The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 8, 1961 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 8, 1961
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

d ai B' fi ti B| # T o| tl ti ai P P b L e: a 2~A>flgnji (la.) upp«r DM Malnw Ihuriday, Jon* 8, WE HOPE HE IS RIGHT Most of Us sincerely hope that Secretary df Agriculture Orvill* Freeman was making an accurate prophecy when he said Saturday in Des Moines that farm income in Iowa (and Minnesota) should rise about 10 percent this year. It is one statement that members of both, major political parties can honestly hope comes true. It isn't political, it is economic. It has been quite apparent in the publishing of sales tax figures for I960, as compared with 1959, from various parts of Iowa that in the communities where rural trade is the, backbone of business, the sales tax figures skidded last year. In the metropolitan centers, or in spots like Spencer wher,e a summer tourist and vacation influx is a great asset, the sales tax figures increased. The answer is obvious. Farm income went down; sales tax figures went down proportionately. Usually when you don't have it you can't spend it. > i n-t -iMd^MtHl In this area, even with the benefit of some industry, we are still basically a rural, farming community. We are all farmers, one way or another, and the farm economy is our economy, regardless of business or profession. Secretary Freeman is making an effort, and so far has received solid backing from the farmers themselves. The signup for the 1961 feed grain (.and retirement program has far exceeded the percentage expected, and predicted from many opposition, sources.. .'..-.'. And, strangely^ enough, while some members, of the new cabinet have been getting it in the neck now and then, the administration of Freeman has seemed to roll smoothly as compared with the constant turmoil, in which his predecessor found, himself. About the only ih'tng a child is deprived of these days is something to telt bis children that he never had when he was a kid — Breda News. * * * I don't believe this is intended for dissemination, but the conversation did'take place in a home down the street a few days ago: "Dad, did you go to Sunday school when you were a little boy ?"'"I sure did, son; never missed a Sunday." "There now, Mom. Don't you see ? It won't do me any good either."-— Lake City Graphic. * * * There's no denying the fact that the world has an opening for everyone. Most of us find ourselves in the hole frequently — Walnut Bureau- * * * A person with charm is one who can make another feel that both of them are pretty wonderful people. — Bayard N»ws. WHAT DID HE SAY ? In reading a story in the Des Moines Regis ter with the byline ot rletcher Knebel, following a Washington U.C. gathering of Republicans ai which tormer President Eisenhower was, the rrtam speaker, Ike was reported as follows by • Kneoei "He coupled this tart rebuke on the hand ling or the ill-rated Cuban invasion with glowing, enaorsement ot the Joint Chiefs of Staft." I his caught us by surprise. The "ill-fatec Cuban invasion'' originated in the Eisenhower administration, as everyone knows. The incom . ing president, Jack Kennedy, had a chance to veto the entire program if he so desired, but he did not, and atter its failure just frankly saic "the blame is mine." Regardless of what President Kennedy said, we all know that the plan* ning of the invasion attempt began a full year betore it took place. BUT, in the Des Moines Evening Tribune that same evening, there was an Associated Press account of the same meeting. This account said "Although he avoided any mention of the Cuban invasion fiasco, the tormer president went out of his way to praise the Joint Chiefs of Staff." Fletcher'Knebel said Ike made a "tart rebuke" on the Cuban invasion effort; the Associated Press said "he avoided any mention of the Cuban fiasco." Do you suppose Mr. Knebel and the Associated Press writer were at the same meeting ? * * * FINGERS CROSSED . Premier Khruschev and President-Kennedy have met for the first time. And we presume the people of Russia, just like ourselves, are keeping their fingers crossed: in the hope that this -meeting might possibly lead to some easing of tension between the two countries. We really only have one problem of major importance in the world today. That is simply the ability of Russia and the United States to live on the same globe in peace. Since World War II each nation emerged from, the first few post-war years into a sword-rattling, bomb building, missile launching race that probably is taking as much out of the common rank and file Russian as it is his American counterpart. Upper ea uunes It is probably Utopian silliness to wonder fVmany new highways, new schools, new hospitals and new libraries each country could build with some of the money being spent on ways and means of annihilating each other if the time comes. If Presdient Kennedy can even to a small degree succeed in easing the constant tension, name-calling and military buildup and expense, he will have won everlasting gratitude from most of us. And who knows, maybe the Russians might like Khruschev a little better, too, if he amid the wlvJni of Until Amerfl line ie<l to the ciiMo.thte *Bf,'?y' jjejjn* J^Be final p$ •»* ^ M>*f4 w^tlSS^ **" Appleby here h*» mastered your teaching that wOcjouui (hodd wU HIMSELF—I'm replacing you with him*** .." -, Ul E. Call Street— Ph. CY 4-3535— Aieona, Iowa Entered ai second clau matter at the poitoiUce at Algeria, Iowa, under Act of Congreu o< Marc*. 3. 1879. Issued Thursday in 1961 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. helped in the accomplishment. Well, we can dream fingers crossed. and keep our R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor MERLE PRATT, Advertising Mgr. JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSUTH CO. On< Year, tn advance 13.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year S5.00 Single Copies lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance $4.00 Both Alfcpna papers in combination, one year $8.00 No subscription less than 6 months. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING HATES ON REQUEST CHIEF TARGET CRITICISM The Farmington (Mo.) Press Those who oposed him only because he is a Catholic can find very little to criticise John Kennedy about in his choice of cabinet officers. The new cabinet has one Catholic, one Mormon, two Jews and the others are Protestants. However, the lone Catholic appointment, his brother Robert Kennedy as Attorney General, has stirred more criticism than any of the others —not beacuse of his religion but because of two other unrelated reasons. The hardened politicians who are always eying the next election" regard the attorney general selection as amateurish and politically unwise, because of the brother relationship. And those who place a high value on maturity and experience as requisites for cabinet posts contend that Robert Kennedy, is too young and inexperienced. We are inclined to view the attorney general appointment as a bold and adventurous stroke by the President-elect. True, Bob Kenqedy is young, yes, he is a brother of the new President, and a member of the Catholic Church — all three situations making him q prime target for carping criticism. As for us, we would rather have seen separate tests of these three so-called "handicaps". Now, they're all wrapped in one package. It is just possible that Bob Kennedy will make a good attorney general and if he does he- will have withstood the crossfire criticism from three different directions. IP YOU DON'T SELL ANY OF THESi THINGS DON'T ADVERTISE! They tell us there are ?4 basic reasons why people bgy things «r qct on suggestion. If you are not selling any of them you, probably don't need ta RUT li YOU OQ .- 9. To ba popwJw 17. To saiisly appelit* }Q, To gain praise 1». To emulate others 11. To improve comfort 19. To avoid Uoubl* 12. To conserve possessions 2Q. To avoid criticism ' 13. To increase enjoynwnt 2». T^ b« MMjivMlMAl 14. To satisfy 22. To protect reputation 15. To protect family 23. To have beautiful things 16. Tp be i{j style 24. To have safety AIGONA UPPER DES MOINES 111 E. Call St. AiflOflq, lowq 1. To m^k* mpney Z, To b*ve, rop*ey 3. To save time 4. To attract oiher$ 5. To avoid effort 6. To keep ctam 7. To improve health 8 S To escaftp pa.in REACHING 5,500 AREA MMHrtS W»€H Gives Views On 'Tractors For Men'Deal With Cuba To The Editor.,* I am taking this'method of presenting a few thoughts relative o 'the Castnx> offei; Jo, exchange prisoners, from the recent ill ftet-' ;d Cuban invasion, for' tractors. • 3o much has, been 'said recently j 0 d |g sue now at ncluding an, editorial in- a local >g ome of these inv aders are un- *ffi™J^£KZ,*%tt doubtedly former supporters of feel compeUed to speak put for Batista and no servants of free- cause which Pfeel is-funda- d6m ; but otheRJ lare dedicated mentally right- _ men seeking a truly democratic V/e might remind ourselves Cuba. They were willing to risk hat forms of ransom for mili- their lives and, if freed, they will tary prisoners goes clear back be able to risk again. Castro gains nto antiquity as does man-for- tractors. We gain- fighters for man prisoner exchange. But this, freedom. Is that ' ' " 1 like io think thai this person- to-person diplomacy had its finest moment one mofnihg whem we boarded a yacht'In Bangkok, the capital of Thailand, to'go tip river and inspect the king's royal barges, When the yacht:;tied Up at a pier something caught the vice president's eye and he decided to let the royal barges go for the time being. It was e native dwelling, built on stilts over the rfvm Jonhson was de- -termined to Visit It; He hailed fr startled fisherman 1 in a small boat and directed,'hfm in sign language row hini to the-dwelling. Secret service men were left behind. And, so were some confused newsmen. But we finally got a boat of our own and followed the vice president., In this primitive house, where the coOKnig m none over iiOi stones, ana straw inais tane int.' place ui ueds, Mr, junnson inauu mmseii at nome. in cue uweimij. were tne mouier and lour cmiu- ren, two 01 tnem lime poys witn no domes on. Standing out was a pretty Siamese girl about 13 and wno SPOKC a mile nmgiisa. Ihe vice president told the mother througu an interpieter he was, sure sne was as concerned about peace and treeaom as he was. He tisked her about her children, what kind of school they attend, her hopes ior their future. Slie was genuinely affected by Mr. Johnson's Concern. As the group was leaving the house the young daughter had a question for the vjce president. "Will you remember us when you return to your country." "I assure you that I will never forget you," Mr. Johnson replied. As they waved goodbye one had a feeling these/people would always have a .warm spot in their hearts for Amer;ca. ; •' . * •'" * * : . - '"/' The vice president's, Texas style approach unquestionably has .left its mark in Asia. We know for' a fact that the Presidents of at least two : countries the dust was settled again. It is doubtful -If the, dust angle., was sevious-beoause tM- area .njaeiv- ed four jncto of tain the : p^ : back. m«a metal, i > You Can Address Questions To Him At BOX 66 KAL1SPEU, .MONTANA jongd flh with the girls an ta w, em.,ur proem s tat* the past week ,,the principal has com6 along and (asked some of' he boys to leave. However, one dertaln boyV.not'ltt School, is never' course, is not a formal war change? Dear Dan: A group of teen-age girls want itb know your opinion* on 'this Bituathtal At our -high school quite ;a few girls sit on the! benches in front of ithe school, during the lunch hour. Some of the- boy friends who are out at school and these boys come* Sit with the girls and talk with, themJOUr problem is that* dn the asked to leave. We girls don't see anything wrong With out"boy friends coming, and talking to us during our free,time. PranklV, we- don't think it* looks half as bad for Ithe boys to come and) siit,with 43 as it does for. the students at school to sit outside in public-, and smooch. — School 5 Girls. ; -' ' : Dear School Girls: I donU want to be accused dfkbreaking up any high school romances but where non-high school boys are concerned, I don't (think they should be allowed to visit (their- girt friends during the noon hour. There's not that much-time for ofte ithing. Besides, it gives too many adults, teachers and' parents, (the wrong idea and 1 even though you may argue you're not serious over, Jo t e Dreamy but if, you can't go through a day withoult seeing him, your argument doesn't hold water and some parents just may decide enough is enAugh. ' , As far'as high school boys and high school girls romancing on or near ithe school (grounds during the noon hour, that should be stopped/' Don't take these answers in the wrong way because I'm giving them for your benefit. You know, if one adult individual sees a girl and bpy necking in a car near ithe school during the noon hour, the story is going ',to get around and ithe bad publicity will noit only reflect on your'school but on each student and the faculty members. Don't let a few kids spoil everything for the majority. .-< ', \ - * • • * ••"••• * ' • •;,• '..:"••' Dear Dan: I'm 15 and I think by now I should be able to date. My parents doh'/t want me going around with any boys from : my town and I don't want to because 1 1 don't like (them but I still think I should have some dating rights. My father^has Itold me many times', that when I found a gentleman, I could/start going out with hin 5 but now that I've found that boy, I still c&n't'dlate, I ithink my fattier* is trying ito ruin my life although I reaaii£Tni,:uinde:J age and have* to.live with my parents. ' ,; ; . -' v ; . • '' • My father doesn't think I should hive boy friends' but a girl has : to date in order 5 to find out what life.is like. Just a few weeks ago' Because we Want these men: to live? Because we place humani- considerations above mind ourselves of the status ot hese prisoners. They landed in Cuba for the purpose of. rev'olu- ion. Whether we approve or dis- .pprove of their action is beside he legal point. Under Cuban law pres tig e , clarify our world "r i *? t '}™*°i^LSlt° n ' an r £~ ima se ? For years Uncle Sam has overthrow an es- been cons i dered a sucker on is- kind of a sucker \has made us among the people. Of o»urso, one cannot expect that leaders of all nations will try to emulate the American vice president. But we have a feeling that if the people get to know their leaders better and the leaders their people things might improve for all concerned.- And what if these invaders were American rather than Cuban? Would those now so quick punishable by,de;ath. In pur owri i Civil War, this classification could,' have been applied to the soldters of the South had not the Union govern- . , .... . ..... ment extended partial belligerent to condemn still raise their yoic- rights. My point is that these ?s? Would there be any question? " , - *^, , .... ,.» l-p «m l-Afllaf* +Kl0 *hrM»rtKf Tinll men have no legal right to life and we could hardly expect Cas- ,,-,.....- .. „ tro to be greatly concerned with 'Yet the basic issues are the same » ^e refuse, this thought wil» ; raised throughout the world. and I don't think it's very fair. I'm missing out on all the fun. —' Unhappy. -.,'•. ' Dear Unhappy:'You may be unhappy but" you're quite selfish' as far as I'm concerned. Your father knows a lot more than you give' him credit for and as long as you're willing to take the shelter, food' and clothing he offers without believing he's unfair,- take advice in' ithe same manner. , , t Personally, I think you're old enough to Wave an occasional date but no steady boy friend though. If'your father "bielieyes otherwise, thats lit. I also don't agree with your fathers opinion and your opin-i ion about the boys in your town. Sure, (they, aren't perfect and there] may be some wise guys but the majority of 'them are nice boys, no : matter or no worse ithan the boys in any other-town in the state of Delaware. , •;..«•..; ••• .. Professional Directory any moral questions. regardless of the nationality in- It is charged that this tractor volved. Explain to the world payment constitutes tribute. This- how we could fwy'yes to I submit is false. We pay tribute Americans and "no to Cubans, when we pay for something, that Then ponder the shambles of our we are legally entitled to. But prestige. I am not happy to con- we have no claim on these lives, tribute anything to Castro but I The lives belong to Castro. He a™ less happy by far to allow has offered them for sale. He these gallant men to be.lost to thus has rather crudely equated freedom s cause, the very human element of life The above opinion is my own. with the inhuman element of ma- It has not been expressed in the terial goods. By offering to ex- classroom nor docs it necessarily change at all, he has admitted represent that of other school that execution in his point of personnel or other organizations view is not essential to the §e- to which I may belong. It is sim- curity of the Cuban state. Hjs ply offered in the forum of pub- action thus stands as extortion lie- opinion to be praised, con- with principle or honor. It is not demned, or ignored and no doubt pleasant to give in to extortion will receive a measure of all. but is there a reasonable alterna- Richard D. Palmer live which will still save the liv- Social Studies Chairman es of those concerned and is not Algona Community High School the saving of those lives the ma-. 407 N. Harlan Washington * * f 'i • .it* i ^ highlights MB O C? < A Veekty |tepor^oKe>««to»*» Ctpttal fry Riy Ten** In a discussion last week about friends for the United States. We my recent visit'to Southeast Asia who observed him day after day with Vice President Lyndon felt he succeeded. Johnson I talked about some of * • • the problems facing the United What must have impressed States in trying to stop the these people most—as it impress- spread of Communism. ed the newsmen on the tour—is This week I would like to take- that-the vice president did nol up the subject of a new kind of conduct this person-to-person di- diplomacy which the vice prest- plomacy in the clean, air-condi- dent developed as he hand-shooK' tioned surroundings of a govern- his way across this area of the ment building. He went into world. We called it person-to- areas where conditions of human person diplomacy. As the phrase habitation would force the aver- implie* Mr. Johnson met people, age American to turn away. At by the scores and by the hurt? wntf« the heat soared to 115 de- dreds. He met them pn city grees.. Stench sometimes burned streets, in mud huts, and on dust the nostrils. Mr. Johnson held ty country roads. They were old babies and talked with old wo- people and they were young peo- men. He looked around then p!e. A few were of the upper.homes and questioned them classes of society. But in the mam about many things, these were the poor people, men. ,"' • '* * * and women who barely eke put Before we *eache4 S«J3Pn, the a living. capital pf South Viet Nam, the ' » * • vice president was warned that WR would not profess tp af< the Communists might stage u scss the affect this technique of demonstration- Intelligence re- the vice president has on our ports indicated hand grenades relations with these countries, might be thrown into the crowds But you could not watch the wa Hing to ££«$! Mf- Johnson smiles on the faces of these PQO- Security forcffc w««ft doubled unr' pie and not realize th(.y were even tripled. IJits vice 'presidenl touched. One must Vemember either did no^ jlace much stock tlv^t the whujte man has .apt often m .these- ^gpoe|^ or was willing moved affianii th§ people of A.§i% to' ffiBifite thja nothing would lik.e.Uiis.. An$ especially pnot oj hasfen!; » %' » ''* •»jou*a«t»' and y>ou»and» of M*. Johnson swept through* South Vietnamese lined th< the crowds with the same sure- street over which Johnsfift n^)V- ness, confidence and vigor thjsj.t ed Pn his way from the airport native Texas. But in these"m- r "''t^re""w'as a Communist in the stances he was not seeking votes crowd he could not be detected ,but iyintlliing mgre uuportant: |n the se§ o| smiling faces 01 FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES June 12, 1'941 * * — Algona's city council was slai- ed to have a couple of busy nights during the week. Thursday, the council was to discuss the question of a new city ordinance that would regulate parking in the city's business and residential arc-as. If passed, radical changes were due—and according to those who knew parking problems—the changes were to be for the better. The following night, Friday, councilmen were to open and read objections, if any, to a plan for paving some 70 blocks of streets in the city. It was rumored there were plenty of objections filed—so the evening promised to be an interesting one. « » » BilJ Welp, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Welp, Bancroft, was named captain of the 1942 University of Iowa baseball team. Bill was a junior and hud been regular catcher for the varsity at Iowa for two seasons. During the I!j4i season, he was the fourth best hitter on the Hawk squad with a .268 batting average. » » » Heavy butchers topped the local hog market. They were selling at $9.20. Here are other prices being offered here: stock slocrh and veal calves, $8-$10; no. 2 white corn, new, 66Ms cents; no. 3 white oats, 23 cents; no. 2 yellow soybeans, $1,14; no. 3 barley, 40 cents; premium eggs, 26 cents; sweet cream, 38 cents; hens, 15. cents; and cocks 9 cents. ~ » * Pat Cullen well-known Algon- au was named grand knight of the local Knights of Columbus organization at a meeting Tuesday night. New officers were also named for all other posts. *, » New cars and iru,cks which sold at a record-breaking paw during the entire month of May continued to move well for area dealers. During the first six days of the new month, June, total sales reported in the county amounted to 34, according to new vehicle registrations at the county treasurer's office here. » f The FBI was celled in to investigate a $117 robbery at the Sehulfcs Service Station in Al- gon4. Amiin SchulU was pn duty when the robbery occurred urjd descriptions of the two men involved had, been broadcast to peace oficers all over the mid- west. A car, owner by H. H. Bunkofske, Algona, was stolen by the men and found later at Morgan, Minfl, Tup! auto, aceordirig to reports, was quite badly damaged when recovered. The car tJifcit and its trip Across a INSURANCE A. J. (Ainie) Ricklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail .' 2 E. State CY 4-4529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines of Insurance CY 4-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan ' 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-2733 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE •J 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 $74,0001000 worth of insurance in force. CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y MEREST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household (Vioda, and Many Other Form. Phone CY 4-3733 Ted 8, Herbsi Farm Bureau Mutual Ins. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Duductiblu) Life - Hail - Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Don Stark, Mgr. Chiropractor Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor ., Over fenney.'s Office Phone — CY 4-3373 Hours; 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Dr. WiUiajn L. Clegg Chiropractor 521 E. State Si. Hours: 9:00'— 6:00 thru Sat 9:00 — 9:00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4677 Res. CY 4-34*} DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M D, Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore at Office phone CY 4-2349 Resident phone C? 4-2277 J, N. KENEFICK, M, D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Office phone GY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2dl4 CAROL L. PLOTT. M.D. liO N. Moore Street Practice' Limited to Surgery OUiye Hours Dy Appointment G* press 4-,48t>* Ottice C¥pi'ess 4-4331 Residence HAROLD C, SUNDET Representing State Farm Ins, Co. 706 So. Pliiliips St. Ugona Phone CY 4-2341 AUTO—LIFE—FIRE—HAIL DALE \V. LOCKWOODT" The Equitable Life Assurance Society OI The United States Burt, Iowa Phone 201 JOHN M. SCHUTTEH, M.D. Residence Phone CY 4-2335 1 PEAN F. KQQB, M.D. Residence Phone CY 4-4917 Vhy»ic»artf & Surgeons 22U ftp. Dodge, Aigona Unica Pnone GY 4-4490 OPTOMETRISTS DR. L. L. SNYDEH Optometrist 113 iiast State Algona Telephone CY 4-27JJ Closed Saturaay QRAWFQRD INSURANCE SERVICE . Andy Crawford All Tyweu Of Insurance Office- Phone CY 4-2278 Form 12V, N. Dodgi Ph. CY 4-869J S«ry!na Hancock, Humboldt Pulo Alto i Koiiwih Counllw DM, SAWYER «nd EUICKSQN Eyes Examined Contact JUenses Hearing Aid Glasses 0 Bast State Street . AJl on fti Iowa Phone CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 8.tn. to 5:00 p.m. Otojed S.a_(u|4ay Afternoon^ OR, C. M. O'CONNOR Optometrist Visual Analysis &'Visual Traiouif 108 South Harlan fit (Home Federal fildg.) PHOWS C¥ 4-3743 HMfilts DB. KAHL R. HQFFMAH » *l owe Vi^AS flet phooe CY 4-4.34* DR. J. p. HARRIS, JR. AJ m i, 9Y

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free