, if you are really interested in your taxes, check the list of major hearings on budgets and find out what's going on, and why you are asked to pay more each year in taxes. * * • * ASK TO HAVE BENSON FIRED . . . Eagle Grove Eagle — We were pleased with one of the resolutions adopted by the Wright county Republicans at their convention Friday. They asked for the immediate dismissal of Ezra Toft Benson. That is one thing that the party better take care of before the general election in the fall if they want to have any chance in the middle west. We understand that Vice President Nixon has promised that there will be no Benson in cabinet if he is elected but he needs to make that plain before the campaign starts. He could also do himself good nation wide . if he would make the same announcement about Post Master General Summerfield. He is another thorn in the side of everyone who has to do with the postal service. | We call your attention to a feature article in this Eagle signed by The Business Mail Faurw. dation. It outlines the public conception of our mail service. Summerfield, either has, not read, it or else does not believe in it. - * * * LEMONADE FROM THIS LEMON? Faribault County Register — One significant and encouraging result of the U-2 spy plane uproar is the growing, sentiment" in Congress for a thorough-going shake-up and house-cleaning of our huge and bumbling Central Intelligence Agency—under the direction of a. new. chief, J. Edgar Hoover! The thinking on Capital Hill was most succinctly expressed, perhaps by, Congressman Wint Smith of Mankato, Kan., and reported by Human Events: "Fire Allen Dulles and replace him with the ablest man we have for that intelligence pob. I mean J. Edgar Hoover of the FBI." This is something, we would guess, that the folks back home wild go for, too. * * * A LITTLE ASHAMED? Jackson Baty in Osqge Press — "Senator Bourke Hickenlooper may think the government proceeded correctly in. the air espionage; case. But I'll wager that nine. out> of 1.0 of his fellow citizens feel more than a. little ashamed at our, government's false statements gnd, urvw.illirtgr ness to admit what we. all know to be tr.u£." the period was n plcesant 55 degrees July 16. Traces of rain were registered July 16, 17 and 2i. One man, W. H. Freeman, 79, retired railway mail cltjrk from Algona, became a victim of the heat when he dropped dead at his farm near Fenton. Several farm accidents were reported as the harvested season went on, despite the heat. The heat didn't warm the local market prices up much. Medium butcher hogs topped at $8; veal Arrival of a swarm of % bees calves, stock steers, fat steers on Algona's State street at suri- and fat yearlings brought $8; rise Monday proved interesting corn, 62 cents; oats, 22 cents; to local inhabitants for a while, barley, 32 cents; soybeans, 65 There was plenty of confusion, cents; eggs, 19 cents; cream, 29 according to reports. The swarm cents; hens, 11 cents; and ducks ; finally decided to settle on the 5 cents. roof of the Algona Bakery (which • maybe should have been called 'Bee-kcry') and made sudden flights toward the street from their fortress. Persons passing by FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES JULY 23. 1940 * * * LEDYARD NEWS Mr and Mrs Wayne Heetland were seen making swift retreat of Minneapolis are -the parents and several motorists were sur- O f a boy born July 5, He is their Washington * * ¥ highlights ¥ * A IPeeUjr Report from the Nation't Cmpital rounded by the bees before they knew what had hit them. Fortunately, the bees were apparently friendly, for only scattered reports of persons being stung were received. One local bald- headed man was disgusted, however, after two of the stinger- bearing insects went for a free ride on his pate. He shooed them off, okay, but then had .a difficult time outrunning bee friends of the hitchhikers who had been summoned for support from the bakery roof. • • • Funeral services for J. F. Granzow, 84, Algona, widely known as a band master, were held Sunday afternoon in the Congregational church. Burial was a\. Rivcrview cemetery. Mr Granzow, who was survived by his wife, four children and two sis- third son and has been named Jeremy John. His maternal grandparents are Mr and Mrs Fred Ploeger,of Ledyard. The Duanc Thompson family of Sioux City visited recently at the home of Mrs George Thompson. Mr and Mrs D. B. Mayer are the grandparents of a baby girl born to their daughter, Barbara, Mrs Richard, Schmertzlcr. She has been named Sheryl Kay. Mrs Mayer is in New York helping to care for the new baby. Mrs J. F. Sullivan and Jeremiah went to Minneapolis Friday and brought back their grandson, Mark -Nehotte, to spend a week with his grandparents. Firecracker Injury Bancroft — Joe Priestcr, small son of Mr and Mrs Francis Priester, has a badly injured finger received when a firecracker blew up in his hand. Professional Directory LIGHTS. CAMERA. ACTION, situation, when we realize the ^^.^^".^.^Jf^ 8 .^ 11 • The biggest show on earth great emphasis Russia places on isn't a circus but it has a lot of teaching English to its young- the hoopla, colpr, crowds and sters. A foreign language — one for thrills. We're referring, of course, properly taught — is essential years. to the once-every-four-years po- in this age when we deal so litical convention in Los Angeles closely and so intimately with . „ . . . . , . . (Democratic) and Soon to shift other countries which do not ££&%.. . W ?!£. ^L^J™™ to . Chicago (Republican). No- speak English. where else in the world is rt _ _ show of such size and splendor LAND. OF PLENTY — Well, 9 ~ « «« ° Wednesday, July 24, for Dolllvci State Park, 15 miles southeast of Fort Dodge, for the second an- duDlicated I is a uniaue Amer 7 * \ £ £ 7 ""».• if ' nual Kossuth County 4-H GJrls P. U _P :__<£•= " ! Lu ! uc ? u . e .. A "? ei - we usedj to talk about a. chicken Conserva ti on Camn. All tvnes or not and two cars in ™ow "mora'and ican institution. The convention and pro-convention activity have . given the dictionary some catchy more Americans own two homes, political words and phrases - T he National Association of Real bandwagon steam roller, hat in Estate Boards says this will be the ring dark horse, Dixiecrat a distinguishing mark of the grass roots, favorite son caucus. 1960s . And this will involve a,ve- ae uer en o- to name a few. In other days raee . income families Shorter , u T-. t . »uucr, neicn ivoi manv AmpHran<: pnniH an ahrmt , . Iamiuts >- on °. ICI lasch, Dorothy Drcyer and Stella ' Camp. All. types subjects trees to were on the program promised to keep the girls their four days at 4-H officers were Mae Butler, Helen Kol. , - , vs » catlon f Mayer. Russ'. Walter, editor of the highways have a lot Alonna TTnnor rv<s Mninp-' " Americans could go about business, not too concerned with political conventions. To- to do with this new trend , . j t j • * ,, day, things are different. Thc thi^new tiend. slated to appear and glve B talk newspapers are saturated with BEHIND THE SCENES — A ° n new »P a P er reporting and pic- «ftvvention stories. Favorite pfo- lot of pressure is being exerted ture - tatan S- ' grams are pushed off television, to convince President Eisen- ' • . . Everybody is exposed. And that hower to order new U-2 flights t . Ma . ne . fommeremng grabbed is good for it makes us all that over Russia despite the danger the lead m the A1 8<> na division much more aware of the import- involved. Not only the Pentagon and , vonna Jean Button, Burt, ant job of picking the right man and the Central Intelligence Ag- took the lead m the Kossuth to direct our destinies in these G ncy but influential members or division as first votes were ra- tense times. Congress as well believe this bulated in the Goodwill Popular- v-o- would be a wise thing to do. ltv Contest, being sponsored by CLERGY AND' CANNONS — They feel Russia is reshuffling a total of 7G Algona business Thc Nation's churches and syng- its missile launching sites ana P'aces. Winners m each division agogues will play ari active part we ought to know where they were slatcd to take a tn P on the in the five-year Civil War Cen- will be located. If some countries Grcat Lakes from Chicago after tennial program. A booklet titled refuse us air bases, it is argued, tllc final wcck of the contest in "The Role of Religion in th<: we ought to consider sending August. Ballots were presented Civil War Centennial" is being aircraft carriers close to Russia to customers of the 76 store* sent to almost every church and and let the U-2 photographic when they^rnade^cash purchases synagogue by the Civil War pianos operate off thc ~~ ~~ :J l ~ : "~ """ Centennial Commission. It st- tops." resscs the impact of the war on religion. In no other war were 101 "flat or P a ' d bills. The. girls, either through personal or mail contact, then contacted as many persons as they knew in an ef- ministcrs of all faiths more etch- Mrs. W. Bi Young of Emmets- fort to fi ct thc coveted ballots. ed on the minds and hearts of so burg recently celebrated her A total of 89 girls were entered Burt, Iowa many soldiers. Some of the 101st birthday. Mrs. Young was in tnc county contest and 29 in church leaders fought in the born in. Ayr, Scotland in 1859 tnc Algona contest. front line throughout the long and she caine to thc United; • • • war. Others asked for and were States a,t the age of 23. A heat wave made big news given command jobs, fighting around the county. The mercury INSURANCE A. J. (Arnie) Ricklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail Personal Claim Service 2 E. State CY 4-4529 ALGONA INSURANCE . AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Linea of Insurance 206 East State St Phone CY 4^3178 BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE * N. Dodge St. Ph. CY 4 4443 Home - Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSON ' Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. A home company. Safe, secure. Phone CY 4-3756 Lola Scuifham. 8ee*7 HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household (Mods, and Many Other- Forms Phone CY 4-3733 Ted S. Heibsl Iowa. Farm Mutual Ins. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Kail - Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 HAROLD C. SUNDET Representing State Farm Ins. Co. 706 So. Phillips St. Ugona Phone CY 4-2341 AUTO—LIFE—FIRE—HAIL DALE W. LOCKWOOD , Representative The Equitable Life Assurance Society Of The United States DENTISTS DR. KARL R. HOFFMAN Office in Home Federal Bldf. Office phone CY 4-434* DR. J. B. HARRIS. JR. Dentist New Location On Comer Phon* GY 4-2334 At 622 E. State DOCTORS Phone 201 for the same principles as the soldiers under them. "The Amer- TOE topped 100 degrees three days Diane, 5 year old daughter of in a row, then dropped to 98 for The first successful Quid drive wa» a woman's tears. oi r From 1950 to The Federal Census shows a decline in total lotion of 1,176 persons. An average of four fja)a»an% to. • would mean decrease in total Kossuth County tjnufa* 9% 294 YET THE AVERAGE CIRCULATION COVERAGE Of HAS INCREASED FROM f«f>Ur 4,600 in 1950 5,400 i , ican Civil War was more than Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Kirkman of a day and went up to 102 as area a. test of arms," says the booklet. Toledo recently had the fourth citizens all but gave UD the ghost "It was a spiritual proving toe on her right, foot amputated, and stayed home. July 1.8 the ground; as eternal as the humari Diane and her brother were rid.- high reading was 103, July 19 spirit." ing on a bicycle when her foot) 101, and July 20, an even 100. became caught in the back gears. Believe it or not, the low during •—o- WOMEN AT WORK — The Phone CY 4- - Your Newspaper Chiropractor Or. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3378 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Dr. William L. Clegg Chiropractor 521 E. SUte St Hours: 9:00 — 6:00 thru Set. 9:00 — 9:00 Fridey Ph. Off. CY 4-4877 RM. CY 4-3489 KELVIN G. BOURNE. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-2349 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Office phone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2614 CAROL L. PLOTT. M.D. 110 N. Moore Street Practice Limited to Surgery Office Hours by Appointment CYpress 4-4864 Office CYpress 4-4331 Residence JOSEPH M. ROONEY Physician & Surgeon 114 N. Moore Office phone CY 4-2224 Resident phone CY 4-2232 \ I JOHN M. 8CHUTTER, MJ>. Physician & Surgeon 220 No. Dodge, Algona , Office phone CY 4-4490 Resident phone CY 4-2339 OPTOMETRISTS DR. L. L. SNYDER Optometrist 113 East State Algona Telephone CY 4-27U Closed Saturday Afternoons Drs. SAWYER and ERICKSON Eyes Examined Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses 9 East State Street Algona, Iowa Phone CYpress 4-2198 Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. C. M. O'CONNOR Optometrist Visual Analysis & Visual Training 108 South Harlan St (Home Federal Bldg.) PHONE CY 4-3743 Farm Management Carbon Farm Management Company 12H N. Dodg« Ph. CY 4-2891 Serving Hancock, Humbeldt Palo Alto ft Kottuth Count!** OP THI IDAHO Of SUPERVISORS OP KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA 35 and 44 years of age, according ' SEMI-ANNUAL ment 'of^Labo/ She is°in 'many With Rosella Voi O f Treasurer of said County for fhe period from January 1, I960, to May 31, I960, inclusive COUNTY AUDITOR'S STATEMENT Auditor 1 ! Ledger Warrants Treasurer's Ledger Outstanding Fund? Overdrawn Bali Overdrawn Bal. Kossuth Caunty Populcitwn In 10 Years Decreased 4. 5%. ALGO4A UPPER DES MOWiS CIRCULATIQH IH ID YEARS INCRiASiD OVER 17%! Ttrf AfcfitONA UPP* •MM* •» few MOO fields, teaching, nursing, wrU- ing, phptography. She may be u waUresp, beauty operator, sales clerk, librarian of dental hygienist. Pact-time, employment is soidfe"" aon'u? inpre widespread than ever be- Sales Ta*> fora' I£ is. expected- to increase use OI Tax" f Lictnso by, some i}0- pel-cent during the Ag. Exten,~serv"ico~IiriII co prune decade, Woi>ieiii account ^'u^'ln Tax Credit --for. abQVtJjj)"percent of all the General County '.""'.". persons' who have part-time post- Court Exjjense ifiions. • " Poor ,.,.. rr — -._..— • ^vw* State Institution. _„_'_' County Irjsane . GT&BO Secondary, Road STARS Payroll ... £>r,C cunning, out Ot Read Clea/ing Vhcy would, like to ;study. This, is ajr-inipQr,t,ant in Twp!~Fire' space research. The Sinithsoniah So'd"" 1 *' Institution in Washington is now H encouraging st«iry-cyed watcher to report meteorite, fyjls. Smith- spiwan has agreed to investigate all reported falls and hopes to dryip, 1*9, t8#*}r<t&t in, r^fiteoritCr hunting, oq^diltipixs. Discovery of fallen, stats have been on u hit-and-miss basis. As a result sci«n&«te l»Sky<fr. only about one new star a year to study. Smith' sonian believes five or six a year coujd be made available JJ people reported ageing these hit the «aj:th, 5,757.63 174:47 204.72 6,0t».80 5,330.98 5JW.H) »7.04 7.F.1 .67 133,107.53 5,757:6* 174.47 964.30 90,48 !», 136.22 5M,»6.75 6,019.80 5,330.»B 546.10 97.ff4 • 711.67 134,071.82 2,661.71 82,9«7.57' 54,740.59 18,136.22 1 1 .129.t 2,0*2.70 399.** . 439.7,7 irnestic Animal ine Tuberculosis ing's Disease achers' Institute rgency •ainage Assessments ty Special Assessments _ rporation Funds . ;hool District Fund iwnship Funds hool District Library .. junty Fair ibrary icial Courses eed Eradication «nty Board of Education ; nry Assessor neral Retirement ral Social Security .. :hool Retirement Pub. Emp. Retirement 7,019.14 8,031.26 23,726,43 2,573.21 4,441.37 107,757.20 2,155;,$* 8,593,20 42,589.49 308.51 1,796.21 1,603.73 29.99 2,057.83 9J92.81 1 6,320.67 29:657.35 19,71^.36 116.60 209.00 38.37 103.00 14.25 17,954.73 43.27 11-S3.49 1 1-,729,21 2,092.ro 39|9.*4 43977 t,»340 120,4aO,9& 7,228.lT •,Q69.63 [9.43 .46, . 42,589.49 308.51 1,839.48 2,057.83 9,192.81 — 17,996.13 1,723.23 4,132,57 1,392,012.33 ADVERTISJMft BOiUA SMNf V'.S, Office t){ aUucttton that inai just fore- ioie- , are not required by any of the ' states to speak the language they teach. Thib, ot cour&e, it> u t>ud ^ ___ ' Algon*, Iowa, June 14, I960 '• M * rc Woor«,*Auditor of Kossuth County, low*, do he*** wUify, «hal 4 , alrn , cn) glveri abovc/ corr?c ,i y ,ho W5 ,h e condition of the fu£5 in *«• Nan* 91. MARC MOORE County Auditor Asteta in N*Mi of Ceynty Treaivref at Clew ef •mlneM May 91, I960 Cash, in Banks (See Treasurer's Balance in Schedule Below) 1,390,006.64 Cash in Drawer , 1,391.37 611.32 -- -•- 3.00 Check* and Drafts ; plus $3.00 error Total Cash on Hand and in Banks ... . 1,392,012.33 *t CUte e» luflnen May J1, H40 Name of Bank Town sits CashieiV Checks Treasurer'* C«rWi- 'but- Net transit catet standing Balance State Bank, Algona ______ 2,400.80 1.05 Iowa State Bank, Algona' . . _ . . . 343,437.96 502.00 ' 345,336.70 Farmer's. V Traders Savings,- Bancroft •urt, Savingi, Burt; ., . Trust o> Savings, L*kota . Swea City State, Swea City' Farmer's State, Lu Verne „, Rock, Lone Rock Farmer's State, Whirtemoro ________ State Bank of Ledyard, Ledyard ____ First Trust & Savings, Fonton Titor**, Savings, ' 658.10 361.7ft .50 54,53 162.90 1.50 110.25 90.25 12.84 115.70 341.65 344,847.69 6,248.66 83,418.64 27,092.94 62,580.01 83,559.69 Exchange State Bank, Wasjey 62,366.86 62,143.95 61,158.68 83,531.93 62,321.17 53'91B.8» 6.2,106.90 .75 .18 .50 38.78 .48 339,258.18 83,780.42 27,147.97 62,742.1* 83,671.4* 62,456.93. 62,143.9| 61,158.11 83,505.9* 62,437.5754,260.7* 62,106,4? Net. Amt. on Deposit in Bunks at T Close qt Business May 31, I960 ...... 4,312.05 1,392,486.00 6,791.41 1,390,006.6* Algona, Iowa, July I. 19*0 We, the Board ot Supervisors of Kossuth County, low*, do hereby cerllf* «pfRW),in9 *t»»«m«»»i correctly shows tha assets in the hands of Resell* Vejiofc T*ei*M»»r «f> t *!•)• cowfity, a* counted by us, on the 31st day of May, I960. A. M. KOLLASCH ' JOHN H. RODE CHARLES PLATHE ,ii

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