Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 13, 1966 · Page 16
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 13, 1966
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Page 16
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I ountv Advance - - ' THURSDAY/ OCT; tl, 1966 Requires an answer . The blaJt at tiori of the de^artm&ht of agriculture fey an employe who resigned 'last W4M should be answered with a batter reply than that , he Was just disgfUiitlcd at nofgetting apr# motion. His salary was $2$,00ty A v «iln doesn't give that up unless 5 he ; is fleepfy moved. The employe was Frank Leroux, general sales manager'-'Of the Poretgn 1 AgfldUt ture Service in the department of,Sglrtcufc ture. He is a democrat.- He staged, his blast to be effective in the corning election,- arid for this reasM it may We tfis6oun«!ecl a felt. But the charges should be dhswered; He did not urge republican? Votes but demanded that the democrats 1 live up to 1 their promises. , . . , , IN AN ELECTION YEAR all figures should be viewed with a' bit of suspicion, particularly those designed M promote'a cause. The department of agriculture released some, rosy figures a few. weeks.ago. These were successfulfych£Men'ge ; tiI b9 Sen 5 - ator Miller as .being misleading. I',The department in the'scheirie' of politics 1 would save any bad reports until after the election. And the republicans .should be entitled to dig these out if possible prior to the election. "' The charge by Lefou* tfiaiWie fattrier has been written off politically seems to be true. The loss of people on the farm and the tremendous build-up, of urban population has affected politicians even in Iowa. LEROUX IS QUOTED as saying: "The farmers have the lowest share of the gross predict, ioweM reiurn oh gross ,yst return on. v t6tal capital invest- ?n1bn$>lowest return on capital investment per farm, lowest share of ; the consumer dollar, lOW&t; sharfe of the food dollar, low- .eit leVel of parity income, lowest return for firming versus' all other major businesses, and lowest performance on political promises." , Th'e! sia'fis'tics he presented purported the farmers' share of the consumer food 'dollar fell from 51: per cent in 1947 to ,39 per. cent in 1965.; He contends the farmer return on, investment in the last five: years has.been 6.8 per cent compared ft> 7.4 in the 1 fiisenhower administration and 12i4 dufitfg the period of 1949 to 1952. IT .IS OF COURSE evident the department figures differ widely from Leroux's figures. H is also evident the Freeman fig- irres fntiy KaV6 be'en doctored a bit just as it is probably also true tHe Leroux's figures are. doctored. . .-, , _ \Vhat is important is for the adminis- .trat'ion to conre up with a rebuttal, if it has brie', With: honest figures !and statistics. The old 6lteerva<ti6ri that figures don't lie but .liars figure'is of course pretty true in politics as well as in other Ways of life., >••;, And it is.also true that the number of Votes are carefully counted in government policies. The farm vote has decreased. The city vote has increased. City voters want cheap food: It may well be Leroux is right, and it's high time the administration lets loose with its figures. If the Leroux figures are let stand, then they must be right. situations . . The Harlan situation in which strikers rioted when the company brought in strike breakers has raised sonie interesting questions. The county attorney ait Harlan demanded the National Guard be called out. The governor refused. It would seem Governor Hughes was correct in not calling out the guard after 'District Court Judge Cullison asked the strikers to disperse and they did so. HoWeve^^int thesriotirig some .mobile homes were' wrecKed^ windows' were•"• bnK ken, and some people were injured in the melee. \ IT IS INTERESTING to see the strik- , ers turn to the Iowa right-to-work law against the company. The law provides that no concern which is struck can advertise for strike-breakers unless the fact the plant is on strike is noted in the advertising. In the Harlan. case the strike-breakers were hired in California and the advertisements did not disclose the strike condition. The company was clearly at fault if this sit' nation is true. The strike-breakers didn't enter into the rioting, and after a half hour or so the flake-up of tempers subsided. It was wholly unnecessary to call out the guard. HOWEVER IT IS ALSO interesting to note the charge that state agents sent by the department of justice in Iowa to Har> laif were interested only in finding out law infractions by the company, ,Tne state agents ignored the damage done in the rioting and 1 made no investigation of this facet it has been charged. The, state should be interested in all forms of ;law breaking, including the company auctions and also the actions of the strikers ;whp_ did considerable damage to propeirty. There should be no double .standard in crime investigation by the state. Governor Hughes said he did not dispatch the state agents,,that4t,was, the,,pro-^ virice of the attorney-general to direct the investigation. / THE SITUATION is interesting from a political angle because Iowa democrats have been particularly careful hot to offend the . big city labor bosses who deliver large blocks of votes to the democratic candidates. Governor Hughes has called for "revision,"; of the right-to-work law which would in effect repeal it and return industry in Iowa to the compulsory union shop. Governor Hughes was right in refusing to panic and call out the National Guard. He is wrong in trying to' disassociate .hini- self from the state agents'investigation. If the agents are one-sided it is certainly the governor's duty to set them straight, . The law should be equal for all. The company deserves no special consideration. The strikers deserve no special consideration. And, *h e rioters deserve no special consideration. , wiger The move to get more of the state road fuhds for use in Iowa cities is gaining steam and last week considerable publicity was given the request by the city group. Cities now get about 13 per cent. They ar6 seeking 20 per cent. The.,.s^a!e. i .hig!hjW&y commission is resisting any cutback on primary and interstate road systems. The' pinch, if it comes, will be on the money for farm-to-market and rural roads, Northern Iowa rural roads generally .i<r£ in pretty good shape and being conthv uajly improved. Southern Iowa has a bad road problem with hills arid land which dofes not bring in much tax;. The danger fof northern Iowa is an additional cutback where these roads have been built io give more money down south. If the state highway commission is given the right to distribute the road fund on any other than an area basis north Iowa will get hurt. That's what is being quietly proposed. A ii ' • •'-" J * I ' •' V "' .'"' i \ gents and the next session of the legisla- f lur«i will be asked to name it a university. There is some discussion about the name. People now have a time distinguishing between the University of Iowa and Iowa State University, Most hews people now just say the university at Iowa City or the university at Ames to avoid the conr flict. It gives the location better that way. Npyir with a third university in prospect the name is a puzzle, There is one suggestion made — that it follow the California system and be called the Iowa University at Cedar Falls — or IUCF. Frankly it will be confusing no matter what tiie powers that be come up with. And in the end it will be the university at Cedar Falls as far as news writers are concerned, plagued With trying to be specific on names. For instance, the Ames institution has the official name of Iowa State University of Science and Technology, a tongue twister. Name Ruby Some ten years or so ago the administration at Iowa State College at^Ames sujp- ce^ded in getting the name charigeid to the Iowa State University of something or other. The theory was advanced that this v/Quld attract better professors who had a better academic standing if they were at a university instead of a s^a-te college. It seems the name was most importanit from a status angle. It was predicted then, that the State College at Cedar Falls would soon feel the pinch of status and demand to be made a universjtv. That has now cojne to .pass. The State CSollege (by tJie way formerly State Teachers College) received some favorable treatment from the hoard of re- Only a few youtfc at* malcontents (t. f. We suppose every age hti hJd its troubles with the younger generation; Whether flnl current problems are! any ntore acute than they Were ten, a hundred, or a thousand years ago, or whether we are merely more aware of them because of an increased consciousness or increased communications, are matters for debate. \ , % There is no question as to the one element of "communication;" we are bombarded constantly with the views<df the far, out youth, their hair styles, their clothing, their problems, likes, dislikes, yearnings and even, W6 are afraid, their-yawning*. We are piously informed that when a particularly Obnoxious group appears, unkempt, untidy. Weirdly garbed, that they represent, a new wave of thought sweeping the country, that they reflect, in their highly unpleasant Way, the AVIAU.*B^U V*. wmm-^r have preceded Nut rrt^ht pwt,4 for 6urTcfi< aftd f _ in fnind, we with a E/olMWhO ive Just been, awarded art mft J 6f won i*hf worthy (MO?* noticed one, such only the^ other day, ahd otie Which fi^.irt.V^ 4-H youths whose entries had * ., •* _. X "J t j . _4 . « __S^ to Jgck Ruby is going to get a new trial, and the charge this time will not require the death penalty. Courts have thrown out his prior conviction on the grounds his civil rights were not observed. There ^s no question Ruby shot Os- w$ld. Millions saw it live on television and" additional millions saw it on re-run tape. It is said Dallas has a guilt complex that demanded the blood of a victim because of the assassinatioii of President Kennedy. This didn't give Ruby a fair trial, it is charged. The trial njow will be on a simple charge of niwrdey without premeditaftipfl whicn carries a five-year term in prison. Ruiby can be given time off for the period sps&Jiit JJQ jaU since he was arrested, hjeace it is probable he may get off no matter the verdict will be. , tre hi dlf 6ct thosie m^tttlon^d above, In im saYiW Wttfld whkh has hatched out the young revolutionaries, we htvr«nother set of normal' yoCfth, .• tucBoniibiy Well and neatly dre«sed; particuuir of their appearance and manners, ambitious ind Jiaithworking; optimistic aboW the futur* and ardent supporters Of the AAieri- can, democratk Way of life. ' . In the same. dally newsDaper in which We- see a slouching group of bearded young destroyers, we Will *l»o quite likely see -' ... . .:,•• • f: -t • •T ••; y f •;• ;.'•' "- v Murray tax proposal seems to appeal to manlf (Sac City Sun) f Bill Murray, in his campaign to win the Republican homina- tion for Governor of Iowa, many times said that if elected he would put forth every effort possible to help the taxpayers of Iowa by forgiving a part of the taxes that they are paying double in this year of our Lof.d, 1966. As all of us know only far too well, thisyear we are paying the 1965 taxes that are due thisi year and we are also, paying the 1966 taxes which are being deducted from paychecks issued to ALL . the workers within the* state. M». Murrary made a promise that appealed to the average inr dividual, for most everyone Who realizes that we are being double-taxed this year, Would apj>reci^e.^sbmei.relieY.'-.. And-- ju| .,• defeated his opponent, Robert Beck of (3enterville,\Whp: opp^ ed the refund or the forgiving .of taxes, proving thalt tp|e average voter liked hiis program yf, Now he. will dp battle with Governor Harold Hughes, who is aalso opposed' to any>refuhd ,of.. taxes to lowans. And he calls attention to a statement on with)holding that Mr. Hughes made When he gave the Legislature his budget message on February 1, 1965 which read as follows: "I test. If we hive evtr seen i ptcl- ture of a well-adjusted, he*Wiy and tappy .group, this , w** If They well represent the other •Me of the current picture of youth., . • /' A group such as this to a product of the same civilization, the awfae time*, the same conditions, th*.ft«ihe system, aa the others. If if is.the times that ha* produced the nwl-cont^nts, And if it Is the times and conditions Which art responsible for the affect, how can .those saine conditions produce simultaneously other: young people who are their direct opposites? NeWspdper Viestilts (FacaHonta* Damecrat) " 9t<e8 •* a 8U5 ' •yen." Mr. Muril elected be promises to make the Governor's WOfd good/ Claiming that the State of wd does not need ill the tax it now collecting, through the double income- tax plan, Mr. Murray has the following to say: A"The ComptrofleiPs^ estimates v/henadjested for other factors 30th of $30 million. But the first of, ^; bifehtiitirtii : yielded Infos'" 1 ***-' ^- i: -'^-^ millJoVfor , . . „ . arid for over-withholding rebates, we'd have $20 million of 1966 money to add to the surplus. We cafi:•Expecti to aldtf anOthjer; |20 milUori to the surplus during the Comptroller's expe&ecl v s\irplus of $30 riulliori gives us $70 mU- lion in total surplus next June i'^fiT/resjdt- ion called; by Governp^ Robert ?D. Blue 'who:, told the lawmakers, "the place fprviny^ e*frav:in!^ni|e\fe;;in :v tlie pockets of ^the tswpayers. The. session lasted four d|^?i r>p«il- *d $11 'million in income\taxes and cost the state $12,000." ' ., rw-—Bciieraliy,, ttw>y -.», ...Jl maiijiged^well-stocked, neat and .orderly and carry wise pro-' • motion*. , -T)iia f is not to say, of course, that privately-owned stores M not do the same thing. It just ad happens Wat we have a couple of "testimonials" from chains' tWt bear out their ideas of pro^ motion; The World's Jargedt-- Sears-^annpunces thfat it••. Will spewi in the year 1966 spnie! $130 niiiliori for ad investments iii newspapers. Kresge, the fastf ert growing retail .chain, says they;spi|nt 93 pwrcent of their adyertasing budget in 1VT • • ..••••! -•'•• .'V jf':-.: C ; -'T!| '.",,.'.J- '/Sr^'V.; v' : ; », JNo place for Keel (bnina * • l. - ,-,.".;•'«, ' . •.", '*:'i-'.<\r- : '- ',:",' They feeli,as,most economics experts agree, that newspaper advertising is an inyestmeht. ,It results in greaier,demand for a projiuct. ,j This. . ;in turn; means greater .production and, greater distribution and a lower pet-unit selUng price to,the(»n&Limer. In effect, everyone benefits from rthe reaults of-pinMhbtionai newspaper advertising. , A Kresgei official said this: "in pur opinion th«re 1^.60/^7 ter ; adverting buy iin the nation tpa>y/ than newspapers. As^you well know, there has never been a more efficient way of gefting an : advertising message to the public than through newspaper (Neil Miurer in Laurent Sun) There are many Americans who believe Red China should be admitted to membership in the United Nations. We happen to .disagree. ;. ,.,-, 'This is the country! where youthful Red Guards, With'the blessing of the head of state, are attacking old ideas, old;culture, old ,customs and old hafbits—as well as old people. Enforcing Mao Tsetung's "cultural; revolution," they are harrassing and killing those who disagree. Even the Russians mahy wonder about the advisability of bringing this old ally into the UN. ^ast week a group] of Red Guai-ds marched.up to tne Russian, embassy in Peking with these words on a banner: "When the* moment comes, we will tear the skin from you, rip out your guts, burn your bodies, and throw the ashes to the Winds.','.. Assured by their party leaders that they could <lo nb wrong, the Red Guards have apparently gone wiM: Organized only a few weeks* «goV their number rioW exceeds two-thirds of a million according to reliable reports. Chairman Mao wears their red arm band No. 1; Marshall Lin R»o, Mao's new heir designate, received No., 2; jtfhd Prwnler Chou En-Lai wns given No. 3. • The party app5«<us was recently told that "the Red Guards, red flag fighting teams and other revolutionary, organizations are • •'••>'<?•--•*vj» -..-r. •'"J§fc'i»f-.^^Ct*ij"'*.^»»-i> ••-*»>-' •J***** ; lawful.., Tfietr actions are lawful, 'Anyone who opposes the revolutionary actions of revolutionary students directly contravenes the teachings of Chairman Mao. ••• . "•."'. With the Red Guards on the rampage, this is no time to consider Red China as entitled to a place among civilized nations. . ny similar success testimonials could be made by local retailers, We're glad to play, a rple^ in the economic expahsipn of a growing community such as burs'; • y" -. ..:- '., '. .-.. ' .••''.•: (Paul Smith in Reck Rapids .:.> -\ "..• Reporter) -.: ..j- - • _ ..,' _ • -- , ;. ..._.: • •' . From now on you have to con- everything done by^ our ly in a political Thttf&ii a differfcnce?} (Gordon Aatfurd in Lake i' Mills Graphic) It Has often been said that you £ as old as you think you are. Maybe it does make a difference in your outlook on life. An Easterner, »t the ag« of 86, plays the guit^iT,; sings and dances heir way through a n>w life spe created for her sell about 20 yeare ago, She says to keep off that rocking ohair, it won't get you anywhere. "I'm a woman who doesn't mind telling her age. The older I get, the more valuable I'll be. I can hardly wail until I reach 90.1 will do what j do now even better then." At the age of 65 after playing the piano 46 years for a Russian dancing teacher, she decided to become an entertainer. $he took voice lessons and began physical exercises $o make herself more presentable. Her studies at i school of physical training led her to feel that if exercises could change the body, ttw&y cMd also change the face. She developed a roujfre of fjr cial exercises to keep the face yomg, an4 gmas they wiij not perform nwrades, but n>ost sonis can sh;e4 10 to |5 ye '^lf tiifiy afcairt io the ew% they mil never look aid," she declares. In her new role, shg on many club women's and others With her routine and facial ex my pupils are remarks, "otherwire n't bother with the "I teach mew don't neeil they get anguished, guished." Out ttf Itit0 (Neil Maura? in L.yrem Both Negroes and whites in many cases getting far QM* of line in the battle over righls, equality, segregation and social progress. Men and womefc seem to have gone mad W defense* of wtet tiiey call ^eir Un|ortu|»»te|yWi who suffer when iduH* fitf to solve their proWi e^peciajly true .p the role of education involved. Spjne'are hurt phywcally, the bpy wlto suffered a broken leg when he wte kicked by f niob. For others it's 9 brol|DiN| -S^. .jBr^^^s ^^ff . Iffir * W^^W 1Sff& iiijiiMpy -, in. n^^^jAi A^^Utajn^^c from the things th^y §fe »n4 fif&S?* IfSfs WSr MSW -SPflpSfSw •RipnMik' wmm ughes last weekend raked the ; republicans fore and aft because there had been no reorg|niza- tioit bf state government over the , ^..wa* all a lot of ma ' a* Bfr. Hughes would admH privately. The had sottd control of the last state Oantra] Assen^Wy and they coul* have passed any bills they wanfed, If Hughes didn't get the legisjtotfon he wanted— 4he biame MeVright at hi» '' '. H • .* ^ »••' T •'-• t ntry ing «rtf;*<* M: cian, and I don't ing a straight ticket. for a bubbleheaded That U fine, and we betteve that t goyernor was aincemwhen M$d''i& ;V; .' -;••...- ' ..; ,. Qt owse we campaign had riot from *e tone of Hughe* 1 es, a« sins are at t*e,~ ftt.vtttip a campaign lers ' (Ntil Mtvrtr In MMrtm inn) i motor veiu^e inaction AwtewwUy- MM WT ewe ei- jobs that will f^ce the 1967 leg •4' f d**l to tfie Oftltetl Nfttiotj* on Vietnam has thut } far broU^it little or lift fAVortMe fttftpohte' but it h** been af-prOved by soffl* of 6uf WrnW critic* in England. The., duardlan; t •., British ftewsptpet that has' potter of U.S. poHcy, Hanot-'ougMtOf the- Goldberg: Soutfi Vietnam to be wpervirfed by various internaiional a|etidet includini the United Nations, fib Chi Minn thus tor has ifisMed that the United States unconditionally withdraw, its troops ftrtt. ,. AltnoUgh 1 Notth .Vietnam leaders have condemned the Goldberg proposal as insincere, French'sources have indicated that Hanoi might accept the opening of peace negotiation^ in exchange f6r a United Stotes commitment to 4 scheduled withdrawal of It^ forces. Regardless of the mertU of nwtor vehicte in- law seems to be needed highwfy AmbaMadot Goldberg's pffjoos- , It would se^fn thftt the next tove might be up to either North Vietnant or perhaps the leaders in the Kremlin, Ooops (Bill Maurer in Laurens lun) Ah, ,the joys of parenthood. Especially fatherhood. The' Irish one browbeat file in to helping her with the dishes the other night—1 dried. ' It's hot SUch a bad task, but olie tliat most men would just a* soon slip out of. After' all, the 'husband's place is on his flat duff in front of (he idiot box, head buried in the paper. SO I got the wee one aside add told her that all "big girls" help their Mommies with such chores. Poor little thing believed hie and cheerfully took over the towel. 6ut I outsmarted myself. ' Now the Irish one is the worthless soul in front of the tube. The Wee one dries. I wash. ...... . ......... ,. they will lose 10 per HA ADVANOI Mondoys and Thursday*, thS /dvonerf 5 Poirtihlhi Co , , d«flc*«.0pd>»hop, ,124 Mftrth {Thorifioton, 9.,, Afaono; Iowa 50 5R .,„ EdllSf ,and publisher, Duan* E. Dewel, Ma'nagTng Editor, Julian Chrlschllto. NATIONAL NEWSPAPlt < • '->• , ' r -7 ADVANCI tulfcairriON RATI , On* Ytar In CountV and'to nearist po»t 6ffic« outside of County ...{500 Six fnontht- in .Coupty \ and to nearest; post office J J3 50 Ytar out«d« County, ofxl to other than nearest outside POs $700 Alf rltfiti to matter pub««netl In the Alaona Kossuth County Advance re reserved, including news, feature, advertising or other,.and reproduc- on, In^ony, rrmnrwr. is .prohibited except by written permission, bf the nblurwrs of'the Algona, Kossuth County Advance in each Instance. All KjfHttcrlpti, articWs of pictures,are sent at ( i.'!ii'iiVl.!»'U^«i^U- i i.i.^»^.U^iJLi.AiZ'Vi:i.'i, are tloft the owner's risk. INBS a PROFESSIONAL —> DIRECTORY *—— Insurance Investments ALOONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety B6nd4 — All Lines of Insurance 206 East State St. Ph. 295-3176' BLOSSOM INSURANCE . AGENCY All JJnes, of , Insurance 109 North .Dodge Ph. 295-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE SIRVICB 6 North Dodge St. . Polio Insurance Ph. 295-5443 Home— Automobile— Farm i < _ ; _ KOSIUTH MUTUAL , INSURANCE ASS6CIATION Ov*r $702.000^00 worth of Insurance' m force. A home Campany. 'Safe, afeur*. Uli Scuffham, Chiropractors DR. D. D. ARNOLD Chiropractor 120 N. Moore Mori. - Wed. - Itt. 9 a.m. - S-pm Phone 295-S1T1 DR. M. R. BALDWIN •.Chiropractor .'• Office Phone Res. Phoria 295-2378 295-3306 Office Hours: Mon. • Tues, - Wed. - Friday 8:30 - 5:00 Thursday and Saturday 8:30-12.00 Friday evening — 6:W - 8:30 • • •- - •' '• ' • j ., Farm „ Manairement „ CARLSON Nfm MANAOIMINT COMPANY HIRBSf INSURANCf ' N. ats-iMi . . For Autbr Houser Household Goods, and Many Other '••'••:.'-'::> Form* • : .. <: . ( • ' . < vh 295.3733? , T«d S. RICHARD ArMOEN Representing PIDERATED INSURANCE Modem > ana-step . Insurance Service Business • Home • Car • Life 295.5955 P,p. Box 387 Siindet Insurance Complete Insurance Service r «8 South Dodge Algona, Iowa :KLIFS A OIILAN kNCl AOINCY Ty»es af Insurance er ALOONA IRICKSON , Contact^ ' k2i08 Bonn 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Hosed Saturday Afternoons OR, PONAtO J. Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 So. Harlan, Algona Phone 209*9743 - • • • LEON H. LAIRD Farm Management Good management is Good Business 820 So. Harriet Phone 295-3810 Doctors JOHN N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician and Surgeon 218; W. State , Office Phone 295-2353 Residence Ph. 205.2614 MELVIN 0. BOURNS, M. D. Physician & Surgeon JI8 No Moore St. Office Phone 295-2345 Residence Ph. 295-2277 PAN t. BRAY, M. D, MD dinic Bldr. 109 W State St. Algona, Iowa Office Ph. 295-2828 JOHN M. ICHUTTiR, M, D. Residence Phone 298-2335 DEAN f , KOOI, ft. D. Residence Phone 206-5017 Phyateitna and Surfleona 220 N, Podge, Alwna Office Phone 2f5-140« Dentists OR. J, |, HARRIS It, ,lr, SNYOiR KiM St»te St. al 295-2715 Saturday Afternooni "*••• ^ff ^^56/1^ I^^Sf Phone 295-2334 OR. I.EROV I. ITROHMAN mm 116 N. Moore St. ClIPIT tMRIAU KOIWTH COUNTY KiVW 123 E Ca]J ' 395-5101 112 N. Thorington 'ttHMt

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