The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 13, 1956 · Page 20
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 20

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 13, 1956
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fc-Afgona (la.) Upper ttti MolrtM Tu*4dny, November 13, 1956 PERSONAL ATTACKS NOT NECESSARY ' Tuesday morning of last week the county Republican chairman took to the air in a vigorous denunciation of this newspdper, among other things, for publishing its regular weekly edition Mprtday afternoon and for planning an WHdt the chairman does not know is that •three weeks before the election, after checking with the postoffiee department, the decision to publish Monday and to produce the "extra" was mcfde. We did not know that it was also necessary to get clearance from the Republican county How Kossuth County Voted * Th£ statement was also made over the air •that. this newspaper had billed Kossuth countv Jor $200 more .for ih? same amount of legal •publications for the year thur the other two official county papers. •' The Upper Des Moines, to its knowledge, n6s never deliberately overcharged Kossuth county for anything — or anyone else. If the Bounty Republican chairman or anyone else can 'Substantiate that claim we invite them to do so. ,All that is necessary Is to compare the various bills for the same material published. ,1 It seems 1 cf little out of character to find an btherwise dignified individual engaged in the task of attacking the integrity of individuals and business firms, even in the, heat of a political rramp'fiign, * • '* A DEMOCRATIC ^' For the first Hme :!r>ce 1936, Iowa elected !b Democratic governor last week in the person "Of Herschel Loveless of OHwmwa. Under the circumstances, with all other Elective state offices won by Republicans, Mr Loveless could find himself a little lonely. <, The result in Iowa has made a great many 'people wonder if the state voting laws should fc»e changed so that the governor and lieutenant governor run together, with one vote, as is the <ase with the president and vicfe president on -fine;! even before' the^^fci it was a "had Been counted, but •that Loveless had won, he JJeing quoted as favoring a law of liquor-by-the-drink in the Des Moi ' , Loveless, when asked about the said that if the state legislature passed a py-the-drink law he would not veto it. He did 'not say he was proposing such a 'law, nor was ,he Suggesting it. And he pointed out that only "the legislature can present and vote on any law. * "'' * * . • * iAEAT PROCESSING COSTS " ti In recent years we nave heard repeatedly that the '-fncreased cost of labor is to blame for .Jjoth the low prices farmers received and the high prices they must pay for goods they <5uy. * Yet, just recently, the U. S. Department of Commerce released figures stating that the cost of processing TOO pounds of meat* DROPPED ;from $3.42 in 1952 to $3.39 in 1955 even after ^considering the wage raises granted packing "house workers. ...'.•', * These are figures that are Hard to_ under"stand in view of continually higher prices for •-processed meat at retail. How does it happen? "• * * * ' Stopped for driving at an excessive ra*« of "Speed, a New York woman explained that "my ttires arc bad, and I wanted to get home before •they gave out." • . * . * * Inside reason Dick Nixon proposed a four-day ••••work week: If Republicans can't fix it so you'll ,'livc like a king, they'll at least fi^ it so you can live like a President. — Washington Evening Star. .. * * * : Women like silent men. 7h*y think thery're 'listening. ^.Jgonn Ityper IK'S .fftaim'si '. Ill E. Call Street— Phone 1100-Algona, Iowa ' i Entered as second class matter at the post-office at Algona, Iowa, under Act of Congress of March 3. 1879. _ _ . • ". .. .. Issued Tuesdays in 1956 By WE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Managing Editor C. S. ERLANDER, Advertising Manager NATIONAL EDITORIAL MEMBEP AUDIT BUREAU OF eiRCULATIONS NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. 333 N. Michigan, Chicago 1, 111. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Yt'ar, in advuncc .-. , .- $300 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year -..-$5.0(1 Single Copies lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance >-, - $100 Byth Aljon.4 p^ptis i|i pumbinalioji. unc yt^u .,.£ti.OO No subsciiption ICM> than 0 months, ADVEHTISING RATES Display Advccit&iHC. pec IIIL-II .. 63c OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNT\ NEWSPAPL'R ELECTION AFTERMATH The 1956 notional electibh is now history. It will provide considerable material for discussion, however, in the w6eks to cdme. The President won 0 persona! smashing victory. It signified probably 6s much ds anything that the American people felt in a fime of world crisis that the ex-general was the proper national leader. It indicated that the great majority felt that his first term was satisfactory, and that his leadership was superior fo that of his Democratic opponent. But Ike's victory was striefly personal. , It did not carry with it a complete vote or confidence in the Republican party. Despite the Eisenhower landslide, Congress will be bemocratic in both the Senate and House. In,Oregon, for example, where one of the greatest efforts in history to unseat d Democrat was ma ( de by Republican forces, Wayne Morse was reelected. His opponent, Douglas McKay, had the president's blessing. In Minnesota, whe." a a high Administration official, Ancher Nelsen, resigned his post to enter the field for the' Republicans, ih«> vote went to Orville Freeman, the Democratic incumbent. ' Even in Iowa, where Ike's margin wds Over 200,000, voters elected a De.viocratic governor, one Democratic congressman (subject to a recount), and doubled the number of Democrats in the state legislature. The Democratic . party made , progress everywhere, with the exception' of the -presidency. For Adlai Stevenson, it means the end of the line politically. He gave his effort everything he had, but he was pitted against the most popular figure on the political scene since Franklin Delano Roosevelt, and the outbreak of se'rious trouble in Suez, and revolts in Europe one week before the election sank whatever chance he might have had. The Democratic party indicated that it had gained in vitality during the past four years, and also gained in popular support below the presidential level. The Republican party will not have Eisenhower heading the ticket again, and the maneuvering within its ranks will now begin in preparation for 1960. And many a Republican leader knows that the party will face is rough road in finding a substitute for Ike, who rybrse is responsible for whatever success the GO*, hwd in 1952 and 1956. The day of the '"cootie"? rivV ii over. fsa. Journal — H-!-: V^SC- political cam- this sc.:'. •:•,"!?.I ,7T!j)oa!'3 in paign will print. ^ w ^^^^ii*|!' c.impaiiin. 'both try-'It has been an interelWi^Lji^i'-'loped some bit- national and state campaign^TWpiai^tl^ sides terness in the concluding week a deavored to cinch victory. We hope winners received a clear mandate from the voter?! Then the smoke will clear and the people of the United States will join hands and go forward under the duly elected leaders of national, state and county governments. The Anamosa Journal has a record of being traditionally Democratic over nearly ail of its 85-year-old history. Democratic editorials during the 1956 campaign in The Jo'urnal have been written by news editors Pat Wolfe and Jim Rutter, bolh registered rriontbt-rA of the parly. The Eutok,-., L-itaahjhiy Re-publican over ils 100-year hi..v?;;;y, has espou.s>->5 the GOP party principles ur;d candida^s. Editi,-.- Tom Powell has written t!u Republic./ editorials, , ' Editor Powell i.. or has miaiad voting in a Republican primary since becoming eligible to vote on his 21st birthday. Democratic system of government in the United Slates requires two stiy.-^ major parties to maintain its effectiveness. Urcka and Journal owners believe thai with nearly a 20,000 population in Jones county, there should be at least one newspaper in Jones county championing the line of political thought ol the Republican and Democratic parlies and their respective candidates. Neither party has a monopoly on "good candidates" or all the "good ideas." Both issues and candidales need to be publicly aired on the anvil of public opinion. Newspaper editorials arc one good place to challenge people to consider aivl weigh the advanlages of the parties and their candidates. * * * IT ISN'T CHARITY (Grundy Center Register) "The only way we can keep our livestock prices up to purity is to accept a subsidy from the government and a subsidy it too much like charity and I don't like it," one of our farmer friends told us. This same farmer said that he had received a soil bank check and was glad to take it. He regards a government check that would pay the difference between what he- had to take for his hogs when he- sold them and the parity price, or the fair price, as charity. The furmur has in mind what is good for his party and disregards what is good for him. If government subsidy is charity big business should blush from shame for demanding it and taking it. Big business the past fifteen years has received $100 in government subsidies when the farmers received but $1. And big business income lias been going up and farm income lias been going down and down. If farmers could join their demands for government subsidies as big business does, they would get their fair share. As long as fanners look upon aid from their government as charity, they should not get, nor should they expect to get. the help from their government to which they are entitled. * * * Well, at least the hotel men in Milwaukee who were worrying about how they couldn't take care 1 ,.f .(ii 11,, n .'.',.,;,i ;. J( 11>-. iiu'^-i '.lulu t h.iv !•.' (.r 1 .' Ih.il bridge. i 02- 6W 3W 2.6? Stiff alfc 66 ,66 200 66 60 229 397 267 ,76 126 131 115 96 61 121 161 73 97 176 105 135 12M- 102 6? 128 233 137 100 200 117 82' 10 11X 193 m 168 116 105 182 150 111 190 187 German Grant Greenwood Habron frvtngton Lakota ' Mfccoln toiie Rock .kotts Creek Lti Verne Plum Creek Portland Prairie Ramsey , Sherman Swe* : , tfnibn Wesl-ey Whlttemore .251 3 Was n A. Weekly Summary of '"Inside" Information From Washington Sources of Special Interest to The Mid-Wesi By Jim Edmonds SUEZ & WAR — As newsmen gather basic facts on what is happening in Suez, they see comparatively little chance that Bus- sia will enter the conflict. JTbei'c is nothing for Russia to gain, and Russia is already up to its cars in trouble with satellite nations. F'rcoce and Great Britain were f::'.'•.'•• interested in one thing — y.'-iii'i-: !-.-„••!.; control of the Sue/. • ::>.': S;'!t.~i:i was only to Sue/. Canal zone etf head uf a large insurance company that had tax trouble of five million dollars with the government. His platform now is to abolish the income tax, but he has refused to say what he would substitute for it. His party seems to be one that came to life in a hurry and will die just as quickly. " i " O—• CABINET — Dopesters expect one or t\yo changes in the cab-;U'.I. in the near future. It seems M-kc'v !h;ii John Foster Dulles Repu good cnmpa smaller group f will cc terms, but that longer rely on ith oar seeTn ican ' t'ofef realistic so far "Ss cerned. Betting is t Britain and the USA tinue on friend 11 Britain will nv or work in conjunction own state department. — o — THE BOMB QTrsSTION— Sen- :itor Clinton A/derspn cf N>nv Mexico is cha'-uian of the Joint Congressional U'/'niniUee on Atomic Energy, Sei.-Uovr Anderson says "we now have' bomb:; so large we dare n >!. explode them over eriemv ci ! J-s for fenr of. wiping out' our '-.;'. ''\ people." Tiiis statement is v;;kcn to moan thai the talk about .' "clorn bomb" is only campaign talk. Adlni Stevenson prouiV'.t the m;il.ter ti.- public atlentifii", ;uul liis vii'v- point oh danf.'-s from radioactive t'aPoul was '.xicked up by a mn.i- orily of ato.--:c scientist.--.. Tin' Adininislralioii is nrivately miv- int; some consic!' :"ition to Ihc irlen of ci'.rryiny! tiiroush ,,so)no of Adlai's ideas ••a the subject. ___ .f)"" • A LAM K-'L i'DF? — The word "landslide" i.it tho headline- in many «ectionn with reference tr the Risenho.vpr • victory over Stevenson, ''elilic'il observers in the nation's .-.upital, however, as Miey lot i'.- tl'ie results below tl ir Jryel think thrn? \v.ns ' -tide not detpr-rrd ^-' I'; MiOHi'atic landslide illness. V/ilson ;.nother Itn;; cl(»;M-ly — .1 on the loca! poi ts com i '.i Democra*'- gains ;it ''.' ^r:>s r ono co run' at vv"-; p.v Ik" not hi-.-fini ;!,> tii-kft. i! i likolv t "•in.ilrl IT - • b<"'n from tlii.: top al! th ?nd state levels. in indicate; th:i! :n a d o trPmen ^r:>s ro^\ ". In -; p.vul" 'Ir,' Ro- 4 h:> UPSETS — Two Senatorial upsets that, really caught most people in Washington by .surprise were defeats of Senator Henmin Welker of Idaho and Dan Thornton of Colorado, both Republicans. The success o( f.hfii Democratic opponents \vas du r .. in part to a campaign which dcc'a; 1 ed that eastern . interests think they own Colorado, Wyoming, Montana, Nevada and other western slates. ..- HELICOPTERS — The arsyiy is spending Sf)2,2;}6 to .fix nigiit li.'lieopli-n with luxury interiors so as to transport Cab- inent mornbers and ruiv?r official? between Washington and P resident Eisenhower':) farm. Tho officials had comphiinp-.i that tlv; regular army helicopter:; arc uncomfortable. The final, complete, but unot- j ficial election, results from Kossuth county, as totaled from the above figures, for the 1956 general election, were as follows: President Eisenhower (R) 6,676 Stevenson (D) _„„ 5,522 U. S. Senator Hickenlooper (R) 5,578 Evans (D) 6,041 Congressman Mcrwin Goad (D) 5,921 Dollivcr (R) 5,551 Governor Loveless (D) -6,638 HoeglV (R) - 5,21-) State Senator Dewel (R) 6,064 Ridout (D) 5,-:;i3 County Atlorney Winkel (D) 5,l!27 Nitchals (R) 5,73G Couniy Auditor Moore (R) 6,555 Sluder (D) ...5,102 Supervisor, 1st District Plathc (D) 1,166 Schopnmann (Ind.) ... 51-0 Roney (R) 475 Supervisor. 2nd District So:<::--i3or. (D) 1,617 1,4-19 ;c.r. 3rd District .. 1,143 (D) 7,"-(> 4th ... j.nn V22 _ ^^BH^^L •^•tK 1 etTit There other county office! v.'N'.hout opposition were Lindhom sheriff: Rosolla Ircasuror; and Clnra Walker, recorder. Thoro was no mpix - vVsc..r election in the ivi;-i d>'lrici this year. that rt^lve- i:\to comedy cliarac- ters. Clurencv- Kolb, ;<s a digni- field judge, JNed Hi'.'.on as a roving undertaker turned reformer and Eddie Kafafian ;••• Dubrov\ beetle-browed henchm jn , soberly stray into the gagmire to become engulfed in roars of laughter. o * * In short, an impressive array of Rock and Roll talent is thrust into the zaniest iarco that ever kept a crew rf blase studio workers chokiug back howla »of laughter di' ; 'ins pound talces. .: X' o Bo sure BAd \vear a bathing ,cap when you .see this one. While you're rolling in the aisle?, you may get careless and it's haiu to coir 1 that popcorn out of your hair! v O '> One closing word of caution: Don't be fooled by the case with which those teeners do their gv;.mastic gyrations. You may have- beer, q'uito nn athlete in youv clay -- but the price of lina- ment has gone sky-high since then: night last week during a program of stunts during a party. The members of the organization were driven to a spot two fftileS frcm town, and unsuspectingly talked into getting out of their cars. The drivers of the autos then zoomed away, but returned within a few minutes before anyone got too frantic and started a walk to town. Must have been an initiation. * * s November apparently was a good time to get married in Kossuth county. The county clerk reported no less than seven couples applied for marriage licenses during the week. Twelve of the 14 persons getting married were from Kos-suth county. «. * * An alleged kidnapping was reported by a Spencer auto salesman Wednesday night. The man war. forced by two men to drive from Spencer to Bancroft at gunpoint. Another car carne along after the arrival at Bancroft ajid picked up the two kidnappers. According to county authorities, no report of the incident had been filed, so the truth of the kidnapping had not been proven.' 6 * a William Wehrspann of Ollosen met with a painful accident Thursday. A bridge he was repairing caved in on him. Neighbors came to the scene and removed a cement block which had pinned him down, lie suffered a fractured let; and was taken to a Fort Dodge hospital by ambulance. * *. * John and Paul Rink and Iheh niece, Dolores Montag, all of West Bend, were injured when their auto crashed into a ditch Wednesday evening near the Lr-n Mulrciney' farm. John was the mas!, seriously injured. He received a cut on the throat and his bcalp was gashed when he went through the windshield of the r.uto. ' Paul \vas cut on the chin ;ind Dolores received a serious back injury. The auto crashed into a fence when it missed a turn. * * » The wssther continued to favor the onliio area during the week, as fall temperatures failed to drop too far en local thermometers. It got down to 20 degrees for the low, while a balmy 60 reading proved to be the high mark for the period. It was ideal autumn weather. $ ^ >* Tho November term of district court wa<; slated to begin in Algona Wednesday. First case on the docket .was to have been the trial of Shorty Hart, alleged ringleader of a butter theft gang, but. since the defendant escaped from the local jail .and was still at large, it was doubtful if the case would be heard. Revision of the line-up of cases was due. * # >.-' rAlgonn high -school -wound-up ifs first season under Coach Paul Berber with a 13-6 verdict over flumboldt. The-win in the finale was tho crowning glory for liv 1 . club, which wound un third in .; - Morth Central Conference. while v,-innin i T every home game ."x:" ; ni* the y<:.••::•. Another story told of the annual football banquet, and after reading it, your writer felt years older at onee. You see. it was 20 ye;;rs ago he received his freshman numerals for football, along wii> nine otner £ri:.s!i.r.cr,, ir.ch'Hinn Ii::"= Buchanan and Jack Ciuischi/les, who still reside in Algona. (Wanted to ago them, loo.l * * >•Liquor sales went up from $6,94.1 to $0,035 at the Algonn store from September to October. Cold we-.ither was on the way and iots of persons were thinking; about anti-freczc. night they "rest Thev near-: 1 ad Uic. bettcr And, .how do you think ••pent their between- ,i-enc. IN THE W. • periods?" Y rehearsed 2: '(•robatic rr.wt y wci'e, they nd they :u u giu':--:.,cd :- -I As \ ant.-'l •.or SL'cr. need rewinding. r~. oryon • -.et Prorlu else Behind The Movie Sets WITH HUDPY MASON Hcllyy/coi, Call;. -- Foi y Ccidly enough, on this new S'-r fil.-n, that Aiv.ei -, is releasing, !.<. sagging at Hie from \v-Uchin" U (he best spins >:> vishos. A' • )ch up" they'a ;till be nn-whoHing parfners ov(. ' their shoulders one bouncing lilf a <?ross of hew pi;'g-pong b~;ls. Then, they'd scampc'i- off '.o shed makeup and change • '.jiiies. Who wants in jirrive .. Vo a! llio nightly dance? -ilied <yich in.;eanis, se k'ddies !<>i .'••hirjing ::--:• ^veiling "yv.-ap FROM i'HE FILES ALGO'NA L 7 ?PER DES MOlU NOV. 17, 1926 * *. * Merrbsrs of the senior Christ ian Endc-fivor Society at Lakota found Themselves abandoned one ELEVEN Quecnie, a doR, came to the Max Karns home in Anita le- ""ntly to make her home and was i--e"i. : -,t"d as a member of the fam- ilv. A.I.-):,'.it three weeks later slie iiitth to en unusual litter of Hie mnvo unusual •ire.. 11 ehi : d;-''n in becaufe ~~ I ha Karns famul si:ic'iit:=;ts antl inv* nt Lovely Lirr. C..iyo, ihe Roll NE\\- --.MEN — llii;;il pear ;. in! ' 'dli.-s cy-.^al, iu'riih the nv/re tlian - o. At a aa! pres ( of, ;,s. bi;ii! '-. \ v;. Thev m.'iv '•!)but u s u :i i 1 v exlerior they a fair si 1:1 re el recent session 01 > clulj liit-mlK-i:- have idoali- a nati were u.-;i °d to vote on two questions — /hn would win th' presidenc , and whom thc> intended ro vi^to for if they vutcn. (Was'-'-igti^n, D. C: docs not Thei. .-ii^wcrs — Eisenhow Steve. '.--on. STATES RIGHT — Tin- St -li. •> Riij'ila larty six-ill considoral.)!!' ini.in'\v ,ji ndvortij-iny jirioi' to tin- clrvl' n, l)u! registered onl-.- a (rii.-Kiv. 1 of n vote. T. Cnlcman Andrf'-s. v\ lin ui'gani/ed it. aiul was its -jresidenlia! candidate, i: ,i formi • Federal income f:'X , i.i-.f i ':: ,.:. !'):',. ,).••' hni.n' <1 •>• ' • i 1 'IT • - re."i;;in! i. .~n iic tsmrr.e g riglit in the have .i' MI wasn't hate t'.i the r sell tlv. ir complicated eon- did rack up a tow backhand*.-;:' 'scores. For, although perpetual motion' remained us olusiv-4! as a bar ol slM\viT-bath soap, the b.\- products of theii- paltering rai'g- •ed from eg^-bcaU-rt t'.i sell'-v.-ind- ing watches. However, ii any of ihese del- ver.-' ii'tir -liyi.-rsii'ii'd dyiKimir.- are still straining their bi-fucaU over a h>.>t search f r a non-stop, self-refill,.; hie l.ranrl of enercy, we rc'Kpcctfuhly refer them to the teen-age d;m:vr.s m the film. "Shako, Rattle and Rock! ' - FIT da'Vs, V;-P watched lhe.;e dinv.<ni- !-,..', ,1 I- .I',". •>..,:• - ! l-.ii !' .1-enO ill ions H< ek li\'c ii-.c'an. qui ncy \vhon Roll .uriiun iri ers' S'outh \\' ol f ills \ " ill'/ tlii:- .'illi. 1 . Pl'i'd - (.!;n-fii>n -imi.'d Fats .'I.- 'Turner. Tummy nd ' '!•:• Cii'ikc'l' Cai-.j ;,i I'.r good riK'asU'V nn.Ji's gives a great per;.'.-. n dc.-cjay who champ- : aid Roll as an effec- of combatting delin- an anti-Rock and 'S to close the tcen- CJiub. siiy irtt comedy predom- '!\e announcing that. Falls are damp! Hulluway and Hriy- i;i a pair of eorn;;- funny Calm had highly pliaole clay wilh whii-h In (Ic.ni.'ii.Urale l:is flair toi' L.jinedv (.onslructiiT.. Paul Dubrov .skillfully plavs a gangster heavy that develops inlo a comic i .!•.. ' In f i--!. I > ir:l . I H.I:M'). ill'-.n:d M;i; i;,ii'L't b;.U!"'j)i. i!o iit'a\"'.t To in;ile>. th.;- Ni -if.ai'i. With St--r!i:.i^, inond IJM'ui 1 rolc'-s an-. 1 a s-.-ivHiningly script, directur F.dwanl L. hly pliaule clay "Do-lt-Ypurself ALUMINUM STORM- Any Standard SI't PuihCrillt Ulia Comes fully assembled* Complete with al! hardware, Including pneumatic door check, outside aluminum door jamb. Rugged construction, over 1* thick. Never needs paint . , . can't rust, warp, bind. SAVE INSTALLATION CHARGES! EASILY INSTALLED BY ANYONE! NoUenolly odvtrlled in Uf i. Poll, Good Houkubccping and clhvr li-udmg publnailonv tiie weather-pfMi to. F. S. NORTON & SON Phone Algona

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