The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 12, 1962 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 12, 1962
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Page 10
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2-Algofta (la.) Upper 6e* Moines Tuesday, June 12, 1962 et fle$ utotnes SAY PRESIDENT WAS TOO ROUGH RESPECTFUL ARGUMENT Grundy Center Register — After they recovered from their surprise that the Steel Companies decided not to raise the price of steel $6.00 a ton after President Kennedy in a straight from the shoulder demand that they do so, GOP leaders and newspapers couldn't say that the steel companies were entitled to the raise they had decided to make, as that would have put them on the side of the steel companies which is not popular company to be in. As they can t disapprove what the President accomplished for the people, their complaint is that the language the President used was too rough and not befitting a President of the United States, that a softer approach should have been used and he should have appealed instead of demanded. That's the way the steel heads want it and that is the way they could have given it a smiling reply of No. What language the President used to save the American people and our government hundreds of millions of dollars, is of I'ttle importance. It is what was accomplished that counts. There are times when even our Presidents have to treat them rough and this was one of those times. The President is not losing any of his presage because of what he said to the steel bosses. Our people like a big boss in the White House. That Kind of boss get things done. The language that is being used to criti- ;ise the President for the way he talked to the steel heads is many times more abusive. Is it more fitting to abuse the President of the United States than the heads of our biggest industry ? FARMERS SECOND CLASS CITIZENS? Lincoln (Neb.) Journal — Many persons hove hinted at it, but it must come as a blow to Midwestern businessmen as well as to farmers to have it said straight out. "It is neither practical nor desirable that farmers receive the same income on their labor and investment as non-farmers," a spokesman for the U. S. Chamber of Commerce said to the House Agricultural committee. Walter B. Garver, manager of the U. S. Chamber's agricultural department was saying that for some unexplained reason farmers are second class citizens, expected to benefit less from their work and to endure a lower standard of living than others in the nation. The goal of equal income for farmers and non-farmers not only is impossible to achieve, Garver said, but it also is "contrary to the public interest because it prevents social and economic growth". In other words, the Chamber spokesman contended, it is in the public interest that social and economic growth be achieved at the expense of a major segment of the national population, the farmers. * * * A friend recalls that there was a time when the parson was the only expert at preparing people for travel in outer space. — Van Buren County Register. Msgr. James P. Shannon, Pres. St. Thomas College in Minnesota Alumni Magazine — One mark of an educated man is his ability to differ without becoming angry, sarcastic, or discourteous. Such a man recognizes that in contingent matters there will always be a place tor legitimate difference of opinion. He knows that he is not infallible, he respects the honesty and the intellectual integrity or other men, and presumes that all men are men of integrity until they are proved to be otherwise. He is prepared to listen to them when their superior wisdom has something of value to teach him. He is slow to anger and always confident that truth can defend itself and state its own case without specious agruments, emotional displays, or personal pressures. Tms is not to say that he abandons his position easily. If he be a disciplined mind, he aoes not lightly forsake the intellectual ground he has won ot great cost. He yields only to evidence, proof, or demonstration. He expects his adversary to show conclusively the superior value of his opinions and he 'S not convinced by anything less than this. He •s not mtimiaated by shouting. He is not impressed by verbosity. He is not overwhelmed by force or numbers. H'S abiding respect for truth s viability enables him to maintain composure and bolcnce in the face of impressive odds. And his respect tor fie person and the intellect o 1 his opponent persuades him from using cheap tricks, caustic comments, or personal attacks against his adversary, no matter how brilliant or forceful, unjust or unfair, they may be. Because of his large views of truth and of individual human respectability, he is prepared to suffer apparent defeat in the mind of the masses on occasions when he knows his position is naht. He is not shattered by this apparent triumph of darkness, because he realizes that the mass-mind is fickle at best. At best he is neither angered nor shocked by new evidence of public vulgarity or blindness. He is rather prepared to see in these expected human weaknesses compelling reason for more compassion, better rhetoric, and stronger evidence on his part. He seeks always to persuade and seldom to denounce. The ability to defend one's own position with spirit and conviction, to evaluate accurately '[THESEWOMEN! By d'Alessio "Of course we've met . what's the difference- the conflicting opinions of others, and retain one's confidence in the ultimate power of truth to carry its own weight are necessary talents in and wheels bounced 25 feet into the air when the car hooked a guard rail at the finish of the feature event. A total of 30 cars were entered Sunday. And kids were admitted free, under 12. * * * Wliiltcmore was planning a community celebration, which was to be held afternoon and evening June 19. The celebration was to be held on the main street there and Herschel Loveless, mayor of Ottumwa and Democratic candidate for governor, was slated to make the featured speech at 7:30 p.m. * • * A. L. Brown, who was slatrtl to leave his post as Kossuth county extension director July 1, was honored at a banquet Monday evening at the KC Hall east of Algona. About 225 persons paid tribute to Mr Brown and presented him with a gift following an evening of talks and entertainment. He was to be succeeded by John Burton, who was coming to Kossuth county from Floyd county. * * • Con Higgins of VVhitlemorc was an early riser — and it proved to be a good thing Saturday morning. Mr Higgins, an employee of the milk drying plant there, was Also attending t h o lawyers' on his way to work early in the rhautauqua at Lake Okoboji wa^ day when he saw smoke coming You Con Addre** Questions To Him At BOX 66 KALISPELL, MONTANA . five, six years ago . • I never forget a hat!V Judge G. \V. Stillman. Mrs Stillman and their two daughters accompanied him to the lake. FROM Tin-: FU.KS OF THE ALGONA ITPF.R DES MOIVES .n \E if.. IM: t • • Crops werf progressinE: very well indeed The proof — Mr and Mr? Chris Knudsen. Algona. had new potatoes out of their own garden Sunday. June 14. The potatoes, about the size of peaches, were the first the Knudsens had eaten this early in the season for many years. • • • For the second time since Jan. 1 1942. AJgona's city council had . appointed a new mayor following fairgrounds. the death of the previous head of . . government. The council met in b - v e 'g ht bl 8 races at 2:30 ' FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA t PPER DES MOINES JUNE 17. 1952 Sisfns of 1M2 — Stock car races. sponsored by the Moose lodge. from the Otto Bell home. He roused Mr and Mrs Bell and their son, Elmer, and then turned in the fire alarm at 6 a.m. The fire was located by firemen between joists of an upstairs room. A hole was chopped in the ceiling and an estimated SI.000 damage resulted to the second floor. Mr Bell had gotten up at 4 a.m. when he thought he smelled smoke, but couldn't find anything wrong, so he went back to bed. Luckily, Mr Higginr came past the place a couple ot hours later. » * * Two persons from Badger and four from Austin, Minn, suffered a variety of injuries in a near- broadside auto crash at the intersection of highways 44 and 13 north of Whittemore. Drivers of Special sess,on Monday afternoon Sunday, programeg.m andnd- Legion and YFW here, were being both cars were named Smith held each Sundav afternoon at the a" d authorities were having quite In" those days, they a time deciding which Smith was had time trials at 1:30. followed driving which car. Four of the La~t persons involved suffered bone- Four other passengers fractures. and named Frank Kohlhaas. councilman from the third ward, to succeed Mayor J. F. Overmyer. who died suddenly about a week earlier. Mayor Overmyer had ed with the most spectacular wrecks of the day. Several cars were involved in the first mishap right after the start of the first of-17 years and was a lifelong resident of this area. served exactly three months following his appointment after the sudden death of Mayor C. F. anv society, but especially so in our domorcatic ^ ^£^^ ^ culture. There is some evidence that these virtues are in short supply in our day in our land. The venerable tradition of respectful argumentation, based on evidence, conducted with courtesy, and leading to greater exposition of truth is a precious part of our heritage in this land of freedom. It is the duty of educated men to understand, appreciate, and perpetuate this tradition. u tipper PCS £ 111 E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-353.V-Alfiona, luwa Second class postage paid at Atgona. Iowa Issued Tuesday in 1962 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, Nc-ws Editoi MERLE PRATT. Advertising Mgr. JACK PURCH1.L. Knmnrtii NATION At EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Ameri' ;*n Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 4(H ru!h Au-., :,t-,\ Yuirt IK, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA I'.'.Ill Al/JOI.a Pllx-lb HI RATES OUTSIDE AREA $500 tf 00 SUBSCRIPTION fine Y'Vl. Hi ,tdvani;i Hf.ih Algond paperfa. Hi cumb No M.b$criplto.n kh*. Uuui 6 i OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST FREE FOOD Humboldt Republican — The government through its welfare agencies, gives surplus foods ' to needy families. The program has grown to ' vast proportions. In such a vast program there are sure to be chiselers, and recent events in various counties indicate that some closer method of supervision should be established. A recent event in Des Moines indicates that a woman there had received surplus commodities and had then sent them to relatives. She paid postage in the amount of $5 on the shipment. So by what sort of reasoning should she continue to receive free food ? Humboldt county is not bothered by such flagrant abuses in the A. D. C. and surplus foods program. Elwin Hodges, who is in charge of this work, says that it is mjch ea-.ier to control the program in the smaller common,iiei, and Mr. Hodges is doing an excellent |ob m his department. When anyone q^cili'>ei 'or Aid to Dependent Children the/ cjtomaticall/ become elgjble tor surplus commodities Both A D C and surplus commodities can open a //ay for chiselers to get foods above their needs. Only close supervision and investigation can prevent abuses. In the largt-r communities where the case load is very large is becomes difficult to eliminate all the cheating The welfare departments know this and the/ seek to eliminate those who should not gel free money and food but it is a difficult task. It H K Some friends are like shadows. They are only with you when you are in your place in the sun. The Humboldl Independent. * * * Today's youngsters don't leave footprints on the sands of lime |ust lire tracks. Cascade PioneerAciverliser The weather in early June had oeen very similar to that experienced here in 1902. After a warm spell, the mercury suddenly dipped to a low of 45 during the early morning hours of June 13-14. The high mark June \'.\ was only 64 degrees. The temperature began to climb the following day, however, and was soon back to normal — hot and sultry. * • • Faris Miner of Algona flow his light plane to Waterloo during the week and took flight tests and an instructor's course in civil pilot training. He was to tako further instruction in army maneuver flying and then was to be assigned to one of the regn- i PRINTING - fnyelep?* Statements No job too big; No job too small ! Booklets Checks Ruled Perms Business Cards Mailing Inserts Shipping Tugs Weddin9 Announcements Business Forms Tickets Programs Complete Service With tetterpress Offset, and Plcmeography Equipment (Quality With Economy) Upper Des Moines Pgb, Co. Across Proro New Parking Ul - Algono, |o,wa lar army training stations as instructor. The Algona lire department was called tu the residence of Dr H. McCorkle on F.ast Grove street Saturday afternoon to extinguish a roof fire. The fire reportedly gut its start from sparks that came nut a! the chimney of the home. The McCorkles probably started the fire in the furnace due to the cool weather Very little damage resulted to the roof. * + * \lgonu downed \\csley. 6-'!. and l.orie Hock dumped Lotts Creek, ', 4. to remain in a first place tie in the Kossuth County Rasehall League Bancroft blasted Armstrong, l.'i-.i, and Si Joe slipped past Titonka. .'i-i>, in other loop tinrnes Sunday. Long and Johnson hurled the Algona win and Kuecker pitched the Lone Hock \ ictory Virgil iMirsberi!, son of Mr and Mrs Albert Forsberg Algona. left Monday for L)es Moines where he was slated to take final entrance exams for the Aviation ('mle-i Corps Virgil had been employed at the local A & 1' store. Movies set to show here during the week looked like this 'A Yank in the KAF". with Tjronu Power, Belly (irable, John Sutton and Reginald (jardiiwr. • Charle', s Aunt', with Jack Benin aruf Kay Francis; "The Bugle Sound.-,", with Wallace Beery and Marjorie Main; and ' Tough as They Come", with the Dead lind Kids and l.ilile Tough Guys. « • * Mi'i (,. I). Shumwav and son Daud spent from Wednesday until Wednesday at the Kdward Kelly cottage at Lake Okohuji. Mr Shumway joined them Thursday ami attended the lawyers' ehaulau'jua. i. .,.- J DEVILISH IDEA A spoon salute to Mrs. Ray K. Dow of Madelia, Minn., for this devilled egg reminder! Line empty egg cartons with waxed paper. After you've stuffed hard-cooked eggs, set the halves into the cartons. Cart them off to the picnic! P.S.: Cut your eggs the "short" way, instead of long. They'll sit bettor. And don't forget waxed paper over the tops. PEACHY TREAT Mrs. L. K. Albertsonof Wayne, N e b r. calls this dessert "Peach Mar- \ \; lo". We call ' X '•' it sweet inspiration! Combine 1 cup crushed peaches (canned or fre.^h), 6 Tbsp. sugar and 2 Tbsp. lemon juice. Let stand at room temperature 20 minutes, while you quarter 20 large marshmallows. Dunk them in 4 Tbsp. juice from peaches. Stir over low flame till melted. Add fruit, and cool. Whip 1 cup heavy cream. Fold in marshrnallow- fruit mixture. Freeze till firm, in your gas refrigerator, CLEAN-UP COMMITTEE Somebody remarked backyard barbecues go right back to caveman cooking. But cavewives never faced a pile of u.sed paper plates, cups and napkins! Less dishwashing? Yes. But more trash to stash! Outdoor burning puts coughs in the after-dinner conversation. Outdoor garbage cans are not hospitable. What would help? An indoor gas disposer, waiting to gulp up refuse—melon-rinds •to mustard-stained paper! Year around, you'd like a gas disposer . . . now in colors, at your local gas company or gcw appliance dealer. £ Northern Natural Gas Company, Omaha, Nebraska Dear Dan: My boy friend got in a fight three weeks ago and was given a 90-day sentence in the brig. He's in the Navy. No one here knows about it except his parents and me. They're going to visit him this month and have invited me along but I know I won't be able to go until I give the reason and if I give the reason, I'll probably be told I can't go with him anymore. If I don't go to see him, he might not understand and I could lose him anyway. So what am I lo do? — Virginia. Dear Virginia: All you can Jo is stay home and have your boy friend's parents explain why you're not along. None of this would have happened if he had kept his hands at his sides but that's history. * # * Dear Dan: My girl doesn't drink and she doesn't want me lo drink. She's almost a fanatic about beer and liquor and what gripes me is that I only take a beer about once a week. Evcrytime we go out dancing and I order a drink, she just aboul blows up. I'm a guy of 22 and she's 19 and I Ihink I'm old enough lo have a drink once in a while without being given the kind of rough treatment she's handing out. Our friends says she's wrong but she doesn't know that. What do you think about this? It's getting worse cverylime we dale, — One Beer Boy Friend. Dear Boy Friend: I'm from the school Ihat believes a person who doesn't drink is better off than a person who does but I'm also broadminded enough lo believe a fellow having a drink now and then isn't breaking the law. This is something your girl and you are going to have to svork out and as you say, you're 22. If you give up your occasional drink to please her, one of two things will happen. She'll either think you're the greatesl guy in Ihc world and life will be smooth as silk or she'll make further demands on you. If you don't bow to her wish, you're running the risk of eventually going your separale ways. If she's as much against drinking as you say, Iherc's probably no happy compromise. It's going to have to be one or the other and which it will be will be for the two of you to decide. Just as an afterthought, I svould rate my favorite girl ahead of a glass of beer. * * * Dear Dan: I'm a girl of 12 and I have many favorite television programs. My father got mad at the entire family last night and said lie was sick and tired of having to say something three and four times Li-cause everybody would be paying attention to television and not to him. Now he says there will be no television all summer and today he took the set and stored it in the basement. I try to be a good girl and I think this is something he could have thought about before going ahead and doing what he did. Now Mom is mad at him and my little brother is mad at me because he said I started it all. Do you think my father was right in taking away our television privileges for the summer? — Leslie. Dear Leslie: Maybe your father wasn't right but I soundly approve of his action. More fathers should either take the sets and either store them away or unplug them for a' few weeks. Summer is no season of the year to be glued to the TV set. Get outdoors and enjoy the nice weather. "It's been a long timr since there have been two empty store heat race and one auto's rear axle fronts on State Street in Algona"— RUB-A-DU3 Here's a keep-fit trirk you can try in the tub! Bracing your back against the tali- back ... keeping your hands on tub-sides for support... grasp a sponge between your feet. Hold it there. Bend your kneos. Slowly raise your legs till they're straight. Good for hips and waistline ... and a good excuse to soak longer! HEDGE EDGES When Son goes out fo trim the hedge, suggest that he keep the bottom a bit wider than the top. This helps lower greenery to get sittings of sunshine; keeps brunches from growing brown or bald before the summer's half through. EDIBLE MASTERPIECE summer centerpiece we can eat? That's news! Halve a watermelon rick-rack style. Chill one half. Scoop the inside.* from the other, retaining a rim of red. Pile it high with cut-up watermelon pulp, fresh berries, sliced bananas, melon balls. Top with frosted white grapes. Rest this beauty in your gas refrigerator. Then plant it before your guests, and dig in! Margaret Andresen of Sioux-Falls, S.D. designed it for a summer coffee-brunch. LIGHT-UP RIGHT ^There's more 'comfort in sum- -mer nights .., now that gas- i lites are once ' again so popular! How protectively they A. glow, lighting -,.M& streets that once loomed dark and forbidding. Insects are the only guests who don't go for gaslite. Your patio's more hospitable to humans! Gaslites personify my favorite fuel — a glow of comfort, economy and gracious living! Northern Natural Gas Company pipes gas to your local gas company ... so they can put this glow in your life. Professional Directory !; '•+•+++++*'++•++•++•+•+•+< INSURANCE A. J. (Arnie) Ricklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — HaU 2 E. State CY 4-4529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines of Insurance CY 4-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lii es of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-2735 Chiropractor Dl. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Monday—Wednesday—Friday Dr. William L. Clegg Chiropractor 521 E. State St. Hours: 9:00 — 0:00 thru Sat. 0:00 — 9:00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4077 Res. CY 4-3469 BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-4443 Home - Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. CY 4-.'i75(i. Lola Scufiham, Sec'y HEHBST INS. AGENCY Kur Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms Phone CY 4-3733 Ted S. Herbst Farm Bureau Mutual Ins, Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Don Stark, Mfir. ROCK-BOnOJT RATES, Harold C. Sundct CY 4-2341 DOCTORS DALE W. LQCKWOOP Tne Equitable 1 Life Assurance Society Of The United States Burt, Iowa Phone 201 lUCUAKU A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-Stop Insurance Service Business — Home — Car — Life Phone CY 4-4055 P.O. Box 337 Algona, Iowa Lutheran Mutual Life Ins. Co. "An old Line Legal Reserve Co." 114 So. Main Box 412 Algona, la. Ph. CY 4-4539 Farm Management Fwm nagem Company 12 '/a N Dodge Ph. CY 4-?89J MELVIN G. BOURNE. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-2315 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Otric2 phone CY 4-2353 Resident phono CY 4-2614 CAROL L. PLOTT. M. D. 110 N. Moore Street Practice Limited to Surgery Olfiui; Hours by Appointment CYpress 4-4804 Office CYpress 4-4331 Residence JOHN M. SCHUTTER. M. D. Residence Phone CY 4-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M. D. Residence Phone CY 4-4917 Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dpdge, Algona Office Phone CY 4-4490 OPTOMETRISTS DR. L. L. SNYDER Optometrist 113 East State Alj-ona Telephone CY 4-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons Dr». SAWYER end ERICKSQN Eyes Examined Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses 9 East State Street Algona., |owa Phone CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Closed Saturday Afternoon* PR, C. M. O'CONNOR Optometrist Visual Anaylsis & Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 South Harlan St. (Home Federal Blcjg.) PHONE CY 4-3743 DENTISTS pp. J?ARI* B, HOFFMAN OUice m Home Federal Bldg. Office phone CY 4-4341 PH. J. 8. HARRIS, ft< «? e. Phone CY 4-2334

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