The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 10, 1966 · Page 13
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 10, 1966
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Page 13
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Merry-Go-Round llllillllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIHH Pearion WASHINGTON - Rep. Henry Reuss, D-Wis., has been worrying about our balance of payments deficit. And some of the spending we are doing abroad has him a little baffled. His Government Operations Subcommittee has found that we have been paying foreign scientists $70,000,000 for unusual if not downright peculiar research on the smells, of ocean fish, the perspiration habits of Aborigines in Austrailia, Norwegian family life in isolated communities, the birth cycles of ptarmigans in Iceland, and monkey behavior in Africa by Canadians. Reuss is not - up to now, at least - arguing there may not be some scientific merit in some of these projects, because in this day of far-out developments, who knows ? But when American business investors are being asked to cut down on building foreign plants that will return profits to the United States, when even American soldiers overseas are being told to buy American as much as possible, he wonders if some of these scientific projects couldn't be cut back or be postponed. Our balance of payments deficit is down to around $1.3 billion a year. But any deficit means that foreigners can make claims on our precious and dwindling supply of gold. The administration and international bankers generally are quite concerned about this. Paying dollars to foreign scientists adds to the deficit. Reuss would like to know how catastrophic it would be, for example, to either eliminate or postpone the payment of $45,000 to Norwegian psychiatrists to report on the geographic movement of mentally unstable people in Norway. Or why we have to pay our dollars to Canadians who want to study monkeys in Africa, when Canada is prosperous and could ^pay-ior its own scientific,rer ^search - ..jtt Canadian^ want to ff kn^f $pf mnott ^BclBS) AS I&hi monkeys. And that goes also for bills we are paying for other scientists from other prosperous countries such as Japan, Austrailia and New Zealand. The Iceland ptarmigan study, you may be interested in learning, resulted from a State Department request that something be done by us to promote cultural exchanges with Iceland. Our National Science Foundation sent a man up there to find something we could do and came back with the suggestion we might like to know about ptarmigan birth cycles. The ptarmigan is a bird, if you weren't aware of it. Some.GIs referred to him as a "dirty communist." It looks as if American troops needed the old education and information training courses they got in World War n. - o- ~KP FOR GENERALS— Dr. Howard L. Beerman of Columbia University, at a recent conference with members of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, reported on a communist military practice which American Gls probably would like to see adopted by the United States. He was telling the committee how the Chinese communists have tried to install better morale in their armed forces. One campaign they tried in an attempt to prevent rank consciousness and to restore comradeship" between troops and their officers was called "officers to the ranks." "Officers," Dr. Beerman said, "including general officers, returned for a period to the ranks. Some generals were even doing KP and sentry duty. This must have been delightful for the privates, but I doubt that the generals were as wildly enthusiastic," If Secretary of Defense Mc- —WHO'S FULBRIGHT ?-- A lieutenant colonel in Viet Nam took a poll of his men the other day on what they thought of the Fulbright committee debate over the war in Viet Nam. Much to.his surprise, the colonel learned that the great majority of his men didn't know who Fulbright was. The Arkansas Senator has been In Congress for a quarter of a century and has been chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee longer than any other recent Senator. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF IOWA IN AND FOR KOSSUTH COUNTY Probate No. 8881 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Clara E. Kent, Deceased. TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF Clara E. Kent, Deceased: You are hereby notified that on ; t,he_4^h day of March, ,1966, the _ last "will^ and testarriitnt of S«kte*.6f: the'2* th*day Of March, 1964, was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Mary McMahon and Margaret Kent were appointed executors of said estate. Notice is further given that any action to set aside said will must be brought in the district court of said county within one year from the date of the second publication of this notice, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is farther given that all persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against said estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance; and unless so filed within six months from the second publication of this notice (unless otherwise allowed,or paid) such claim shall thereafter be forever barred. Dated this 4th day of March, 1966, Mary McMahon, Garner, Iowa Margaret Kent, Algona, Iowa Executors of said Estate Delia Welter Attorney for said Executor Algona, Iowa Date of second publication: 15th day of March, 1966. (19-20) HICKORY DICKORY DOCK LOWEST LONG DISTANCE RATES are in effect every night from 8 p.m. to 4:30 a.m. and all day on Sunday. You can call anywhere in the U.S. (except Alaska and Hawaii) for only $1.00* or less. Enjoy a teie- phone visit at the lowest rates in history—it's the next best thing to being there! *0nly $1.50 or less from 6 to 8 p.m. daily and all day on Saturday. Three-minute station rate. Plus tax. Northwestern Bell Namara wants to be popular, this is one idea that could win him a lot of GI friends. - o--CONFLAGRATION IN AFRICA— In strife-torn Africa, few leaders who have been kicked out of office have been able to make a comeback. Many of them have been killed. Ousted President Nkrumah of Ghana was in Peking when his overthrow occurred, which was lucky for him. But Nkrumah apparently is going to make an effort to regain power, operating from Guinea as a base. And this could be extremely dangerous, because he would need to take troops with him, and this would mean crossing the territory of the Ivory Coast. The Ivorty Coast is strongly anti-communist, strongly for free enterprise, but poorly armed. Its president, Hou- phouet-Boigny, has prided himself on spending money on economic development rather than arms. He has welcomed foreign capital, and more American factories have been built in the Ivory Coast than any other West African country. Undoubtedly Nkrumah got the promise of more Chinese arms, possibly also Russian, during his stops in Peking and Moscow. He also may be able to reclaim some of the Chinese arms previously distributed via Ghana to various parts of Africa. Nkrumah also had sent Ghanaians to Red China for special guerrilla training. He obviously expects they would join any army he might bring from Guinea. Liberia, to the west Guinea, is 'pro-American and would undoubtedly get into any war to block a communist takeover of Ghana. The new military government of Nigeria would also probably get involved. While American investments in West Africa are heavy, the politics of West Africa is even more important. African communism, once planted in West Africa, would certainly spread north to the Sahara, now being developed for oil, and east to other unstable African republics. This would present Washington with a serious question of supplying arms, possibly troops, to reinforce pro-West African governments, - o- —MOTION PICTURE CZAR-- For over a year the motion picture producers have been looking around for a man to replace Eric Johnston as the so- called "czar" of motion pictures, it's a difficult job to fill. The czar must be greatly respected, have excellent judgment, be able to represent the entire industry effectively. But the search is over: they've settled on Louis Nizer, famous New York lawyer who won the Quentin Reynolds libel suit against Westbrook Pegler and wrote the best-seller book, "My Life in Court." Nizer is expected to give up his million-dollar law practice and move to the Motion Picture Producers Association offices in Washington this spring. -PAGING MR. POWELL-- Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, the handsome, gallivanting Harlem globetrotter, is on the loose again, when he was being pursued by a process-server in New York libel suit, he was quite faithful in answering roll calls in Washington, did an excellent Job of passing legislation. He had told the court that his presence was essential in Washington. Now that a New York judge has rendered a verdict, Powell has become a chronic absentee from his important Education and Labor Committee. He didn't show up even when the House Administration Committee approved a 1966 fund for his committee, though later that day he turned up, big as life, on the House floor. Chief gripe against the volatile Congressman from Harlem is that he won't let other members of his committee investigate the anti-poverty program and some of its inefficiencies in the big cities. In Boston, Powell suddenly stopped a probe of kickbacks involving certain anti-poverty officials. Four committee investigators quit in disgust. Other committee staffers have been yanked out of a dozen other cities before they could make a real investigation of the antipoverty program, especially charges of high salaries paid to officials with not enough money going to the poor. In Harlem, for example, there have been widespread charges about the misuse of both federal and New York City funds for anti- poverty work. An estimated 60 percent of the money goes for staff salaries, some as high as $25,000. New Haven's anti-poverty chief gets $25,000, which is $7,000 more than the mayor. In New Jersey, the job pays $24,000; in Washington D. C., $25,000, which is more than many judges and heads of federal agencies get. The boss in Boston, who resigned in a furor over "fiscal irresponsibility," received $27,500 a year. - o - RIVALS SWALLOWED— How big soap and cigarette companies gobble up little companies, thanks to whopping TV advertising discounts, is being investigated by sen. Philip Hart as well as Rep. John Dingell, both Detroit Democrats. Here are some cases now being probed, showing how cheap TV advertising given by the networks to big companies puts little companies out of business: 1. Alpo Dog Food was sold to Liggett & Myers because it could not compete with the heavy TV advertising and TV discounts given to Galnes Dog Food, which is owned by General Foods. After Alpo became a subsidiary of Liggett & Myers, it secured advertising discounts on television because of L & M's heavy volume of cigarette advertising. 2. "All" couldn't stand the competition against Procter & Gamble's Tide and Colgate's FAB because All was owned by Monsanto which couldn't get TV advertising discounts. Procter & Gamble could. "All" has now been purchased by Lever Bros., Thursday, March 10, 1966 Algona (la.) Upper DM Molnw-3 one of the big soap advertisers, and gets the benefit of TV discounts. 3. Duncan Hines had rough sledding against Betty Crocker and the Pillsbury Flour cake mixes because of TV advertising discounts. So it sold out to Procter & Gamble, which gave it the benefit of p & G'S tremendous soap advertising budget which runs into millions. INCOME TAX IF pachydtrnu hey* probltmt, how about ptopl*? Th* *aty aniwtr-talt* your rtturn to BIOCK. Our lyitorn of chicking «Y»iy return nuani you will rtetln ivcry Icg'll. Imato dtduetlon, Cam* In today. LIFE H'R CO. L* 1 America's largest Tax Service With Over 1,000 Offices] I 108 North Moore • ALGONA, IOWA • Week Days — 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. I r»HONB 293-7031 •••••NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY GOOD NEIGHBORS AROUND THE TOWN & COUNTRY Meet Don Baade Of Titonka This week's Country Neighbor is Donal{j,Baade, who is'a tenant •'"farmer four miles 1 south of Titonka. He has been on the farm for the past eight years and is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baade, Titonka. He was born at Wesley in 1934. Don raises corn, oats and beans and also has pasture and hay acreages. He milks a dairy herd, which he calls his favorite job on the farm, rating it above planting, cultivating, etc. He is a member of the Good Hope Lutheran church and the Kossuth Flying Club and owns an airplane. Flying, hunting and ' fishing are,his hobbies - and he has been a Kossuth resident all his life. Mrs. Baade is the former Janice Ostrum, who was raised at Algona where she also attended school. They met on a blind date and were married in 1955 at Algona. She is very active in church organizations and has had some flight instruction. The Baades have four children and Don has a sister, Violet, who lives at nearby Woden. (UDM Polaroid photo) Uppar D«s Mo!n«s Publishing Co. PRINTING AT IT'S BEST - WITH QUALITY AND ECONOMY Buscher Brothers Impl. Minneapolis Mollne - Kelly-Ryan - Pap* New Idea Farm Machinery • Mnrlc. Co«*i*ou> Ahran N. Mata St. Phone MS4tfl Robinson Construction Co. Sioux Steel Buildings Building Construction truck and ,™* r tes farm and com f.^ $ T ^^ heod " Uorte " «" *•"» """"inery, "-tone P°«enaer, CMC, M««ey Harris BaZBi^ 'JT C ' al ' * ° nd m ™ h * n *V «P-"r. P'« many top line,, such as Gehl, Firestone, Oliver «i * S ey Harns, B«tl er Bms, W.npower, Speedy, Continental Belton Co., Meyer Elevator, Allis-Chalmers parts and other,! Pair shoo HZ 1! l~? ted J Uil « outh . of ' he A'SO"" Hotel, where you Will find a complete up-to-date machinery and truck re- Tee any Snd aJo^ th ? be*" completed as well as many other improvements made. You will find them ready to service any and all of the equipment sold and friendly service is always found. r« ill*, uraoilh. lay 111* ind »M el bullZ- ing, IniUt on ^^ - IIOUX — Another idvuconual la Mitel turning. B. E. Hoblaiea E«t» on Kwr. II Phone WM374 Joe Bradley Equipment South Hotel Algoni Farm Machinery — Truckt — Tires Allli-ChtlraiM OUv» OMC Tiueki Fli«»iont Ernie Williams John Deere Farm Machinery BOTH QUALITY & SERVICE Located east o/ Algona on highway 18. Phone 293-3561 Algona Implement Co. Your Friendly International Harvester Dealer FARM EQUIPMENT MOTOR THUCKS Sites & Service i wumnu Plume 29S-3S0I ALGONA Irons Heating & Pbmbing "Completely Equipped To Serve You Completely" Plumbing - Ktillaf Shut M*i«l CM or OU Unitt Pumpi Wllor SyiUmi Complttt 1'honr ALGONA

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