The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 16, 1959 · Page 18
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 18

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 16, 1959
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Page 18
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' t 0; ' U •' • \ ' v *> ?s * h- </J* 2-Al 0 on« 0«.) Upp»f 0« Metrtti thuridoy, April 16, 1959 THE FUTURE OP FARMING The family-type farm was hewn out of the Wilderness, but sorne folks are wondering if Pa, Ma and the kids can save it. In this day and age will plain hard work/ and a willingness to accept smaller pay than mosl other people are getting, turn the trick? Push button farming is not a thing of the future, it is here. .Corporation farming is gaining on some fronts — in broiler chickens, in hogs, °in beef cattle, for instance. Will the family-type farm succumb completely to corporation farming? Will farms grow so big with great machines that the family will be too'small a unit to run them? Will the'people who do the work change from independent farmers to hired hands? Each year in the past few years there have been 100,000 farm families disappear in the nation, and some of them are in Iowa. Fewer kids are deciding to stay on the farm. And if the family farm fades, community institutions and dependent business* will fade with it. , The future of the family farm is indeed something that concerns not pnlysthe farmer and his family, but every unit of community and business life. " • One of the basic facts in all of, the pros and con regarding farm programs is that one viewpoint definitely dooms the family farm; the other viewpoint 5s trying to save as much of it as possible. We trust the latter viewpoint — and program — prevails. '* * * NOT TAKING OWN MEDICINE At a recent convention in San Francisco of the American Academy of General Practice, on organization of doctors, free physical examinations were given to the doctors; 21 of the first 350 doctors examined turned up, with serious illnesses heretofore undiagnosed. The 350 doctors in question each submitted to an examination of about 40 minutes. The illnesses .uncovered were mostly in six major groups, diseases and ailments quite common in the news. . ' We have often heard the good advice that we should see our doctor every so often for a physical checkup. Most of us probably don't. The results among the doctors themselves indicates that 4t is good advice. And evidently it is good advice, that, even the doctors should heed. They' doh't • seem to always take their own medicine. * * * • MARTIN'S EXCUSE FLIMSY Marshalltown Times-Republican: — And the revelation that Senator Martin has been as guilty • of nepotism as his 'Democratic counterparts — who have been lining their family's pockets at public expense—certainly won't improve GOP • chances of winning in I960, should Martin decide to seek re-election. a I E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under Act of Congress of - March 3. 1879. Issued Thursday in 1959 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor C. S. ERLANDER, Advertising Director JERRY METGALF, Advertising Manager DON SMITH, News Editor FERMAN CHRISTPFFERS, Plant Foreman NATIQNAl EDITORLAl AFFIUAU MEMBER AUPIT BUREAU OF NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper ^Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave.7 New' York 18, N. Y. 333 #, Mtfhigau, Chicago 1, 111. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Y«ar, to Both Aigon Single Cop per year ™- r ,_ ------------- lOc SUBSCRIPTION HATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance ---- ............. r -,,,_;. T ,, P _ rr 44.00 Bqth Algona papers in combination, one year ____ $6.00 No sutavriptiot} less than 6 months. OFFICflVL pniT AWD COUNTY NEWSPAPER Display JV* v «rtl6te«. -per tapb „-,. -------- I83c THE GOVERNOR'S NEW CAR One of the momentous problems of the current legislative session seems to have been solved. We refer to the matter of getting a hew car for the Governor. The most unconcerned person in the whole matter seems to be the Governor himself. It does not seem to hurt his pride to drive one of the lower priced cars and it doesn't seem to matter much whether it has a stick or an auto mafic gear shift. We congratulate the Governor on his willingness to ride in 'the kind of a car that is in the price range of most of the people who elect* ed him. It shows good sense, and is just another good example of why Herschel Loveless Is get ting increasing respect from folks over the entire state, regardless of theft stated political party affiliation. , .....,: * ..*.-* ' TO THE GREAT OUTDOORS . Grinnell Herald-Rsgisler: — Now that warmer weather is here, the trek to the great outdoors is beginning. , Of .course, the first part of outdoor » living begins real close to the house, with lawn raking and the many other lawn conditioning jobs that have to be done. Outdoor living has become increasingly popular over the past few years. Anymore, the man of the house is regarded as "different" if he doesn't know how. to barbecue »a Steak on the outdoor grill. There arc still some of its who are. hot completely -sold" on the spring-summer-fall outdoor living,. -but by and large, most people have been taken up._with the fever and are enjoying themselves .tremendously in the many phases of outdoor living available in today's world. Although we cannot say too much for Iowa's winters, in light of the one we have just gone through, . we can. say that Iowa's spring-surnmer- fall weather is most conducive to enjoyment of outdoor, living and life— so have fun! * •• • * . '''•.* •••'" •ACCOUNTING OF FUNDS WOULD HELP Britt News Tribune — A bill has been filed in the Ipwa legislature to bring the low.a high school athletic setup under administration of the department of public instruction. : ' While there" may be several reasons for such a 1 move. there is one that stands but. That is fthe making of an accounting for 'the large sums"o£ money that are connected, with athletics and other school activities. At the present the public is pretty much -in- the dark about the operation of the fin' ancial end of athletics which they help to support. Britt released a report of activity funds in the annual report each year, a bound copy of which can life" gotten at the school office. The 1957-58 report showed a total of $61,181.64 handled in activities-^-$8,519 of which was spent out of the athletic "lurid. While there is strong pressure from the state department to de-emphasize athletics, they seem to be able to effect adequate control without actually having direct supervision. For example, they tried to force through the rule against interscholastic sports on the junior high 'level. To many objects tempered the ruling and events, instead, are limited in number. The state department has also managed -to reduce"th'e number of athletic events high .school teams can play. This has all been to the good since athletics can get .put, 9 f hand a s experience has shown in some schools. • Unless ^ftiere has, fceen flagrant mishandling of funds by the Iowa Athletic Union there is stjl a big question as to whether a state office can administer the tiusiness of athletics in the state any better than Js being done .at; the- present time It's one thing to criticize the way something is "being done; and another to do the job any better The finance of state athletics, is a delicious pie tlwit needs proper .supervision for the most efficient serving. . More public knowledge of the finances would be beneficial but whether putting it in the hands of the educational end of our state school structure would help,, is again guestionabje, ' STRICTLY BUSINESS : " , -^\,^^-*"'»^^^^C^«'.-<rii^^*^^"t.i ? '*is2a-'£s -Valuable • moisture out whitr aloft' , was to farmer* ,, and the f ilfrdntf hofe-tott M, fight aiettg best of the 1 ttre-Mrti jockeys whd had bee*L the fflnii By the tufe the boys " i - 4 it j. "fctj. ... c blow 'bul'V wHlc'h -began" a\ 8 ohe of the gang, Mdfe, they w^re p.m. There was, gfOUp, singing, itt* boasting that she could tUnfe^U^ strtitnehtal seleetiens Iftd talks her dwn hot-rod chariot like a by Joe Lynch, Algeria attorney, Dragslrip Veteran! ., . and L. 3. Dickinson, U: S.'Senatbr* - * * * , . followed by a luhch, Served by Frcftn time io «»e, Wte dbf« & e ^°^4^^'S?5JiS?^S fed the battered Masbii fedora in .^anis Rotary and Chamber of S * * * * * * * * * * "I can't tell vou how long he'll be in conference — I don't you intend to hang around 1" Washington ' highlights Warner Bros, lot* Thus, we were ...., . «,„.,.„. happy to learn that Filmland's uaited States. - ^ truly great jtidges of such mat- ., „'',,, „, ^ ters, the Board Of Governors of the Cresco Embroidery Club the Academy of Motion Picture was forced to postpbne,its meet- Arts and Sciences, held the same ing again until April 26 due to opinion of Mr Warner as your. show-blocked roads. It was the humble scribe. second time the meeting had This highly qualified grpup, of been re-scheduled, experts -unanimously voted him " *' * the coveted Irving & Thalberg A couple of Wesley bowling Memorial Award for presentation teams settled an" issue -Thursday at the "Oscar" Awards. The Thai- night at Barry's lanes here. It berg Award, inaugurated in 1937, seems the teams, captained by Ed is presented to an individual who, Hildman , and, E., M. Olson; had in the opinion of the Board of been arguing over which was the Governors, has been responsible better' outfit. They. traveled to for the. most consistent high'qaul- Barry's and when the firing was ity of motion picture production finished after three games, the during the current Award .year Hildman team forced the other and the four preceding years.-It crew to say 'uncle". The winners Vtrtt? ji-nltr Vtaart tmfnfl 1 R tlVrtOG i ...1*. —.11 J.l»** n n ft********* ' has only, been vo'ted 18 during the past 22 years. times took all three games. , * , * » A Weekly Reportfrbm thfTfration's Capital by Ray Vernon _ . . .. . _ . . . A .class- of. Swea Ciiy third Only when the Board feels gra de students got their first train there, is a deserving recipient, ri d e during the week -when they does it present this Award. traveled from Swea City to Arm- To your dutiful servant, here strong on a west-bound' freight FOR A RAINY DAY — Catch- is a splendid .example of true train5 Their teacher, Oma Huff, HARD ROW TO PLOW — When Congress got underway in ing on in a big way is the Amer- sportsmanship. When top men an January the Senate placed a new lean Tree Farm movement. ,Peo farm bill oh its list, of "must" legislation. After almost four months little' has been done and the chance of getting a new farm bill through Congress this year pie with idle land .are being' urged to plant trees ' to help meet serious timber shortages .in the years ahead. Last year, 2,998 new tree farms were established ^ is slim. Even the Democrats, who covering 3,481,534 acres. I/v just control the Senate, Ican't agreu 18 years 13,934 of these farms on What/is needed.! The sanVe is have been started. They are true 'of: the three ''.major farm ^or- providing an astounding 48,429,- ganizations; ; They can't make 451 new acres of timber land for up their x minds either. /Trouble the NaMon. Four states — ,Flo-. is nobody has been able to con- irida, Georgia, Alabama and vince a very large following -that Oregon — have e,ach passed the 4 he has the right answer to the million-acre mark in tree farm consumers Why, they ask, do they have to keep paying that more than. 5,000 items are taxes to "'•: support farm programs made from this valuable but while the things they buy from the farm keep 'getting higher and higher? the same , industry, many of whom are close competitors, unanimously bestow upon one of their group an Award so significant and highly prized, the conferee is doubly honored .by their sincerity of purpose. THOUSANDS CHOOSE ' CAPP-HOMES for quality, reputation/ '• ' price and financing • farm problem. And are starting to gripe. ing. Every bit. of this new timber is needed when one considers The Morning Star 24'x48' with 6'x24' L WATCHMAN OF THE WOODS — Protecting millions of acres;of priceless timber land in the new state of /Alaska ;from disastrous "fires is no easy task. But U.S. Forest Service rangers are doing a magnificent job keeping these fires under control. ,They are even 'able'to predict where fires will break out. This is done by ° ' dwindling resource. —o— FROM THE FILES OF, THE BOGUS SHEEPSKINS —Undo ALGONA UPPER.DES MOJNES Sam 'is concerned about "diplo- ' , . ' / APRIL 20, 1939 •" • ma mills" flourishing- around the * * * A capacity crowd, so large that many had to stand, witnessed the .fifth' annual, amateur program . '• Sponsored 'by the American -Legion Auxiliary at Wesley Friday night. Members of the Legion and * Auxiliary presented ' the opening ^ T-I numbers on the program, which Dept. and the Fed- gav e a resume of times from 1890 you might choose, •"campus" is nothing a post office box in a most. The through Post - •- - The Californlan 26'x48' with 22'x22' double garage PRICES FROM $3489 FREIGHT PAID Low.nibnthly can in- Cuitbm-Bullt on your lot and .foundation.by our union carpenters— any whore I ' Any size and style home you want. Most liberal ^Fir ikil SAVE THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS! 100't, OF PL.ANS OR.USE Yp'JRS FINANCING FOR EVERYONE;' ° Wr&t or co// for your /oca) representative CAPP-HOMES, 4721 E 14th. St., Dept. Dei Molnes 13, Iowa home finance plans in Amcrl . payments at simple interest. Financing elude plumbing, heating and kitchen cabinets. checking wind velocities and f^l Trade Commission tri.es hard to 1939. D.ean Thompson »of Cor- Y ur ,representalive humidity and by carefully study- to el "^ ma t e . them but hasn't with won first prize in the con- Sweet. 1728 2nd A' ine the pattern of lightning enough jurisdiction. When they test which followed, i - TH ' • AT • -j.i j** • su.cc6£cl in out>t«irx££ H dlolofflci # •)< # fighters areTheV'by the tirS ™ m .° ut of business-the_ operator _A Swea City girl. Arlene Peter- We WillRepair Any Sewing ; Machine Regardless Of Age Or MaKe Or We Will Give You A..: Sewing Machine NORTH IOWA SEWING MACHINI rtli is J. H. Ave. So..' Ft. Dodge, Phone 4-12V3. ** 310 East Slate St. Algona PHONE CY 4-3634 (12-13-14-15) ^* * **'****#» fires arThe of forest acres burned dropped from 1 5.5 million in 1957 to, about' 948,000 in 1958. In terms of money this is a drop from losses'totaling $11.1 million to $5.6 million. • of this s i m Ply moves to another town, son, was receiving medical treat- in t] „ changes the name of the school, merit for an, injury, sustained ,ooT aijd is soon raking in the money while, of all things, jumping rope. again. THE LATE STARTERS — Finally, businessmen are starting to move into politics. The big number of Congressmen and Senators elected last November with the help of organized labor was a convincing argument that businessmen had .better start supporting candidates'.. of their, own and in a big way. Still, some businessmen ' are afraid their stockholders wouldn't like the idea. And there are those who simply feel it's beneath them to dirty their hands in politics. LAGGING BEHIND — Con- Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON , \ HOLLYWOOD CALIF.: — "It's generation parrots this gem of wisdom with ominous shakes of the head and a firm belief that the observation is original. In all probabability, it goes back to the i'irst man who ever .leaned over the prow of his tiny canoe to It was not known for sure just bow the injury occurred, but one of Arlene's heels required treatment. She was a daughter of the Fred Peterson's. » * * L. S* Bohannon, Algona insurance , man and newly-elected member of the city council, was one . of the featured speakers at The convention of an insurance company at Des Moines Saturday. He was one of six men chosen as speakers from around the entire state. * * * We're not safe yet. A six-inch snow fell in Kossuth county April 17, 1939 and blocked area roads Current Earnings EATING VEGET ABIDES Charles City Pfiessi • — You can measure prosperity by the frequency which mushrooms are served. When times are tough people eat their vegetables and meals straight, *,.'*' '* . • JUST MAKE. HAR0LU CHAIRMAN Fairmont Sentinel J — In Philadelphia, where Harold Stassen is rwwrfng fer mayor, they Have organised a "Stop Stassen" clwd?. Now if they'll eject Harold chairman, they may jget somewhere, * - : * • * Take a real intersft io Ib9 future — thai's where you're going to spend most of your life •— Dysart Reporter. ' CRADLE to the CRAVE The }ocal munlty .histojtY ftem Uw cradle Jo Ihe grave. yetlowf4 Copies of newspaper c!jppi»gs r*pose in many jamily mJbum*. Constant .thorough readersl^p can be found ONLY in newspapers , , , ihaj 1* ^ Ijftsic necessity for ~-' * THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES iy Oy«r 5,000 families gress, as usual, has been talking sink his spear in "the sleepy, old Us head off but not passing much giant fish that spouted water major legislation. The score card from the top of his head!" shows that the number of public . . » laws signed by the President before March 27 during each v of the In more recent years, men repeated these words as they mar-' past six first sessions (more bills veled at the speed of the 20th are introduced in the first than Century Limited, whizzing -past in the second session) has grad- at 60 miles per hour. They leaned ually been falling: off/For ex- over the handlebars of their tan- ample, there were 25 in 1949; 12 'dem bikes and solemnly remark- in 1951; 10 in 1953; 16 in 1955; ed, "Just think of it! That's A 10 in 1957, and only 6 this year. MILE A MINUTE!" —o— » Soon man was traveling faster TAMING THE WOOLY WEST" tnan s °und. That's when flyers — In his day Daniel Webster be § a n taking their wives along thought it was a waste of money ft } ' the ln g: 4 T^W. with satel- to try to develop the Wild West. H* 6 ?, l ? orblt a '? d moon-rockets He thought it was a "vast worth, cl « ttfi "ng "P .the stratosphere, area" full wind and less of sand, dust,. up nevyspapers seldom print ineir estimated'speeds. You can't' de- Reclamation has played, a leading ' PER ANNUM COMPOUNDED SEMI - ANNUALLY The Highest Return •In This Area On Insured Savings -I- grad- tion's hydroelectric power. And on what Avss once -barnjn waste - a ke, for example, the f ar -see- i ng executives at Allied Artists crops, sjnt-e the Bureau went -to- work out West in 1802. . ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY, J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines of Insurance ,206 East State St. Phone CY 4-3176 _____ \ ______ BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines, of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N, Dodge Phone CY 4-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE IN. Dodge St, Ph. CY 4-4443 Home - Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSON Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY. 4-4512 »nr --------- •- ii i - - I, _ KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. A home , company. Safe,' secure, Phone CY, 4-3756 Lola Scuffham- Sec'y HERBST iNS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household p'lods, and Many Other Forms • Phone QY 4-3733 _ Ted S. Herbst ANDY CRAWFORD General 'Agent .Iowa Farro Jvjutual ,Ins. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau ,Auto (with $10 Deductible) ' * Wfe - Hail , Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 HAROLU .C, DOCTORS MEX.V3W G. BQURNE7MTI). Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY. 4-2343 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street ' Offiqe. phone CY 4-2353 " Resident phone- CY 4-2614 JOSEPH M. ROONEY ' Physician & Surgeon 114 N. Moore. Office phone CY 4-2224 Resident phone CY 4-2232 ~JOHN MTSCHUTTER, M,D7 Physician & Surgeon 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office phone CY 4-4490 Resident phone CY 4-2333 Chiropractor Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night through 1 the Mount Polomar'tel . ARE INSURER TCT$ 10,000 escope! At any rate, they've BY THE FEDERAL SAVING^ & pioneered the contractual -fine LOAN INSURANCE CORP., JMfot At. tomorrow In one of. the .A«5NCV OF TOI WOiRAL mos{ clevcr *«>«* 6 a fi s that ever T **' 5fwi '' WHAT PRICE J-PLLY Federal Civil Pefense wants to publish- almost a million copies wangled a bit of space right here of a guide book to show people OJ U hei r owr * in the Nation's 0a»jtai wlieire to -' ^W*® oo go in event of m tomv*h& '*± *^ utl . tack If Russia should unle-fsh S)de tj » e world. In their distribu ts the State Farm Ins. Co. 70S ;S.o.' Philips, St. 41gona Phone -CY 4-2341 AUTO— LIFE— FIRE—HAIL DENTISTS recogniz- «>«*»«* the Burrows- 3 mauep 01 minutes. A mass clause~ which H-ead evacuation jot Washington (and wmch-ffiaa&. # many other cities) wpuld only r«- »^ A! g j er yito?y of our license suit m WHUC. A inere tlu-ee-ir^h hereunder shalrbe UBM w3 snow fall m Washington today shall include (without being Imv paralwes all trafiic for hours, ited to) the entire world." And. What would a bomb hit (or even can vriu keen u KKcivt? Tn vi^w HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASS'N Phone Moore Street OR, KARIf H, Office in Home Federal J31dg, Office p^ne. QV 4«|34J. even can 'you keep a ui m.-ui|. Since ALGONA, (OWA view near , J, B, HARRIS, JR. Dentist New Location On Corner At 632 E. State CY Dr. R. J. Thissen Chiropractor 17 te E. State St., Algona i Phone CY 4-3621 OPTOMETRISTS Drs. SAWYER and ERICKSOlf ,Eyes. EKamjned Contact Censes Hearing Aid 1 Glasses 9 East State Street Algona, Iowa Phone CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 a,m. to 5:00 p.m. Closed^ Saturday Afterlmoons , PR,"Q..M, O'CONNOR Optometrist Visual Analysis & Visual Training }08 South BMlan St, (Home Federal-Bldg.) PHONE Farm Carlson Management . Bodge Hancock, Humboldt Pglu Aftu & Ko^ylli

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