The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 1961 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 22, 1961
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00 TRIPS ABROAD HELP ? there Is considerable ground for debate on whetheref not trips abroad b/our political .and diplomatic leaders are debits or assets. When yqiO $t6|5 tp tfilrTk abdut if, It seems as though Russian poli/icbs mtike/far' fevver journeys into foijelgh lands Ihtindofour own representatives. And In fhe process of nof doing so) they avoid iome,of the unpleasantries that seem to accrue f6 U.S. representatives, ; Ike canceled out a trip to Japan whe'n rioting broke out before he ever got there. In the meantime some of the-preliminary arrangers 4vho did go there nearly got mobbed. Richard Nfxon as vice president had rough sledding in South America. . / r In the present* era/i Adlqi Sfevepson ,has been well received mbst places, but there "have been some disturbances ahywciy in South*America. Vice President Johnson seems to have, made his circuit of the Far East without too much local trouble,! but there Were s a few, quickly controlled demonstrations. ;.'"•' ; : ; : ' Meeting foreign Statesmen at home or abroad is a sensible, .sound Way pf exchanging ideas .and getting acquainted. But sometimes bur traveling emissaries 'unintentionally provide an opportunity for the. fomenting of trouble.. Perhaps just staying home, except ifor ,top level, conferences, would be more beneficial than detrimental. " ' " H: I; ,,, Perhaps it isn't ^stretching the imagination too far to envision a time when the science that has produced • -the seedless watermelon « •hornless cow will come up.with a speechless yv t o r man. — The Oecorah Journal. * * * What 'goes on behind the scfen4 in a little Iowa town could keep Hollywood script writers feverishly employed. — Decorah Public Opinion. s ' • '«•'• ' •: - •.*••• ."I" ;.,;.* , .- . < , • , , -A friend of, our ^family avers, the humqn , race must be getting stronger. Back in the early thirties it took two strong men to 'carry ten dollars worth of groceries. Now any little boy can carry that much. - MoVille' fcecord.' ' '• i ' ' ' ' '' ' Sapper c& Ul B. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Second clau postage paid at Algona, Iowa » ; £ '• U .. 'j—; Issued* Thursday in iSsljSy.- i ' i THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. •\ m •......••i ..— ' t ; i R,' B/ WALLER, .Editor & Publisher!* t "• ' DON SMITH, News,Editor ''• MERLE PRA'TT', Advertising Mgr. ; ..' JACK PURCELL, Foreman . 1 0 I IOU1H PRESSL 01 r.^mainoiXil NATIONAL EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSUTH CO. Ohd Year. tr. advance ——— : *3.00 Both Aljona paper?, in combination, per year —*5.oo Single Copies —; -~, . -"-- , V>c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance —«— r —-,--i—--- - —**-<X> Both Algona papers In combination, one year —,f6.00 No sub«criptlon less than 8 months; OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST STARTING SCHOOL TOO YOUNG The age of your child when he starts to ef'wili be a tactbr fn his .success in school, a State University of Iowa researcher has found. When children who have had; the same school experiences ar matched on the basis ol intelligence, the older attains significantly higher scores on standardized achievement tests/ reported Byron F. DeWitt. ' Ana the younger child's scores on achieve ment tests remain lower throughout the element ary school years, he continued. •'.'',..;. Dr. DeWitt also found that chronological age has more effect on the achievement of boys of younger or normal age than that of girls. Girls also made consistently higher achievement scores than boys of comparable intelligence. Maybe w.e'd be better off If we didn't rush • ;quite so' harcf to get the kids into that first'school year. s , * * * * , . ERBE'S "BIG WIND" Indianola Tribune — Press reports indicate the sensational "trbe Probe", of tne state liquor control commission is now coiTipleted. Ana, as nugnT be expected, it ended m just about as climatic,a slump as did his nursing home' fiasco and? oo$cehe literature drive. No one has been .removed from office. No charges have been \ JN'ied. No corruption has been uncovered. W.orst ot ' a'll, nobody knows what'happened to all the "missing ;liquor", and until tnar riddle is solved the prooe most certainly cannot be labeled a ( success 1^ : • .,,..; •.'• waijjdwu ' ' Governor Erbe ended his probe by handing ; the three members ot the corrtmission a Hst pf eleven suggestions outlining procedures to fol- I low in the: future. Commission members said most of the suggestions were already being followed as a .matter of policy. The eleven sugges- ' tions were evidently prepared in order to have something to-hand to the commissioners instead , or their Walking papers, which had earlier been hinted at'very strongly. '•••"'• : . ' •' •' , ' At any rate, .most lowans are glad the cur, rent quiz<has ended. After'the first sensational headlines* the reading got rather dull. Now the ' question is, what next ? . ' f - * ' • '. 1 .'•:]'* * * ' TEACHER'S; SLAPS O.K. A ";-.; Humboldt Republican, — Down at Ottumwq a teacherjtook'.fl tew heqlfhy slaps at a youngr ster who,.refiisfed v to obey; the tedcher's'^rdeHs: The parents of; the youngster sued the teacher. A jury took only a few minutes to acquit the teacher. , . 'That's as it should be. We believe the par ents were completely wrong on two important counts. First, they should have added some home punishment to the seat of the youngster's pants if he had behaved badly enough to merit being slapped by the teacher. Second, and perhaps the most important, they destroyed the discipline that must rule the youngster's life. That young-, ster must now believe that he can run to his parents whenever he gets in trouble in school. 1 * * .. * A man was shocked to 'read, about Jiis own death in the weekly newspaper. He promptly phoned the editor, identified himself and said: 'There's a story about my death in your paper." "I see," said the editor calmly. "Where are you calling from?" — Sioux Rapids Bulletin Press. * * * Editors call themselves "WE", so the person who doesn't like the article will think there are too many of him to lick' — Walnut Bureau. * * * Federal aid, the Old Philosopher opines, is giving yourself a blood fransfusion in your left arm, drawing it .from your right arm, and spilU ing 90 per cent of it on the way across. — The Adair News. Deadly Reckoning ? by Rebt Day •HAIRY, STAND M ClOSR. VOITM WtAMM YOUK MAND NEW TIOUUM." tfi* Trmtttrt Softly Strvfc* More than 80% of th« casualties occurred on dry road* -.and/in j Washington * * t^highlights * * A Weekly Report from the*fratton'$ Cmpitml by Rmy Yt AT RUSK DRUG AND JEWELRY IF YOUR WATCH OR CLOCK NEEDS REPAIRING. LOOK... IT WON'T COST YOU A CENT TO STOP AND IT MAY SAVE YOU MONEY, , .YOU GET REPAIRS AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD, t « t LISTEN OUIE JOHNSON HAS THE YEARS OF EXPERIENCE NECESSARY TO INSURE TOPFLIGHT WORKMANSHIP-AND RESULTS, RUSK Drug & Jewelry Any hope that the recent sum? mit meeting in Vienna 'would ease world tensions has nowy r .beeri shattered by new Saber rattling in the Kremlin. •*'*'.'. ; • . Let there- be no doubt about it: the Cpld War is here to stay. But that might not be the worst' thing to happen to a world that can't seem to rid itself of turrnpil and unrest. The alternative . .appears to' be a Hot War and 'we would deceive ourselves if we believe we are not on the brink of one. ' ' »-•.,* .* .-.••:,'..•' All the, details of what took place . between- 'President, • Kenr nedy and Premier Khrushchev :ih Vienna have not been revealed. And w^hen they- are-^-if ,4hey are — the story will not be 'pleasa'njjj, Unquestionably, the two Mr. K's drew the line on West Berlin. The Russian K demanded that the Berlin question be set;-; tied, which was .his way of sayr ing the United States should pull out its forces and let the entire city come under Communist control. The American K made if quite clear this country will not go back on its word to the people of West Berlin and throw them to the wolves. ' '» * • So it's plain to see a challenge has been made and it has been accepted. Of course, this is not wholly a new development as far as West Berlin is concerned. • The Russians have wanted this little piece of free real estate since the Cold War began. But now there is a difference. In the past the Russians were content to thrust and parry ana then abandon the whole thing when it got too touchy. However, Mr. Krushchev 1 back is to the wall because of trouble at home and abroad. He could get on the hook by grabbing West Berlin. • » • There isn't a question in the world of our right to be in West Berlin. We won Berlin just as the Russians won Berlin — by fighting and whipping the Nazis. By agreement after the German surrender in 1945 the city was occupied by the United States, Russia, France and England. So we are there legally and with the full wishes of the people of West Berlin. • » * Khrushchev, we feel sure, is awar,e that the United States intends to remain firm. He knows we are ready to risk war if an attempt is made to wrest the free city from our control, bu, his memory is not short for he remembers how Stalingrad was reduced to rubble. He is alert to the fact that his country can bv destroyed jf Indeed he tries tq destroy ours. • * * , Khrushchev' chilling speech tp the people' of Russia last weel$ makes it all too clear that the next six months will be critical ones for us and for the world. He said the Berlin question must be resolved by Dec. 31. phviously, then, he has committed himself \Q a position from which it is not fjasy to withdraw- TWs P0 se « a sjtuajtion wtflv w{>ich we havf not previvu&Jy had to contend. « * « A 4>9*ilSV SM »>»y »H powef only as long as he is powerful, 4fi wiife a pwppi when g String' .pujled |o.mgp.arj Ijas t9 obey, ow, Khrushchev is finding a loose string here and there when ' dertrantts; Soviet., djreams of conquering the ?•' Middle • Bast have failed.; Relations, ;Wlth his old( •friend; 1 .'; Egjpt!a tiipfator Nasser, are' : ,strainedi to th^e breaking point. The .tiny country of Albania lha's been defying Moscow and recently - 'made- Khrushchev remove'his submarine bases. The Russian'attempt to'.take over the Congo ,fell jflat.,'. These are not the kind of conditions that make for a good night of sleep. *• * • * - . • In the next six. months we can expect some form pf harassment at the.hands .'of- 'East German Communists.; Alreadyv there, is a hint that planes which must fly. over East'- Germany., to get to West Berlin, will be subjected,;^ Communist pressures; How 'extensive these pressures will be remains to be seen.. . Communist -leaders said the other day the West would have to negotiate with East Germany about flights, across-its territory. Their reasons were rather shallow but it shows any excuse, no matter how poor, is good enough. For example, they say the people of Berlin are "disturbed" by the noise of the planes and also they are afraid of planes falling on their heads. * * * The Reds can also be expected to crack down on refugees fleeing into West Berlin from Communist East Germany. They arc arriving now at the rate of about 4,000 a week. This certainly doesn't speak well for the Communist, way of life since the number going the other way is a mere trickle. In all the trouble spots of the world it would be well for all of us to keep oui' eyes on Berlin. For the time being this is where peace hangs in the balance. found In the barnyard of the .Louis Bode farm in Union township, last .week. The strange object was an egg that looked like a goose egg—but, on' second thought, couldn't hnve been, as there were no geese on the place. It was eight inches in circumference and five inches arqunti th middle. It was cracked open and inside it conbalnd a full-sized hen's egg and an inher shell, and in the space between the inner and outer shell was egg white. It was assumed that a white rock hen produced the oddity as there were' no other breeds on the farm, We'll bet that hbn either breathed easier—or died, after the egg was delivered. ' * * * Bob Williams was elected president of the Algona .JayCees at a recent • meeting. All other officers were also named, and only one ,present Algonan, Bob Md- Cullough, who was a director, was m the list. The club planned to host a combination golf tourney-dinner-dance at the Algona Country Club July 1. * * *. A total of 26 newspapermen. their wives and families attended a meeting of the North Iowa Press Association held at'- Ban- croft'Monday evening. Editor and Mrs. Harold Clark of Bancroft rnade the arrangements, which included a fine dinner. After dinner, the men toured the Bancroft Register plant and settled down to a good game of huckle-de. btjck. While all this was going on, the women enjoyed playing cards in the Clark home. (We'll be the women didn't get ink all over them, at least.) * * * Three of the four second division clubs in the Kossuth > County Baseball League pulled ; upsets Sunday over first division ^teams—but league-leading Bancroft kept on the right track with Jan overwhelming 22-2' Victory over Buffalo Center. Algona downed Lone Rock, 4-2, Wesley got past Lotts Cree'k by th6 same . count and Titonka edged Rake, 2-0, in other games., With, the exception of Bancroft, which had a 6-0 mark, the remainder of the loop was piently- tight. * »•»•'• Georganne Geigel, daughter o\ ; Mr. and : Mrs. Fred Geigeli Algona; and i& teacher in the F.en- ton' school (she's, now Mrs. Ger- .ald Voigt, Fenton), -was on her way to Alaska, for 10 days. It was part of a lengthy trip'' she started out on.after school closed for/ the summer, : Thursday, June 22, 1961 AJflflna (Ifl.) Upp*f D*« M«lnM-5 You Can Address Question* To Htm At BOX 66 KAtlSPEU, MONTANA CHARCOAL FLUID Kurt Rose, 22-m'onths-old, of Bayard accidently swallowed a quantity of charcoal lighter fluid recently. He h'ad emergency first aid and then was taken to a hospital. His condition was serious and he developed pneumonia to complicate the case. Dear Dan: I'm a 17-yeaf-old girl and have been going'around with a boy of 1.9 for more than a year. My problem Is'nM about my boy friend but about his parents. I all ways thought thtey approved of me because I used to be invited to their home many times and always received a warm reception. Lately, however, they have been so inexcusably rude inward me that I feel like two conlU. Npw when Johnny brings me Over to his house, his parents mutter two or three words to me and continue on v.'lth what they were doing 1 before I dame in, completely ignoring me. How can I find out what I've done to make them act the way they are toward me? Johnny says it can't be very apparent because he hasTiM; noticed anything. Please help me.' — Very Unhappy. Dear Very Unhappyi If yoiir boy friend is'19 and you've been going steady for more than a year, the trouble isn't what you've done but the simple fact the parents now realize their son iM serious about you, you're serious about him tend one of these days they believe there may be wedding befflts. they're going through a period where they resent you because they feel "you're not good enough" for 'their Johnny. Any girl would get the same treatment. Ignore iQie ill manners because in time thtese parents will have a change of heart and everything wdll be fine again. "•';"''.'.. * . .* * , Dear Dan: Am I wrong? A new custom has reared its head fn our community in connection with 'the final wind up of eighth grade graduation. After the ceremonies, the parents take a, but? or their cars and .take the-eighth grade graduates to an out of town roadhouSe where ithey are fed and can dance and come home.ojt a:l&ite-hour. The cost of this 'entertainment is divided by the parents which) in many instances, can't be afforded but with which they are obligated ito pay. Also, some of .the children feel lefit oult because .they. canH afford the $7 or $8 it takes or being denied to go by their parents who believe it Isn't suitable entertainmemt.for children of that age. Those paren/ts are in the minority but I agree .with them. 1 believe.this type of outing is out of line and unsuitable for children, of eighth grade age. Wouldn't it be much nicer after the exercises to have. pvinch and cookies in the gym, let the boys and girls dance, visit pr play games? The parents could go inito antolher part of (the buildiirig ; bn the same floor level and have .their own;.'entertainment. -. • The boys and girls' cduild go home about 11:30 p.m. AnvI wrong in ithinkinig that boys amd girls of 13 and 14 should be entertained as boys and girls and not as adults? Is this a parent problem, school board problem or school administrator problem to solve? — Let's Be;SensibIe. ;' ; ! : v ; ; ? . . , , .. Dear L.B.S.: The. problem, and that's exacfflywhlat it is, is one for the parents to solve. While, we can. be nice about it and; call fche "road house" a supper club, nevertheless, the kid? Would be in an atmosphere overitheir heads. $ttepping out, - ; su'<m >as these kids will be doing, should be reserved for high, school graduatas, ndt grade school graduates. ' .., : -..( " • .• ,.;. \ ;;.-; ,'• ' : ' ;• i , .. ; ., •. This problem can be easily solved If enough parents, .feeling as you do, start speaking up. I Ijnoiw ifrl lived ui-yotir community, I'd do sorhe squawking — loud (andidear. , ' C . i ? .'".'•.''• •' .-''-, •i-.^-ij-.. i >"MU-/,«-!.-i.^-. . THE MAIL BAG : . ... : \ 5-.'-:).»J-u^)^.H^- ;/ l ... .. Joey: It doesn't Hook oiceO'pmd isn't vef^ipit)it}Ar':f,qr : a girl to walk into aresltaurant and.head for 4 booth;wn^i^frJlT^^jioVa are^sittjjjg. If ithey want to see you badiyenpjigh, let ftherft comedo you.' . ' ,Mory Kay? A child?s prayef book would makeva hiee present for r hospitalized cousin. • ; • ' =• J . ' ,- ti last ^weekend, and jwill spend the summer yadatioh with 'their grandparents,; Mr, 'and Mrs. John Kohlhaas, Algona, and Mr. and Mi-s. A. W. Kennedy, Bancroft. Mr. arid; Mrs.i'Kohlhaas. picked your Take Big Flight Two] Texas iyoungsters, Kathei - ine Kohlhaas, 11, and her brother, Johnnie, 8; flew to Des Moines from .their home,at .Corpus Chri^Professional Directory j • ACORTS Air-Condition One Room This Summer NO AIRBORNE DUST OR POLLEN - See or Call Your Algona Electric Appliance Dealer Now. Algona Municipal Utilities INSURANCE . A. J. (Arnie) Rlcklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail' 2 E. State CY 4-4529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOU> Surety Bonds — All Lines .of Insurance CY 4-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance AutomoDUe - Furniture Loan 7 TC. Dodge Phone CY 4-2738 Wall-hung Closet by KOHLER FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES June 26, 1941 His agricultural programs in hj,Y£ flopped , miserably, spading across Re4 to more and mure A St. 'Joe man, William Ham- n\er, was m the office of the UDM Wednesday to tell the employees that ! aU of his police dot- puppies had been sold, after he P«t a classified ad in the paper a wepk earlier. He praised the quick results— just as persons w h° use the classified ads arc doing today— 20 years later. • » « « Old Man Sunshine put on a reial comeback in Kossuth county during the week, and as a result, (he jnereury • zipped up to 95 Degrees two days in a row, June 24-25. All in all, it was a hot week. Consecutive readings looked Ijke this— 89, 89, 92, 92, 86, 87, 95 -and 95— tod ihe low marks ran from 86 t° 66. The forecast held promise of relief after Sat- urd^y, when showers were sup- nbfieg tp mpye jnto tfye area. - » » ' « The wuojy ygp Fwd prfye got un^erw^y— and early reports looked goo.4: The county goal was |2,OdQ, anij 4he first report eame fr.op the npfth sic-e of the Algomj pusiness district where $300 was collected- Of the total goal, $850 W 3 ^° * 01 ^ e from Algona, the balance frpni o$er are^ towns rural |6nations. There had " lip residential reports re., , "9eti«Vf It Qr Not" egg was , , , Fasy fo c/eon/ • , , Epsy to than around/ The water closet by Kohler mqkeJ cleaning bathroom floor? easier, quicker. Solidly hung on built-in hgngerj, th« Cayugq water clo»«t *gyei spqco, gives «ny bathroom a "now BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 1 N. Dodge St. Ph. CY 4-4448 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 irj force. CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffhanv Setfy HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household floods, and Many Other Phone CY 4-3733 Ted S. Herbal Farm Bureau Mutual Ins. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Don Stark, Mgr. HAROLP C. SUNPET Representing State Farm Ins. Co, 706 So. Phillips St. Ugona Phone CY 4-2341 AUTO—LIFK-rFIRE—HAft DALE W. LOCKWOOP The Equitable'Life Assurance Society Of The United States Burt, Iowa Phone 201 Chiropractor Pr. D. P. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3378 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Pr. William L. Clegg Chiropractor 521 E. Stale Si. Hours: 9:00'— 6:00 thru Sat 9:00 — 9;00 Friday Ph. OH. CY 4.4677 Res. CY 4-34* DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M. D, Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore bt Office phone CY 4-2345 Resident phone C'S 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK. M. P. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street OHio,? phorie CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2U14 CAROL L. PLOTT, M.D. liU N. Moore Street Practice Limited to Surgery Office Hours by Appointment Cypress 4-4864 Office C Ypress 4-4331 Residence JOHN M. SCHUTTER. M.P^ Residence Phone CY 4-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M.D. Residence Phone CY 4-4917 Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone CY 4-4490 OPTOMETRISTS DR. L. L. SNYPEB Optometrist 113 East State Algona Telephone CY 4-27H Closed Saturday Afternoons Excellent for modernizing pr new bertvflpm*, For 9 free e$limal« CALI. CY 4-4240 ALGONA PLUMBING AND HEATING 311'2 f. Nelirfiskq Ai^eru., la. Andy Crawford AH Typea Of Insurance Office Phone CY 4-2279 Farm Manogemenl Company N. $Qd|t Ph, CY Hvunfcddt Polo Alto * Kowuth Covntitt Drs. SAWYER «nd ERICJCSOH Eyes Examined Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Giasse* 8 East State Street Algona, Iowa Phone CYpresg 4-2198 Hours: 8:00 a.m. tp 6:00 p.m. Closed Saturday A^ernoowi Visual Analysis & Visual Trainjflf 108 South Harl&n St> (Home Federal Bldg.) PHONB (3Y 4-«7W DINtiSfl DR. KARL R. HO Omca in Office- PR. J, B, ' ™* f " wt QY 4-ltH

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