The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 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, October 12, 1961
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Page 16
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1-Atflana (la.) Upper D« Molh* Thursday, California Paper Offers Nixon Advice (Long Beach, Calif,, Independent) Last week Richard Nixon replied to former _... Goodwin J. Knight's eharbe that an emissary 6f the former vice president had offered 'Knight any appointive Office in the state if Knight would withdraw from the governor's race. Nixon's reply was a flat denial. He did not even suggest that possibly some friend, without his knowledge or instruction, had made the call to Knight. « This rates as Inept handing for a man reputedly skilled In polities, and certainly experienced in it. For former Gov. Knight is a man , of established Integrity and It is apparent that he had received a call. (The former governor, in fact, has good witnesses to support his story.) It would have been fair to an opponent — always a campaign virtue — at least to have guessed at a plausible explanation. But Mr. Nixon then made 'another blooper. He declared that Knight's statement was "false and libelous" and went on to;say: "I demand that every newspaper and television and radio station which carried this charge publish a retraction." , Here, again, a more prudent handling was Obviously available. He knew that every news agency, because it was news and because it was fair to do so, would quote Nixon's denial: and that could have.been "hoped for" without offense. But demand for retraction is another In Caljfornia, a retraction demand is the usual preliminary to a libel suit. Failure to make a requested retraction opens the door to additional, punitive damages against the publisher if a libel suit is upheld in court. •'•. Moreover, there is a practical aspect that makes the suggestion'of a retraction absurd. It was one man's word against another. After a retraction for Nixon, it would be as logical for Knighr, v Who had been publicly ;accused of making a false and libelous statement, to demand" a retraction. It's easy to see how the coverage of a spirited political campaign could soon require a daily-budget of retractions for bojli'; sides, one offsetting the other; with the whole * thing becoming meaningless.' ; ; According to a quick survey> not necessarily complete, made by United Press IpternatipnqjA < no radio station, no columnist and rfe^o^^pppisr 1 '•;', has yet acced'ed to Mr.* Nixon's damand one) published a retraction. ' This tosses the ball back to Mr. Nixon. ,t If he really believes ,he has been libeled, he should sue the entire press, radio and. television industries in the United States. The other alternative would be to apolo- • gize for a display of ill temper and an implication that the free press has abused its power by reporting fully and honestly the details of a political campaign. Meanwhile, Mr. Nixon's friends should pray, that more skill be exhibited in the handling of other critical situations certain to deve« lop in a heated campaign. The beginning was not auspicious. * . * * BEWARE OF SUPER PATRIOTS Amery (Wis.) Free Press — This has been recognized for many years as the era of the colos-< sal, stupendous and terrific. To these superlatives we would likd to add two words as classic to this generation. We would rartd "super" and "Ultr'a" J aloncjside-the others: ,' • To make your mark in many circles today one must be either a super patriot or an ultra .conservative. The most popular indoor sport at the moment is to combine the two and join the popular theme of. "America First" front of some years ago.'Yes, you 'are really up with the times if you can 'condemn the spending ;of money by government and brand anyone, who turns a liberal hair as a Communist. Harry Golden, noted Jewish Writer, recently called Americans to beware of the super patriots, citing them as a much greater danger than a demagogue. He called attention to experiences ih past history of this nature and, for oUr money, made his point rather emphatically. There is an ever-present danger that super patriotism may lead to the very breakdown of our freedoms that we are supposedly so zealously defending. Probablyione of the prize exam-l pies of this very thing occurred in Germany in the early days of Hitler. It was this very misguided patriotism that implemented his foothold and the establishment of the Third Reich. To create suspicions and to cause each American to suspect the motives of. his neighbor (or his clergyman) means that as a nation we will be so Weakened from within that our image in world affairs will shrink and eventually cause our downfall as a leading power of the world. Don't misunderstand our reference to being an ultra conservative; that is to say, if you are, honestly so'constituted. Even a conservative recognizes that certain humanitarian advances are necessarily the responsibility of government and must be paid for through federal channels. It is the sh'allow-thihking person who can see his own little niche in this.big world and is entirely Oblivious of the wants-and needs of mankind that,y/e,fear in positions of power. ; lncident 'it mayljie Interesting fo^note' hereHrjpt" (J6v rnerit'(s ; "for the""j3eople a'nd'"'by'th ; V-'people, other words, we,,the people, are"government so let's not be so free in condemning 'ourselves tit every-turn of the road I 111 E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona. Iowa Second cUu postage paid at Algana, lewa Issued Thursday in 1961 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R, B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor MERLE PRATT, Advertising Mgr. JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATiPJiAl EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSUTH CO. On« Year. Us advance , ,—13.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year $5.00 Single Copies „— 10c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance ,--—, 14.00 Both AJgona papers in combination, one year S6.00 No subscription less than 6 montlu. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST NEVER TO LATE ',' The recent announcement that Lester Gillette of Fostoria, and his wife, have enrolled as students at the University of Arizona,'-partially because a physician recommended the Arizona climate for Mrs. Gillette's health, is a loss'to Iowa.. . i *«fc. Mr. Gllette had been prominently mentioned as potential candiate for Congress from the new sixth district. He had served ably in the state legislature as a senator, and on the Board of Regents for state educational institutions. At the age of 69, he is taking up the study of law at the University of Arizona, and Mrs. Gillette has enrolled as a student of history and horticulture. Neither expects to use the education in the usual sense of the word. But it is interesting to find two folks past middle age whose thirst for knowledge is still unquenched, and who refuse to approach old age as doddering, feeble individuals in either a physical or intellectual sense. To both, it is never too late to learn more. A salute to a fine couple; it is most certainly Iowa's loss. » * * COMPUTER SHORT CHANGES We are all being conditioned to a world in which computing machines take the place of human thinking and ability, so it is with some pleasure that we note a computer, too, is not infallible. Seems that in the city of Alexandra, Va f they use a computer to figure out the pay checks for city employees. The computer, last week, failed to allow for tax exemptions and charged the maximum tax off against all city employees, so that their pay checks were all considerably less-than correct. Naturally, the city employees soon .discovered something was wrong. So did the city officials. They found that there was a loose wire in the computer. Nothing wrong with using computers, but even there somebody will have to see that all the wires are properly connected. YOUR ADVERTISING MESSAGE . . . ... Is presented more clearly, in an easy to read form and for less money per customer reached in newspapers than in any olher, media. And newspapers offer a perfect combination of good advertising lay-outs and news coverage thai can't be beat. READY TO SERVE YOU IN YOUR TRAPE AREA The ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES families epsh i*sye b, Burt, Vitte Bade, 'Altgpa, -;s«#efsry, tnd "C, & tnrnfflv Bfcncrdilt, " ten ladles from the' 4 ' Baptist ehurdh' fit^ 8Wed City drove td Get-led Thtadajr, tfikfftg With theft a covered dish' Ittnch. t$ spend the afternoon 'With Mrs', r postmaster, there, You Can Addr»M QoMtbMto Him At MONTANA a.^. "Your oil', all right—it's the car that needs changing!" Washington *C/» . ; * * highlights A W*kty Report fromthftirtoo'i Cmpltml If Rmy Well, maybe we can all breathe easier now. Nina • Khrushchev is going to talk to Nikita about all those nasty bombs .he has? ; been: testing. : , We hope those American "peace marchers" who talked with Mrs. Khrushchev won't.be taken in, however. I saw Mrs. Khrushchev at close range ; -when she and her husband-visited the United States a coUple of years ago. She has a. sweet, motherly look about her and strikes one as a,person who couldn't possibly be part of the vicious tyranny associated with Russian Communism. Let us not forget that she is married to Mr. Communism him- helf. It is unlikely that she does not subscribe whole heartedly to the system which her husband controls with an iron fist. ' • I would personally take with several grains of salt her comment to the "peace mar.chers"' that she really knows nothing about all the nuclear bombs Russia has; been testing. If my wife were as*-, badly informed about i what is going on I would begin] '*'* J -'*•"»•*" "about I her -, ability to| Ss mother- and- house-! wife. Since we don't know what goes" on in the Khrushchev household it could be that Nina is telling the truth. Maybe Nikita is one of those husbands who bur ies his head in a newspaper and won't .talk to Mama. He certainly looks like one of 'those "don't bother me with silly questions" type of people'. ' At any rate, the "peace marchers" pleaded with Mrs. K. to tell her husband of the very deep concern they feel over the Russian bomb testing. She said she would do so. I can't believe that Mrs. Khrushchev will get very far, though. Nikita knows full well the whole world is worried about these tests and he could stop them if he wanted to. But this is part of the big bully routine that, he carries out so cleverly. bragging because that seems to impress people. ,• i am hot at all Sure but that a lot of Americans are prepared to throw in the towel as s far as West Berlin is concerned.' They forget that we have taken a stand there as a matter of principle and that to yield is to court even further trouble. from the Communists. ";• ; ' . Even assuming that we would agree to pull out,of West Berlin this would not end;our problems with Russia. They "would Immediately create new West Berlins in other parts of the world. This is all part of the grand strategy. Even now while we are focusing attention on Berlin the Soviets are hard at work creating new trouble .spots. So there is a lot Nina Khrushchev can tell Nikita if she feels s.o inclined. But this isn't the kind Of talk he respects, even coming from Nina. He understands only a language that is spelled out in terms of planes, guns;'tanks and'manpower. In 'other' words, if we talk turkey fte'ir'get the message completely. ,. More than 1,000 Afrierlean <Le. giort artd Legion Auxiliary -mem 1 - bers wefe .expected In Algona Thursday for a one-day confer* enee of the eighth district. Many state leaders of the two groups were slated to attend the sessions. John Kohlhaas and 'Mrs, Ted Larson were commander, of the Legion and president of the Auxiliary, respectively. The evening banquet was to be held in St. 'Cecelia's Academy hall. Ten corn huskers had entered the annual Kossuth County Com Husking Contest, .which was tb be held on the Mike Loss farm southwest of Algona. The 1940 champion, Ernest Heidecker, Lakota, planned to defend' 'his title. Other entrants were -Floyd Bode, Raymond Steven, ,Todd Rickard and' Charles Davis, Algona, Clarence Oswald and Henry Heidecker, Lakota, ,'and' Fred 'Gray, Vernon Gray and Leoharo. Gray, Titonka. The Algona Chamber of Commerce was'Set to furnish free coffee and dough- 'nuts during the noon hour. It was very apparent that no one would go home to eat. LaVonne Sabln, . daughter of the Harry Sabins, Irvington area farmers, Suffered a painful injury when she fell against a sharp fixture on a car Sunday. Stye cut an artery in her wrist and it took several stitches to close the wound. (She's now Mrs. George McVay and lives in Algona) . .'..-. Heavy butchers, 200-240 Ibs., brought $9.80; veal . calves, $12; no. 2 white corn, 59 cents; no. 2 new yellow corn, 55-cents; no. •2 mixed corn, • 54% cents; white oats, 36 cents; soybeans, $1:40; barley, 41 cents; premium eggs, 35 cents; sweet cream, 38 cents'; and five Ib. hens, 14% cents at local Dew Dafii This year We're having a big Cnrlst*6s daftfik. Just 6 few days ago 1 met-a very Hide bby,iri the ninth grade. He asked me if I had bf en invited -yet and • when -I .said 1 hadn't; he changed the subject. He's real cute and a great guy and 1 want to know, how' I can get Kim to invite me", 1 Really like niftl. ^ L S^ l " ' ? 1 • Dear L, S.i for all you know, he might intend to invite you as his dftte but look at the month — it's only October. You wouldn't want to commit yourselfl this early because by the ttete the dance foils around, you may like two of three other boys. • - , Relax for at least two full months and then let-fthe word drift \around among your Mends that you would like to go to,.the dance but haven't as yet been asked. Dsa* Dans I don't date on my boy friend while he's away in service for six months but I don't,see any harm in having a soda with a boy after school or'even riding around town with some boys and girls, do you? * My steady heard I had been doing some riding like this (In the daylight), and told me I couldn't do it anymore if I still wanted to go with him.;Is this fair of him? — Not Trusted. Iteaa Not Tnts&di When a boy and girl go steady, they usually have the understanding that they won't date others. However, when one of them steps out of the picture for a number of months, adjustments should be made.' ' ' ' , Apparently you don't mind not dating other boys while your steady is away and while,! think you're only cutting off your own nose, if ..that's your agreement, live up,to It. ' 1 • This business of not having a soda or taking a ride with a mixed sgroupMs something else again. The'next step would be your orders not •to talk to other boys. T personally think your boy friend is'asking for ' too much of a restriction. I also thing you're silly if you agree to his orders. > Dear Dan: My friends told me this girl in my room like me and when I phoned her last night-all she did was hang up oh me when she found out who 1 was. Does this mean she does,like me?> — Anxious. Dear Anxious: Considering your age, which must be thfet: of a sixth or.seventh-grader, the girl's, hanging\up on you is about as good a sign as any. Either that Or her 'father, was ^standing near the phone. • v . + ' :- * * • Dear Dan: I would like to'haVe peri pals between the ages of 13 and 15 and from different states. Faith Gibbs, 5296 East Mount Morris Road, Mount Morris, Mich.' . ."• '• ••, , . < ,''.-•"' ' : • * '.V: 1 ,' " ' •' '•' , " • ; '' :'. ' . - J i ' ...'.•>•'.'# * : Dear Dan: When a girl invites a boy into her home after he's brought her home from a date,-how long should he stay? This boy usually brings me home between 11:30 and midnight and most of the time my parents are in bed. . • :; :•- : ;; . • , : 1 want to make this boy some coffee or at least talk for a few minutes but my mother says it's 5 wrong to have .a boy in the house when all the adults are asleep. Is she right? 4- Penny. • ' ;•'.'•• Dear Penny: It would be more right than wrong it the boy happened to be engaged tp you. Actually, a high school girl should say her goodnights at her front door. That way, she pleases her parents and the boy isn't encouraged tob much, . . : I don't triink your mother is being unreasonable in her, opinion. I know as a parent I would rule the same way for my daughter. '..'•_ _. 'POPPY ' r •>... ' somewhere in' France in 1918. . A. J. Oberhauser of La Porte : He kept it' in a book until ha City has a poppy he picked up returned home after the war Algeria's Bulldogs racked up a 13-0 won over Eagle Grove and moved into third place in the North Central Conference with a 2-1 record for the, season. HoW- eyer, a ; -fe6oa" 'Hampton team loom-. ed big on the horizon and the locals were going to have to take a win from Hampton Friday night to remain well up in. the loop standings. - r Directory j; )•;"<.< t INSURANCE -r A. J. (Arnie) Rlcklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire —Hail 2 E. State CY 4-452U Chiropractor , Whoever invenied Jhe phrase sword rattler must have Nikita in mind. He conducts his wnoie diplomatic program on the theory that you frighten them first and then sit down at the conference table and talk- business, FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES Oct. 16, 1941 Counjy and city officers were « n ,,n.H«j*i,T« - {,„!,•* AI investigating a brcak-m at Algona nign sc h oo l. Some time Mondav nicht thiovps Pntlrnrt " lon « a y nignt, tnieves entered the building, or remained inside after evorvone loft and tnok n ? . ? everyone IL«, and tooK a total of $150 in cash from the . • lt m tn m ... ,, vduu in UK. "id"! ouiLO. u marked the third time the building had been robbed since its construction 10 years before. A football game, featuring two teams of reserves, had been played Monday evening, and the school had been open so the teams could use the dressing rooms. 'No doors or windows in the building had been opened KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That on the B day of September. J061, there was organized pursuant to the laws of the State of Iowa a corporation pauy. The principal place of business of said corporation is 321 South Jbncs, Algona. Iowa. The general nature of the business to be , transacted by this corporation is to be the buying, selling and improvement of real estate, and the corporation is empowered to enter into any and all manner of contracts, leases, mortgages and deeds to accomplish these purposes. There is authorized, for sale and issuance by the corporation Ten Thousand Dollars (110,000,00) of Capital Stock In, the Corporation. The stated capital with which the corporation shall commence business is Three Thousand Dollars (13,000.00), which is to be paid in at such time as the first Board of Directors shall have approved and ratified on behalf of the Corporation subscription agreements fur said stock which Were entered into prior to the issuance of the Certificate of Incorporation by the Secretary of State. The Corporation commenced existence on the 8 day of September, 1001, and has a duration of Twenty " years "-- in this country in the past few years it has been to let Soviet Russia take the initiative at every turn. In other words, Russia acts and we react. This, pf course, places the United States as a serious disadvantage. This js not to imply that we also should engage in "sworcf rattling." Not by any means. But we have failed to emphasifcp not only to Russia but to our own people and our'allies that we too, carry a big stick. ' Nikita Khrushchev is well aware that we have planes capable of reaching any target in Russia and that they are equip. these planes would penetrate wu - viet defenses if the United. States had to retaliate from a Russia attack on this country. They wpuld •get in and they would destroy many cities. It has been my feeling—and I am rftL'ply concerned about jt-^ that pi-tr own people are begin-, ning to lose confidence in our ability to take on the Russians if we have to, This psychology ot fcjjr is dangerous. It leads to up- peusoinent and appeasement leads only ty disaster. One reason a lot of the so-called neutral nations are swinging into the Russian orbit is because tli*y are afraid of Russia, We have not impressed on them ttet we, too, a;-e gtiJJ a militarily powerful Nitteflr TO bj blunt . about it, we had better start one may have hidden in the building when it was locked up for the night. Fingerprints, found .near the scene of the theft) were photographed and were being studied in an attempt to solve the cage. ' •«« annual meetino of th« *•** §»*"« meeting ot me Rossuth County Farm Bureau :J as held in the Lakota town hall «*. f '«r tia ^ ol . a , to * n J 13 " SBtW^ay. Wayne Keith of Burt «, ag re-elected nresidpnt and * 98 re ' etec " K1 President and Mt 9 ' & C. Weisbrod. Fenton, was Ww# Chairman of the women's 0>gan}?ati0n. f Other officers of were Gus Lundh, 214 N. Woodworth Street, Algona, Iowa, President and Member of First Board of Directors. Al Lundh, 2041 Garfield, Dubuque, Iowa, Vice President and Member of First Board of Directors, Jerry D. Leaneagh, 321 South Jones, Algona, Iowa, Secretary- Treasurer and Member of First Board of Directors. The first Board of Directors shall serve tor one year after commencement of the.corporation. A new Board of Directors shall be .elected at each annual »hareholdars meeting on the second Saturday In February, and shall take office on the fifteenth day of August of each year. Private property belonging to each 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. Podge Phone CY 4-273& BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-4443 Home . Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSON Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffham. Seq'y HEHB8T INS, AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone CY 4-3733 Ted S, Herbst Farm Bureau Mutual In», Co, Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 PedOQtibie) Life - Hail- Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Port Stark, Mgr. dcbts a » d liabilities. &$x^^ C. SUNDCT Representing State Farm IQI , Co, 708 So. Phillips St, BLAKE. FUNERAL HOMES C0RWITH RiNWICK HOMES AT /, £iAJC£, DIRECTOR WESLEY TITONKA 24 HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE OXYGEN EQUIPPED - RADIO CONTROLLED TW z-nm («9«««o iwvurnt'tftom §*««•? 02C^^ >(r, The The United Burt, Iowa urance CRAWFORD INSURANCE; All Ty Office Phone" Farm Management Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373 '•'• - Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Op«n Friday Night Monday — Wednesday — Fridaj . Dr. William L. Clegg ~ Chiropractor ' 521 E, State St.Hours: 0:00 — 6:00 thru Sat. 9:00 — 9:00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4677 Res. CY 4-3461 DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-2345 Resident phone CY 4-227? J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Office phone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2614 CAROL L. PLOTT. M. D. 110 N. Moore Street Practice Limited to Surgery Of f ice-'Hours by Appointment CYpress 4-4864 Office CYpress 4-4331 Residence JOHN- M, SCHyTTER. M. D, Residence Phone CY 4-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M, P. Residence Phone CY 4-4917 Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone CY 4-4490 OPTQMiTRISTST PR, JU fc, gNYPEB Optometrist; U3 Bast State i ., o Closed Saturday Aftemoona Dr.. SA4VYER «nd ERICKSON Byes apt Ljenses Aid Glasse» 9 East State Street 4-2198 Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 Closed OR, Cj. *jii O'CONNOIl Visual DENTISTS FFMAN PH, J. fc HARRIS, J n»n««* *ii?i!W ijKWigf''

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