The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 25, 1961 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 25, 1961
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Page 16
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Thursday, May 25, 1961 FOREIGN POLICY REAPPRAISAL If nothing else beneficial has resulted from the recent incidents concerning Cuba, The Congo, Laos and South Korea, it may at least result in a thorough revamping of our foreign polity, long overdue. The principle of foreign aid following V/orld War II, Originating In 1947 with the Marshall plan/ was sound at that time and for hiarty year* folidwing. But in 1961 what made sense in 194? does not make sense today. Many Americans hbve come to think of foreign aid 6s a wasteful boondoggle, and well they might, In view of/recent events. Many of our so-called loans to Other countries have been nothing but outright gifts, ana 1 in some instances nothing but bribes. The blackmail has been the frequent asser- ' tion by some ruling group that if we don't give them money they will turn to Communists for help. What we have overlooked is that these ruling groups no more would want Communism to get (n the frbht door then we would; they know full well that given an inch, the Communists take the mile, and the ruling groups in the countries concerned are through. We cannot cure problems or cement friendship by making large financial gifts or soft loans of money. Foreign aid can be helpful only If it spurs social and economic development that are understood by the masses of people in the countries we endeavor to help. Too often the loans or gifts have simply tended to make the rich richer, and poor poorer. The Kennedy administration is now said to. be planning on 'a new yardstick: "How much do the people themselves benefit, rather than the ruling group, and how much is the country .doing for itself?" It is about time. Senator Hubert Humphrey, who has been a champion of foreign-aid but who is giving it • a second look also, illustrated the kind of a situ-' ation that exists with 4his story from Iran, a country we have greatly helped. The head of the Iranian army said that "the army is in goo'd shape thanks to U.S. aid — and if was now capable of coping with the civilian population." The army wasn't intere'sted 'in fighting the Russians. It was only planning to fight, if necessary, the Iranian people. ,: Is it .any wonder that much of our foreign- aid, therefore, has come to mean little to the masses around the world. It doesn't make sense to try to help nations that refuse to do anything to help themselves — as in Laos. 'O.rjto try and help nations where^he money is siphoned off,in other ways than the one intended"— as in Chile where only one dollar in five of the $600 miliioniever went for earthquake relief. Or in Nicaraugua, where despite the U.S. millions poured in, a peasant stood at the cemetery gale with his dead child in his arms unable to bury him because he did.not have equivalent to the 75 cent fee required. Today our major competitors- in world trade are Japan dnd West Germany, Wiff8rTs\vh have, reestablished following World Weir II ,and rightly so, But today they are well able to stand on their owh feet; they hardly rte*e1 rrto're U.S. aid. Overseas financial aid fc a' eo'hstant drain on U.S. Taxpayer!, who hafft In the past made little objection, so long as soft! good is accomplished. Now, however, it Is cittdmty time for a thorough reappraisal of our 1 entire foreign aid program. It does not mean ft will or should halt, but it can assuredly be reviewed/ reorganized, and in some instances reduced, without having any greater ill effects on our own position. ;••••'• ' ,j ; ; * * QUOTES OF THE WEEK "If the federal government really wants to help in this unfortunate situation, they will encourage these outside agitators to go home. If they do, we can keep the peace in Alabama witnout any outside help" — Governor Patterson of Alabama. , . < "The return to religion in our day has produced no corresponding moral fruitage. There is .a marked.difference between the beliefs We profess and the values we actually live by. It is not a case of too little religion but of double-minded religion" — United Presbyterian general assembly. .. ; . , . ,.„.._...: ...,._: ... . IQlltss byMeF**ftf Upper PC» Ml E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the poatoffiee at Algona, Iowa, under Act of Congrea ft March 3. 1879. Issued Thursday in 1961 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. It B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH. News Editor MERLE PRATT, Advertising Mgr. JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSUTH CO. TDnu Year, in advance „ 13.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year 15 00 Single Copies . ~~ 10c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance J4.00 Both Algona papers in combination, one year $8.00 fJo subscription less than 6 months. PFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REOUEST CALLS "FEDERAL AID" A SWINDLE Britt News—Tribune: Federal'Aid to education is a sweet sounding phrase to those who believe that If you g^t a handout'frorn the U.S. treasury, it's not costing you as an individual. Iowa is ndt in such bad shape financially that it needs any federal aid to education. The state is hot in debt and:the present legislature increased some appropriations for educational purposes. Contrast this to 'the total billions of national debt we now have. States and communities have successfully met the needs for new buildings and teachers salaries and we believe that They can continue to meet the needs. . .• . . The new federal administration could do well to watch the wasteful 'expenditures, hold .down the amount of federal, taxes so that the local and state-tax loads would.be easier for an individual to pay. We ge^.^more per dollar ..,, : taxes by administering it locally than ty sendjpg the moneyJ.tq Washington, ''r*",:: J.], ' We resent the fact that our income tax dollars .have gone to Washington to. be channeled to Cape Canaveral where union labor abuses have sent costs of missile projects soaring. We question the loyalty of such unions and their members who will tolerate such abuses— and furthermore, be a part of them. * * * ' / WHO IS YOUR COMPETITOR? (Humboldt Independent) Years ago, when the horse and buggy was the major means for travel your competitor was the other store in town who was in the same line of business you were in. But no longer. Competition today comes from afar. The automobile and the very good roads have completely changed'the shopping habits of the customers. It's only a few minutes of time to be in a trading center miles away. No longer is your'local competitor the chap you must fear. Quite the opposite, for your stock and his stock make a better market for the buyers, if the double stocks present better choices then they have an appeal to the customer and they will attract business that might otherwise go to a larger town for better choice. There is one fatal mistake that a merchant can make, and that mistake is hiding his light under a bushel. No matter how fine his mer. chandise, no matter how good his values, buyers won't play hide and seek to find his store. Today the merchant .must continually keep his wares before the public. He must present his store and its stock regularly and continuously to the potential customers or they won't come to his store. Radio, television, and city newspapers constantly carry the advertisements of merchants who seek to attract customers to their stores. The local merchant must meet this constant effort with rebuttal. He must see that his store and its stock are presented to the people of his trade area or he buyers will not come to his store. They will go where they are invited and where they know what is offered. Union Boy»4«H . tf Kids' Wpv Bbys 4iH elUb ts">ISy. Tneetlliff i at tffl* Givic~ Center. Kenneth Richtet SflV6 ft rtSfodrt'Ofi borri fertilizer, tiunfch- wls served. Ky Afts and Riehters-. , -• * ! FIBf) " '' Alfred, Ifruse of -Holsteili had Jsrdof 'of his fish story recently in " * fom of a teilraftd o: In length, DMr ftttAMi 1 rtd&tty. returned ffbm «afly,a mc-ftth's speak. •tdttf during Which r«spolte >td ihouSarlda of junior artd senior high >od atitdeh'ts frorn Canada'S f 'provittfie of Manitoba dbWin through TiwSS *t the United:States llito Mississippi, fcbtiisdana and S the middle of- the United: Local advertisers agree that I i'eally enjoyed myself tuid enjoyed meeting all you teen-agert. newspaper advertising 1 pays off for anybrie IriWresJled, 1 carl say factually that young people haVe more than any other medium, the same problems and questions wherever they live. IJatt year they invested over 3 i hope the visit wais beneficial from, the standpoint you young times as much money in news- readers were able to discover, that I'm just an ordinary guy trying papers as in all other measured his best to help you, In'some cities I talKed-ait as many as fiv6 high media combined. ( schools in one day and. answered Questions for as, much as 90 minutes without a let-up. • Most on the hundreds and hundreds of questions I was asked were 'typical of teen-agers arid if I didn't'answer to "your", satisfaction, . at least you did receive an answer. . • , I hope to visit dth'er areas'of the country in the coming months at that time, perhaps we'll meet. For those Of you who did meet HOUSE FILE 714 TO AMEND HOUSE PILE THREE HUNDRED FIVE (308), ACTS OF THE FIFTY-NINTH GENERAL ASSEMBLY, NOW ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY OF me, f enjoyed our r little'sessions and thank you for your courtesy.' Dear Dant My slstef is 17 and likes a boy of the sanie.ag'e. I'm 14 «.r.A™rt,*T A*t-M«-rir«-€,T,MS=-^= and like this boy's brother who a-lso is 14. What;dr> you-thi'nk of us THE^NUFACTURE OF^MOTOR double-dating once in a while, especially since the toys are brothers? BE.IT ENA LY FROM THE FILES OF THE Honor Memories Of 21, Cancer Memorial Gifts Friends and relatives of 21 .deceased Kossuth county residents have established "Living" memorials in their nanies during the past twelve months. VEHICLE REGISTRATION PLATED — Miss R. Dear Miss H. I think your sisiter wouldn't appreciate you eomiiig along on dates but if she wouldn't mind, there's no barm in doubling 1 personally don't thank a giri of 14 shouid be dating but if you haVe your parents' permission, you've probably got authboty eniugh." ASSEMBL' IOWA: Section 1. Section one (1) of House File three hundred five (305), Acts of the Fifty-ninth General Assembly, Is amended by striking all of lines four W through eight (8) and inseYting In .lieu thereof the following: eu thereof the following' Dear Adult Headers: Several critical detters have come to nte ,©n the effective date of this Act the because of; a recent column in which a boy and girl discussed losing treasurer of state shall transfer three control of themselves. As it's held true since fthe riiSt newspaper was published, most of you critics didn't have the Courage to sign yoiir names. Thus, the letters iwere thrown in the trash heap. , .1 would like to say, however, "Under 21" work's with young people for theii* bveraini' benefit tad you readers who 'Were (jfoendBd because of that coiumri, 'ail I can. say is that you'd better open yotar eyes. Boys and-gins necKihig, petting and losing control of themselves hundred seventy-five thousand (375,000) dollars and annually on November 1 of each year the treasurer of state shall transfer four hundred twenty- five thousand (425.000) dollars to be division of motor vehicle registration of the department If public safety for the purpose of purchasing supplies arid materials and for the cost of r--~ ...—.- - ». These me- manufacture of motor vehicle regis- in cars and elsewnere are ail-too common problems today and as ALGONA UPPER DBS MOINES morial contributions were given Tr ^ borderand messagf'orTali such long as I believe I can help set Borne of the young.peopte straight by to the Iowa Division of the motor vehicle registration plates, be- discussing in a frank manner these problems, Till continue to do so. May 29, 1941 ' " ~ .---...- .. « *' * CROP PROSPECT; GOOD — read the ban- in the, UDM. Light ... --—-- 0 --.—»~ M , leaving the total for the year under average, but the sub-soil moisture content; was high percentage- wise and all planting was completed on schedule. Temperature readings-from 84 to 89 degrees were, registered four of the seven American Cancer Society to control the second greatest killer Of lowans. To date, cancer memorials have been established for over 13,000 departed lowans. , Since Memorial; Day of 1960, living memorials have been established for the persons shown on the attached list. William Doocy, Carrie Math- Son, Shela Hawcott, Robert L. Ackerman, Phil Kohlhaas, Walker MacDonald; Mrs. F. H. Jean, Mrs. Arnold Lallier, Irene Will, iy63 ll shaiT i have h lrefie1tori2ed t ™rface r 1 would rather oilend you andnyrrioUs Writers and 'know some Any' amount unexpended for this pur- kids are benefiting than ito ignore tnese very serious situations and pose at the end of the biennial period .please you. I've been working With teen-agers for 10 'years,including shan be credited to the road use-tax tour years as, the author of " Under 21" ana. believe me, I know whal Sec. 2 Section two (2) of House File the kids are up against .these days. . . . .-...•'. Fiffy-nUith dr G d enerai' Assembly °fs "a- lf more aauils w °k e . up to wnat's going on around them in their mended by • inserting in line (10)" own communities, I would receive fewer letters. You critics know after the word "percent" the follow- all too well that m your own communities :teen-agers are buying beer ~ and booze and "girlie"magazines. Before you •"ao-gooders" criticize / me for my eifoms; yqU'd better clean out your own closets. They": fjlthy. You know it and I know it. tuts registration plates as provided in section,". Sec. 3. This Act being deemed of immediate Importance shall be in full force and effect from and after Its passage and publication in The Mon' " , . . 4.^40. ^^x.tvu 4-iam^.i, AAI.IIC TT AIJ, passage miu puuuuauuii in me muu- aays during the week, while the' Bernard Franzen and lone Hed- jezuma _Repub_hcan,_a newspaper^ pub- , low mark during the period was J32 degrees May 24. : . ; ''. • • '. • ' - '..' :"' 'Bancroft and Lotts Creek chalked up wins during the second weekend of action in the Kossuth County Baseball League and took over first place in lund. , Craig Zimmerman, Woodrow ^Kracht, Ervin Mittag, Mrs. Einer jFauerby, Olive Thompson, Raymond P. Norton, Arthur H. Maass, Ella P. Thompson, Cecelia Ackerson, and Charles Eggerth. the loop with 2-0 records. Mean- ;';MOORE BUSINESS FORMS. while, St. Joe and Whittemore < AU sizes - Upper Des Moines Of- battled for 10 innings withou't4 f . ice Supply Dept., Phone CY 4n i .* • _ w.'Tf|t»Qe Alftn-nn IF YOU DON'T SELL ANY OF THESE THINGS DON'T ADVERTISE! They tell us there ore 24 basic reasons why people buy things or net on suggestion If you are not selling any of them you probably don't need to advertise, BUT IF YOU DO . . 1. To make money 2. To have money 3. To save time 4. To attract others 5. To avoid effort 6. To keep clean 7. To improve health 8. To escape pain REACHING 5,500 AREA FAMILIES EACH ISSUE 9. To be popular 17. To satisfy appetite 10. To .gam praise 18. To emulate others 11. To improve comfort 19, To avoid trouble ,,• J 0 . con *erve possessions20. To avoid criticism 13. To increase enjoyment 21. To be individual 14. To satisfy 15. To protect family 16. To be in style ALGONA i n i. Coil st. 22. To protect reputation 23. To have beautiful things 24. To have safety UPPER DiS MOINES Algono, lowf scoring and wound up in a _ „, leadlock in a non-, league fray.; •UvJce got'three hits ana'WhitiMB lore two uV'the contest. "h">, ••-. V-:"-:,. = . •- •'.*•'.''• ». .. . . i". About 90 rural school directors, presidents, and Secretaries, treasurers and other officials attended the rural school director's banquet in the Burt gym Monday night. Group singing, a program with A. E. Lauritzen as MC and a concert by the rural women's chorus provided entertainment for-the guests. • . * • A meeting of county Red Cross officers and committees was held at Burt Wednesday. It was announced that garments made by Red Cross workers of Kossuth ounty had arrived in England— and- were being put to good use, * * * Three Algona fishermen. Dr. Karl Hoffman, Ed Capesius and Allan Brunson, were slated to cave Sunday for northern Minnesota, where it was hoped they would get their limits of the biggest fish in that state. It was assumed that Brunson, who apparently was a little short on fishing experience according to .he story in the paper, would aring home all the fish and treat iis friends to a fine pike dinner. Pretty good movie fare was on tap at the local theaters. The tids were bound to enjoy "In Old Cheyenne", with Roy Rogers and company, while grownrups probably got plenty of laughs out of "Topper Returns", with J6an- Blondell, Roland Young, arole Landis, Billie Burke and Patsy Kelly, a few thrills out of 'They Drive By Night", with Ann Sheridan, George Raft, Ida Lupino, Humphrey Bogart, Gale Page, Alan Hale and Roscoe [Cams (he's Admiral Schafer on the Hennesey TV show), and a few chuckle^ out of "The Great American Broadcast", with Alice Faye, Jack Oakie, John Payne, Cesar Romero, \Cary Beth Hughes and the Nicholas Brothers. « * • Mr. and Mrs. Ted Larson, Algona, and daughter Meredith were heading for Chicago to visit their other two daughters, Maxine and Theodora. Meredith was going to remain with her sisters while Mr. and Mrs. Larson traveled to the west coast for a two-week visit with friends in California, Washington and Oregon. • * * C. S. Johnson, well-known Algona businessman, had a big store picnic and Birthday Fun Party slated for May 30. Everyone in the area was invited to attend for a full round of games, contests, free coffee and lemonade and a lot of prizes. The affair was to be held at the fairgrounds. * * t Several stores advertised fishing equipment and the prices were fantastic. Rods for 25 cents tackle box for 29 cents, casting reels for only $1.49 'end a full line of plugs for from nine to 25 Algona. lished at Montezuma, Iowa, and the Algona Upper Des Moines, a newspaper published at Algona, Iowa. HENRY C. NELSON Speaker of the House W. L. MOOTY President of the Senate I hereby certify that this bill originated in, the House and is known as House File 714. Fifty-ninth General Assembly ' WILLIAM R. KENDRICK Chief Clerk of the House Approved May 12, 1961. NORMAN A. ERBE Governor THE MAIL BAG—: : Donna: It's a common. fault among parents, .myself included, that we want our-yourig people to do as we say,-not as we do. Your faither isn't fair in his' demands. R.' I..'- A Freshman" boy shpuMh't be allowed "to stay out as laU as his senior brother even if ;they are at the same dance. Your 1 tinw wall come. ' •..;.••. ... .,,, ' .. .•• .••,.'.;. ; GRANDMOTHERS^ Inspired by recent stories, grariamothers -arid great grandmothers are being counted,, and to date tWo more children have counted to the , magic number "six". The two,.sons of, Mr. and Mrs. Norman, Akers of 'Bedford have 10 : living .grandparents,, six of them granamothers. Women all over America are saying INSURANCE A. J. (Arnie) Ricklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire "— Hall 2 E. State CY 4-4529 to RUTH STOUT for her refreshing guide to easier, more^ijoyable living ||'g Woman'SiWorld If you re tired and trapped by the never-ending round of cooking, cleaning, coping with children -if you never seem to have time to yourself — then this new book is for you. Thousands of women are finding that it's better than sulphur and molasses as a spring tonic. Here are just a few of the wonderful letters Ruth Stout has received — from wives and mothers (and even a few men!) who have taken time from their busy days to tell her how much help her book has given them. ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Linee of Insurance • . < CY 4-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone OY 4-2738 * "It has helped me more than any medicine my doctors prescribed thii week! I've ordered three more copies for friends,.." - Mr i. A.H., Rocltfiter, N.Y. "God blest you for writing this book. It has helped me more as a woman than anything I have ever read," - Mn. C.H., Durham, N.C, "Count one more admirer among your many. I've read It's a Woman's World and I now think I ' understand women and their situation better than I did." -Mr.Bf.,Streator,lll. "It contains the very BEST of everything, and is packed with more common sense than any one person has a right to have! I join with your many readers in telling you it has given me a BIG lift as * "wife and mother of two small children..." » Mrs. EM., Daniehon, Conn. "Thank you for showing a fifty year old mother of five and grandmother of four who had seven teeth out this week that I'm not done and can enjoy life as you have — and do it as graciously as * viSn. Af.H,. Newport, RJ 'Thank you for feeling and say. ing the things you did, for I agree with you, only couldn't say it quite right."-W«. M.A., Beaver, Penna, • These readers have discovered what you will discover in It's A Woman's WorW-that although no book can clean your house or cook your dinner, this book can really help you cope with chores more easily and with more enjoyment ... and can show you how to find the freedom and energy for the things you want to do, Here's down-to-earth advice on cooking, cleaning, entertaining, budgets, gadgets, gardening-sprinkled with Ruth Stout'* family-tested recipes, wise tipi on shopping, and sensible suggestion; for getting along with husbands, relatives and frisndj. Like Ruth Stout's first book, How to tictv* a Greon Thumb Without an Aching Back, it isn't preachy it's personal sod chatty, with many witty and revealing anecdotes. Send for a copy today for 10 days' free examination. See if it five your > BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE . 1 N. Dodge St. Ph. CY 4-444S 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. C Y 4-3756., Lola Scuffham. 8*c*7 HERB8T INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household POods, and Many Other I'ornu Phone CY 4-3733 T«d 8, Horbii Furrn Bureau Mutual Ins, Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hall . Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Don Stark, Mgr, HAROLD C. SUNRET Representing 7 State Farm Ing. Co. 706 So. Philjips St. Phone CY 4-2341 Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's .Office Phone — CV 4-3373 Jtiours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Dr. William L. Clegs Chiropractor 521 E. Stale Si. Hours: 9:00 — 6:00 thru Sat 9:00 — 9:00 Friday Ph. Oft CY, 4-4677 R«u CY 4-344 DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE. H D. Physician & burgeon iio M. Moore bt Office phone CY 4-2349 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician & {surgeon aiB W, State Street Oftice phone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2014 DALE W. LOCijWQOp The ISquftable'Llfa Assuring Hurt, Society Of Tha United States Iowa Phone 901 CRAWFORD INSURANCE SERVICE Andy Crawford AU Types Q{ Insurance Qffict Efipne CV.4..8I7P Farm Management lirvlng Hancod,, Mumbeld* Pak Allo i Koiiuth CAROL L. PLOTT, M.D. liu N. Moore Street Practice Limited to Surgery Otiice Wours by Appointment Cypress 4-4at)-4 vtiice Cypress 4-4331 Kesiaence JOHN MTSCHUTTER. M.D.""" H«tid«nco Phone CY 4-2335 PBAN F. KOOB, M.D. Resiaence Phone CY 4-4917 Physicians & Surgeons 22U No. Podge, Algona Utflce Phone CY 4-4480 OPTOMETRISTS L, L, SNYDEB Optometrist 113 east State Algpna TeieDtane CY 4-2711 closed Saturday Afternoons Byes Contac «nd ast State Algona, Jowa „ Phone UYpress 4-2196 Houra: |00 aS, to 6:00 p.m. Closed Satufiay PR. c. N, , Optometrist Visual. Analy^ ^Visual «fo DENTISTS DR. J. B. HARRIS, JR, CY

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