The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1954 · Page 25
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 25

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 26, 1954
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Page 25
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LedyardHigh Bond Sales Ih ^ County At 78% l954 staff h&s.beeh choseh ahd has been bUsy working on the first issue of the school paper. They are a4 follows: » Editor, Jeremiah Sullivan; Assistant Editor, Kathleen t King; Advertising Manager, Mailrice Krebsbach; Girls Sports, Cafal Menke; Boys Sports, Robert-Wai- lentine; Music, Ella McDonald. ' •Office News, Linda Ternes; Grade. Ncwa,- Mary r Elceri 'far- row; Church KeWsi Jim GoeU; Feature Editq^ SohjS Anderson. The; PUt-mWi^ has been' the' school paper for many years. It is seht to a large; mailing 'list made up of all the school patrons and alumhl.. '••' • An. annual staff has also • been chosen as,follows:. . , •Editor, MSry Elldft Harrow; A&- slstant Eflltbr, Derihls Knbrier; Business Manager, Larry Pingel | Advertising manager, Jim Goetz; Sportsi Carol Menke. MUsic, 'Ella McDonald; iPt'cluW- Editor, .Janice ' Llby.d; Grade News, Sonja Anderson; Senior Class Edtwr, ' RttbetT' TfleW; Junior Glass Edltofy Delmar Kramersmeierj Sohpomoire Eafr tof, Pat$y Farrow; Freshman Editor, Jdh Gilbertson. ' > On Tuesday evening at 7 p.m. the Freshman and Junior Homemaking, classes under the. direct tion of their teacher, Mrs Dale Carifield served a dinner to the faculty and the school board and their wives. The tables were very beautifully decorated with, fall leaves, colors and .Halloween decbratldhs. A three course chifiken dinner; .Was served.. - . Uon't, forfeet the Bake^ale and Rummage salcLbeihg held by.the? Amteribatt Legion Auxiliary 4 at' their h6ll .on Saturday, Oct.. 30., A,nyorie' wishing <-. to. may dorttri-' bufe to this- sale. ' Leave the' clofhiri| for the 'sales With •-dny' of the stores of-with the President Mrs Jon Jorge'risoh by Fri? day! the 29th if possible. The town ladieS will Be in charge of the sale in the afterntaon and the country ladles in the evening. Mr and Mrs Clarence • Ackerson of 'Wesley and ,Mr and Mrg Harold Warner .and t twp ; daugh; .ters were Siinflay 'guests' at *tne' home of 'Mrs Lena Warner < •, i j* >< »»*»«»«« AUWBIIS iij< _ alrndSt a. Million ' dollBhs more in US Savings bonds BUring September this' year than they dm during the Same month.a year fhe. nine'mbnth Jbtal fo r «&, state is now $119,6*0,185, 05 pef*< cent df-the sfhota fdf'lSM. Sales' in Kossuth County from Ja'ttU* ary through September amount- Id to $1,184,622 for 78 percent ^f v th"e anhtlal quota. Eighteen jptthtles have afreaay exceeded their quotas. Nine Month .sales bttd percentages ,oi quotas attained in adjacent court ties: are: Emmet, $680> ,l fl M5&. H «ffl>&i_WJ4 «*] lo Algona Gir! Is HohoredWith r<5RIFFIN,< .;:• daughter of Mr and Mrs Mel B. Griffin" of Algona, a student-at Briar Cliff College, Sioux City, has been chosen by the juniors of the ; college as their class representative on {he student council. Miss Griffin is preparing for work as a teacher in the elemeW- tary grades, majoring in elementary education and minoring, in social science. She is also president of the Future Teachers of America group at Briar Cliff, and active in other school affairs. r^- ' -7- LEDGERS, LEDGER SHEETS, columnar- books nn4 pads, general bookkeeping supplies. Many forms carried in stock, and quick service on those w: may not have. Upper Des Moines. in the NEW newspnper building, Algona. la. In Drake Band . fifes MOWES '(Sfr •- tibfraine Bleich of :Wesh# is,-ft member- bf the Drake university marcning band that Will perform af Hoihecbming events Ftlday and Saturday (Oct. 22-23) ih Des Moines. Miss Bleich is a fresh* men at Drake, majdting in Voice ih the college of fine" arts. She plays' Miflfret/inplhe; band.. ' • ; Insurance Clinic Approximately 36 insurance igehts 'frdm north Iowa attended the'first'o'f five Insurance dlinicS held Monday evehing dt the^Hatel AlgpnaJ The v clihics,, to be^ .held during the winter' months,' are spbhsored by the Iowa Association of Insurance Agents. HMMi "HARVEST SUPPER" at the LuVern.e M* E. Church WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27 Family Style at 5:00 hiitirei '.^::- '42-43 Serving will begin at 5:00 p. m. ' Afiults $1,00 and Children 60c HYBRID SEED CORN GRO- COATED \ SEED OATS Available < In Leading Varieties ' Marvin Penning—Tiionka Lawrence PresthUi—Bancroft ' Joe Sintiwell—Bode ' Harold Parigman— Bancroft Stanley Black—Burt George Hobscheidi—LuVerne . Donald Erickson—Algona Allied Christ—Lakola CALORIC'S LOW-PRICED 1H GAS CLOTHES DRYER Exclusive Nylon "Sifto-Bag" lint'trap .Exclusive Lo-Heet, Hi-&rfieze economy -drying principle High levtil air InUke 'Autortiitjc Qp?r»tiRn'...;. Sturdy drop door Nup"on'flniih'. TwgwaystQ ixhaXist moistura mor Her*'$ thf most Sensational dryer bu^of tj? features for less money than any other on we market, yoSlf Oars-. . . |ive y6urtelf MtVhOurs of leisure. Stop in je this low priced, Value packed dryer today,, - - BQTrt NATUM ANP iOmi 6AS W. ONIY Mfc Ui f»fA.Hwm See This Pryer Now lit Oar RAPID THERMOGAS i > *. Phillipi St j. p. Algene, l«we 16 ACTION! .. • ' ' * • . " < * . West Votes Nov. 2 Will Determine the Trend Of Farm Incomes For Many Years V U ••^V Study . Admttiiiirttfion Stflhds foC "Poll PaHty in the Market Place" and is "UhtilWrbbly Opposed to the Sub- iMiutl&n of dovemmehHRegimeniation for R*dsotirtble Self-Help/' Fair sounding 4 wordsi to -.those, whose memories tl6 long'er'burri' fr r ohj the effects df the broken promises .of Republican Ad, ministration^ to 'farmers in the past.' One Wants' to forget Unpleasant p.ast exper- ' ' ; ;ne enactments of the : Eisen- to farthers bf better days to come, even from the heads of the Republican Party,. the very ones who haVe so often de- CeiVed 1 them in the past. And all whose Welfaife is so heavily' -dependent upon that ,o;f the farmers, -they too would like; to believe the "golden promises" 'now -being repeated in th,is campaign. Farmers who were organized under tile encouragement of Democratic Administration to cooperate in raising and storing FOOD TO HELP WIN THE WARS against Fascistic or Communistic despo- . tisms,^and save^ Ochlocracy; and had^ex' perienced an upsurge of real prosperity, in which their entire .country shared, at the same .time were enabled to hold Up . thfeir 'heads with bride, in the . feelirig 'that a't last they had become established 6N A PARITY with other classes .of .business. ' - . . BJJUt, while ;the farmers Were prospering s$ greatly '>in riiutward appdarince, -a • dreadful change was taking place in their atttiaj status : as American 'citizens; ' Though they voluntarily- -and •foresightedly agVeed to raise the foods and fibers needed by their 'country" and its "allies to .' WIN THE WAR (yes they worked united- ly- foe Freedoni and thfcir country's ; welfare), they did not realize what the soothsayers of the Republican Party are in- • cessantly dinning in their ears, during. /this campaign. This is the alarm they are sounding — "FARMERS, YOU HAyE BEEN REGIMENTED! Now, save yotir- selves, by supporting this Republican Administration, \^hich has already done so • muclf for you "(5v"eTPthtiTigh 'the thhigs ' • you. -sell are down, .25%; while the goods and 'supplies you buy rise higher and higher.)" s . ; But Earl Godwin, over Station WHO, on Sunday evening, September 10, 1954, declared, "Much of the Eisenhower Program was Successful, .BECAUSE THE DEMOCRAT* VOTED FOR IT." (Incidentally, Tom Martin, Republican candidate 'for Senator from Iowa, voted : for Variable Price Supports. I. e. maximum 82% of Parity for 1955, to be dropped .to 75% "in 1956.) - 3 .jhoVUer Adihinistfation passed with the > '< •'-.' hfelp 6'f v tStlWottalic Senators and Congressmen, attentive and loyal to the interests .$,-.• ALL THE PEOPLE, and you , .Wil^nof^wlt these acts are non-partisan. ; and .uriclbn|pVersial;,;';in .character; just ... suqK/a;|gatty ; Administration desirous of • ii3romotmg' ? ftie''welfare of the people • wotild '^ake^eff ectiye. .'*'';' .'-Cb'tm^e^ Qjv^herpther hand, the en• ' kc'tmehts 4 *df the Republican Administration,, .\yhjph:jWere '"steam-rolled".through " ; .Congressrtmci signex!* by, fh'e President, agairiSt the utmost' efforts of those of Democratic) i*nihd'-favorable to safeguard-,. ihg the interests of'the people, an'd What • shows up?,-'! ;•< •--,.-• .'. ' . • ' Such colossal^ gifts to great capitalis- .; tic priyate and 'corporate; interests, as Tideland£; Of}, conservatively estimated at \ a Valuatid|i''bf Two 'Hundred Billion Dol- ;lars. .All ^this; directly contrary to the previous 'ruling of the U. S. Supreme • Court, that the tidelands oil properly belongs to all the people of the United : States - arict:the income from "it should be , /devoted t.0. .Education and other ; purposes • profnotive of their welfare. .... Next'-oh-the.agenda of the grabbers .are ,schedple,d the great oil reserves of ', i Alaska^tl|e|;'national forest, mineral and grazing'reserves, Water-powers and atomic '•••• Great "shades" of Theodore Roosevelt, Gifford Pirtchot and Holiest Harold Ickes! ''.Will 1 nothing be kept guarded and . used in ,sacred trust any more for the ' Weliare' bf ? all the people? The tendency of -the-'Republican -Administration seems all the opposite way. * "Do peopl^'realize "the meaning to , jtheir-f^a&^bf: :the Dixon-Yates Bill; in- te'ridVd '~ffaf M^ife opening wedge to gain control, of the Atomic Energy developed by', the, Government at such 'vast' ex- 1 pense; -andi'Vieutralize the Government's coRtrol: of the Tennessee Valley Authority? How will the farmers and small man: ufact\iiv?ffl/j|be able to avoid "regimen- . .tatiQn.^^Mitifin.control of..t.he. Power Resources of the Nation is taken over by •a few -great corporations? • ? ';,"Regimentation" — it is a scary word, arid refers to a condition all men animat- . ^ed . by the,, natural desire for freedom gladly would avoid. But somehow order must be, deyised and maintained in all 'the 'relafionsnlps of mankind, if they expect to reacH' : 'and maintain such a high standard -of • civilization as America, enjoys today. • * Thus it'is that, no matter if called ' by some other name more sweet, "rcgi-' mentation" prevail^ in the operation of aU our gfeat mining, lumbering, manufacturing and commercial and transportation enterprises, and in the great professions, if their practicioners expect to succeed. And "regimentation" is very, very, well understood by all our young men and women engaged in the armed services to defend the American way and preserve our freedoms. , Farmers, however, are .to be re-in- stated'into the speHally'privileged class they' occupied before, the ; Panic of 1929 ' and ensuing ."hard times'* of th<S 1930's. If • ' : • the • pdlicytmakers • of the Republican Administration '. have their way — AND THEY ARE LIKELY TO, UNLESS WE ELECT MORfi DEMOCRATS TO CON- "'- , GRESS TO SAFEGUARD THE WEL- FAliE OF THE PEOPLE — the farrners will be de-'regimented and allowed to sell their productions "at full parity in the market-place." "The statement (referring to the speech made at Kasson, Minnesota, by Candidate Eisenhower during the 1952 campaign) about 90% and 100% referred to prices in the market place," explained ;Sel'retary Benson on the occasion of his visit to KossUth County oh October 7th. . By 1956, unless the farm bill providing lor ;a siiding-scale .of support, recently passed by the 1 RepUblica'n Administration be iamended or replaced, the Secretary of Agriculture may lower the government price guarantee on basic crcjps down to 75% ,of parity. , ' • : BIG QUESTION? In substance, dbes this mean anything else, other than 'that, for all practical purposes, the farmer will be forced tOj sell his production^ ON THE OPEN, SPECULATIVE, MARKET? Yes, , ; indeed, he. will.tHus be permitted to "help : ' himself." ..' ...-..' . During the "hard times" for farmers which started in,'the early 1920's, after > World War I; and when, incidentally, the Republican Administration under Warren G. Harding was beginning to go, full "' blast,- oh another "give-away" program of government resources as illustrated by Teapot Dome -Naval Oil Reserves; again farmers had raised a surplus and were forced to. sell their grains and live stock on the open market at ruinous prices. It was the beginning of the causes leading to farm foreclosures by the thousands and the ultimate wrecking of America * and world economy which prevailed from 1929 and through most of the 1930's. Wallace's Fanner, then ' edited by Henry'Wallace made the striking observation, proven by statistics, that'a 10% surplus of farm prodiictibn in any commodity would result in a 40% drop in its market-price. The practice of our most successful farmers has always been, therefore, to hold over in their own bins and cribs, un , extra year's crop, against a , time of possible crop' shortage from drought, floods, storms and insect pests. This same thrifty idea has been, in turn adopted by our government in its "ever-normal granary" plan. But now the gbvernment havin storage enough farm commodities to last the country two or three months. What, a blessing and a safeguard this extra supply of foodstuffs can be, particularly for use in relieving - hlmger. both here and abroad, and enabling people to get strongly on their ' own feet "and *be self-sustaining. But the Administration views the supply of farm products with great alarm; and, in effect, proposes to penalize American farmers for being efficient. Farmers are not rated In the same class with manufacturers of war-munitions nor have they any of their safeguards, even when a war is on. THE DANGER to Farmers in the proposed sliding'-scalc system of government guarantees, as low as 75%, if the Secretary of Agriculture should so direct, is that EXPERIENCE HAS SHOWN, IN RESPECT TO PRICES FOR FARM PRODUCTS, THAT ANY "FLOOR" ALWAYS TENDS TO BECOME THE ACTUAL •GEILINGI .'• Can even a Secretary, of Agriculture! be. so ' Wise, in a frumper-crop year as to be able to establish a safe "floor" of farm prices for the following year? The answer 'is — NO! Witness what is happening in tile fifteen drouth-stricken states south of us. ; ' Does past Experience show that farmers faced with low prices will raise smaller crops? Again, the answer is — NO! Let us concede the desirability of farmers adapting their production practices to consumer demands; BUT LET US HAVE 'THE DESIRABLE CHANGES MADE . GRADUALLY, AND WITH FARMER UNDERSTANDING AND 'HEARTY COOPERATION — NOT BY HOLDING OVER FARMERS THE CLUB of iowsr^and^stjl.1, lower prices!, All Farm. Experience proves that sooner or later any surplus of essential farm products, due to the_ hazards of the weather and increased consumptive demands, becomes used up. VOTERS WHO SINCERELY BELIEVE THAT PARITY. PRICES FOR FARMERS, SAFEGUARDED BY A MINIMUM GUARANTEE OF NOT LESS THAN 90%, WILL BE'BEST FOR THE WHOLE COUNTRY, ALSO —. VOTE DEMOCRATIC NOVEMBER 2nd. AND GET YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS TO DO LIKEWISE. The Democratic Ticket Proudly Presents Its Local Candidates For Office - Representing The Whole County RALPH LINDHORST 'i •: Algona .. ., ' CLARA WALKER '. Algona , RECORDER AIMA PEARSON Wepk-y ' CLERK OF COURT ROSELLA VOIGT Whitteinore TREASURER VIRGIL ROHLF Swea City AUDITOR LOSS mm\1/<*!*F**J ALQONA CANDIDATE FOR STATt Coynfy HENRY SCHEPPMANN of IRVINGTON Candidate For Supervisor, First District TOM FORBURGER of WESLEY 'Candidate For Supervisor, Third District A. M. KOLLASCH of SWEA CITY Candidate For Supervisor, Fifth District Space. For This Article Bought and Paid For By the Kossuth County Democratic Central Committee

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