The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 31, 1962 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 31, 1962
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(la.) Upper Des Moinet TUESDAY, JULY 31, 1962 1AL PACE - ESTES WASN'T THE FIRST country." The high court did rule, and rightly, that this or any other prayer might not be pre- On the heels of the Billie Sol Estes form scribed by New York school authorities or re- support program scandals, two others have cited aloud by teachers and pupils in the public -•popped up, one involving cotton and the other j-ice. The cotton story goes bock to years when -Ezra T. Benson was Secretary of Agriculture in Ihe Eisenhower Administration. - Reports on the cotton revelations recall -Benson s notorious deals in butter and cheese, He bought large quantities of them from big schools. Speaking for the majority (six justices) Justice Block declared that the First omend- merit's prohibition against laws respecting an establishment of religion must at least mean that in this country it is no port of the business of government to compose official prayers for STRICTLy,BUSIN£S$ r dairy and chain food store companies at high any group of the American people to recite as i thn im juices. then immediately sold them bock to the same companies at lower prices. Actually, the 'butter and cheese never left the companies' -warehouses, but they mode multi-million prof- Its almost overnight, at the expense of the tax- - Benson s cotton deals ore described in a Deport by the General Accounting Office, which js the financial 'watchdog" for Congress. The •repcrt tells this Story. U->der the farm price-support program, the ^c-vernmert Cuys and stores huge quant, ties of rf-^cn. The Agriculture Department used to sell Jn,s cotton direct to users, in this country and •cbroad. Under Benson, that system was changed. i-stead of selling cotton direct to users, it was Joid through middlemen' -cotton broker, The^ v,pposedly, were acting as 'agents" of the Ag^culture Departmen, ,n selling cotton to users. But. the Agriculture Department permitted tnem to buy c lot of the cotton for themselves, 5? prices .ewer than the market prices. Then .*.-e brokers sold the cotton to users at the mar- let price Thus they made a profit by getting •rnoney wh.ch would have gone to the Agricul part of a religious program carried on by the government." He held that using the school system to encourage recitation of the so-called "regent's prayer" devised for the state of New York is 'wholly inconsistent" with the Constitu- t;on and must be stopped. In our view the Supreme Court has rendered c service of the greatest importance to true relioron as well as to the integrity of a demo- crot , c s , ate . „ hos p | aced Qne more obs , a( .| e jn the way of those who desire eventually to use , the power of the state to enforce conformity to religious or political ideas. i would go to Des Molnes fof physicals Aug. 18. LuVERNE Alice Stompka You Can Addr«M Qo«tlon« To Him At BOX 66 KALISPELL, MONTANA Mr and Mrs tar™ UonH»«r „ Dcar Readers: The two "Under 21" scholarship winners'wili be are oarentsTa h/hv h^v « ^c announced shortly and believe me, there's a tough job ahead selecting are parents w a baby boy, 8 Ibs., ^ successfu , ^ and gir , because so many of you wro te so many worthy letters. * * » Dear Dan: My mother has agreed to let me have a boy-girl party in our basement but says she's going to post some "house rules" on the wall and if any of my friends don't behave, they'll have to leave. I think this is very unfair and very embarrassing. My friends are good kids and mom knows all of them. The age group will be 15 and 16-year-old girls and boys. One house rule I know that will be posted will be "no smoking." Can you imagine? My parents will be upstairs and if they think some of my friends will try to smoke, they're crazy. Is this fair of them? 8 oz. born July 24. They have a daughter also. Mr and Mrs Clif Richardson are the maternal grandparents and Minnie Hender son is paternal grandparent. Mrs Olive DeWitt is now work ing in St. Joe for Mrs Rosa Stattlemann. birthday Thursday with a party held in the city hall. Debbie is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Gail Wolf. Weekend guests at Margaret Engel's home were her daughter's r, Mr and Mrs Loren Appen• of Cedar Falls. "J don't think Argvle sold his idea lo the boss I" ~ ' ' Dear s> S " Your motner isn>t running a public canteen or recre- ation center and if she nas to P° st rules and regulations for your friends lo read and ob ^' then sh ' shouldn>t lct y°" have the P a rty. Does she post rules when she^ entertains her bridge club? * , Dear Dan: M ? « W chan 6 es the color ° f her hair ab °"t every three "* * W HAT WOULD IT RF LIKF 7 V¥nMI "VJULU II DC Llr\t f As of the firlf of Ju , fhi$ fh , fc for o bumper corn nQS y b fa and in but few years PSO good $ome damag6e and loss has since resulted from the July 7th windstorm, but only in some areas. With normal weather during the remainder of the growing season we may expect a new average high yield. If there were no acreage restrictions this year, farm yards and cribs would be piled full - , s an crs wou e pe u .Jure Department ,f ,t had sold the cotton direct of corn and the surplus would be the highest _Trt 1 1 c o re -.1 _... .... •* Mo users. The brokers' profit, the GAO report said, was as much as S20 a bole, and ran into mil- I'ons of dollars. In effect, this profit came out in the country's history. And the bottom would drop out of the market. Yet there are some farm leaders and other farmers who have in the past and who now . , of the pockets of the taxpayers, because they w ont the government to get free of farm sup got back that much less of the money taken from them for the cotton price-support program. The GAO report said such cotton deals v/ere illegal and were "terminated" three months after Kennedy became President and Drville L. Freeman Secretary of Agriculture. SCHOOL PRAYER STILL LEGAL (Christian Century) Nothing m the June 25 puling by., the ports and to permit and require farmers to raise as much as they wished and to depend on the law of supply and demand to set the price farmers had to take for what they raise. If there were no acreage restrictions this year, and no price supports with no farm loans, could the market normally take care of the probable all time high corn crop and keep up the price that would net the farmers a profit? We are sure that all those who were farming in the early thirties when a surplus crop drove the price down to 10 cents a bushel and when there was no acreage allotment or price support ' U 4 d i want 'o fake, a chance of h a King to go yugh such an exoeriencs nnniri "•" .v 1 •*"."" . Supreme Couj-t^pre,ve,nts.Jeacherf, Of*pupil*'In. wo the public schools from • engaging in prayer: . Private prayer, the kind of prayer honored in Scripture and most often practiced by religious people, remains untouched. Nothing prevents parents or religious educators from teaching children to repeat to themselves at the opening of the school day and at any other time during the day:: 'Almighty God, we acknowledge our dependence upon Thee; we beg thy blessing * * upon u ,. our parents, our teachers and our COMMENTS ON "GROCERY BILL" such an experience again Farmers who are opposed to government price supports should review the farm history of the twenties and the early thirties when farmers were going it alone. There were no regulations, no allotments, nor a government program. And there was complete chaos, too. Upper pcs £ FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGO.NA UPPER DES MOINES AUG. 4. 1942 • • < Following four years of service, from Aug. 1. 1938 to Aug. 1, 1942, the Algona police car was traded in on a new Chevrolet. The siren and other police equipment was transferred from the old car to the new on Saturday, and the new vehicle was in use. The old car averaged more than 12,000 miles per year, mostly on during the wee hours. * * • After cessation of publication for three weeks following Editor Bob Schwartz' entry into the armed forces, the Fenton Reporter resumed operations — mother, the helm. 10 YEAS evening ' - Itt and Mr . Ren wick visited , „„., at the George Schnetzer home. Mr and Mrs Lloyt' ~ son David of Fort I Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs Cecil Jolliffe. Sharon Hinkel is spending a week at the Floyd Fisher home What's really getting me lately is that some of the guys I know are razzing me. They keep asking me "Who's the girl you were out with last r.-'ght?" Can you give some good advice? — Shook Up. Dear bhook Up: The advice I give is pointed at your girl's parents and not at her. They should say "no" and mean it. Your girl is risking serious hair damage regardless of what she's been told. If she likes you enough, she'll let her hair alone. • • » Dear Dan: I'm only a high school sophomore but already I know FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGOXA UPPER DES MOINES AUG. 5. 1952 • » « Barbara McWhorter, daughter of Mr and Mrs Ray McWhorter, Portland township farmers, placed second in the Miss Iowa Contest at Clear Lake — and the general opinion of all present during the judging felt she should have an- tended a pre-nuptial shower for Mary Trunnelle Sunday held at the Wesley Catholic church. Mr and Mrs Monte parents of a baby girl, born at the Britt hospital Sunday. Mrs Toohey was the former Evelyn Neimeyer of Humboldt. Craig Stripling, 9 year old son of Mr and Mrs Clem Stripling, in My .P. a ™ n , ts are worried about me because they say it isn't natural Dear Missionary: Of course there isn't anything wrong with your r«, u/h^ not see , f your clergyman won - t talk t() your parents? 1>m should be dating, but at 15 a girl sometimes changes • clergyman can give you a lot better advice in this than I can. * * * Dear Dan: Your ideas about girls of 13 not dating are all wrong of several eirls right here in my neighborhood who are dating Contest. Miss McWhorter represented Algona in the state con- State College (now University). • * • It looked like (he annual Kos- Nursing home in Fort Dodge. Rhoda Wehrspann of Aurelia spent last week with her grandmother, Lillie Hesse. Mr and Mrs Jack Lewarne and Jane of Fort Dodge visited at the My mother and father think as you do and I'm beginning to wish my WeTdTarSut'rn-t 1 ""V "" at h °"? e ° n Wee ' ends «*« > my friends are out. Won t you change your mind a little? _ Grounded have nTbSelTdL 1 ™ 1 Where girls of . 13 and . 1 . 4 are concerned, decisions as will their daughters. Sioux City rs Henry Hesse are visiting at the County League with a thrilling 1-0 win over Wesley at Wesley Sun- .day. • The patching .was terrific! jlUSy^jo/ Wesley,fireoVa fine three' hitter, but was .'bested by a six- hitter by Algona's Johnson. Johnson's strikeout ball was working to perfection as he got no less than 16 batters via that route during the game. Two hits and a sacrifice in the top of the fourth inning gave Algona the verdict. * * * The month of August got underway with hot weather. After a history was going to fight it out "ues and rib- h *•"**»• Professional Directory his vacation City is with his INSURANCE ( ° f Pr. CY 4-:j.o35—Algona, Iowa Second clan poitags paid al Algona. Iowa THE UPPER R ,u"d Tuesdb) in 1962 By DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. li '.VAU-HR. Ed.uir & Publisher DO',' SMITH. New,; Editor .MJJH.'.K f'KATT Adver.i,;.:,g Mgr JACK PUKCKLL. Foreman ' NATION Al EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE •n< .in \i-\-,-^papcr Kfcpn-sf-matues •*"-! '.:•,, A-.. :;, ... v ...,-. >«•;'•, Inc SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA 54 Wl it, wi JOi SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA $7 i OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST Humboldt Independent - When the cash register rings up the grand total for your groceries, sometimes you probably can't help thinking that food prices are "sky high." But stop just a minute and consider the whole situation. Look at family incomes, for one thing. The average factory worker's take- home pay today is more than half again as much as it was 10 years or so ago. During this same time, food prices have gone up only one- fifth, according to Richard Maxon, Iowa State University extension economist. This means that an hour's wages will buy more of most foods today than it did a decade ago. For instance, the "market basket" of food you can buy with what you earn from 43 hours' work today would have "cost" you 55 houri of work m 1952. In 1947, it would have "cost you 64 hours of work. Because incomes have gone up faster th'un food prices, a smaller share of the family -n- come now goes for food. Today the family grocery bill accounts for about a fifth of your take home pay. Just after World War II, slight ly over a fourth of your take-home pay went for grocer.es. The difference between the share of the budget going for groceries then and now v/ould be even greater except for the fact that fami- I es buy more expensive foods and more ser v.ces, v/11 h quanM.es and kinds of food today „. -,„, only 15 cents of the dollar would go for food, rather than 20 centi. Also, a wide variety of things families used to bu/ elsewhere, such a» cigarettes, toothpaste, uoclongs, beauty aids, now get included in the 'grocer/" bill. . men were cae an reaamg of 81 degrees July 31, the scene for an hour and new month moved in with a mark was '..21 inches, with .65 of tho total arriving July 30. Night timn readings were still below normal with a low of 54 degrees Aug. 3. V • • While fishing at Rapidan. Minn. Sunday, Dayle Craven, Titonka sufft red a fractured left forearm when a rock on the river bank became dislodged and rolled down upo:i him. He was taken to a Mankato hospital and was expected to be a patient there for at letst a week. Mr Craven was rranager of the Titonka telephone exchange. • • • Bradley Bros. Imp. here was planning to hold a tractor clink- here Aug. 13 All area farmers were invited to attend and were slated to see everything in the lubrication. m °™ng at the Starlite Dr 've-In theater east of Algona The blaze was discovered by a passjng motorist about g a m ^ was thought to have Rotten its start from lightning. Algona fire- men were called and were at the hal be worth of damage e"arly he , r , fatTher " , ------ - -• - • Mrs James Sloter and son Danny of Forest City are spending two weeks at the parental Bill Prior home while her husband is attending camp in Wyoming. Mr and Mrs Leonard Henderson and son Gary of Elmhurst, 111. are visiting his mother, Mrs Minnie Henderson. Paul, nine year old son of Richard Wermersons of Sioux Falls, So. Dak. is visiting his grandmother at the Phil Lichty home. LuVerne will hold their annual celebration Aug. 11 & 12. blaze was nnH Pr ™n, Pn 't and su^ ies ln the wcst half of the build ine were destroyed - but shows Senl on as usu *, that ™ °** * e "^ concession set-up was improvised A, J. (Arnie) Rlcklefi Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail 2 E. State C Y 14529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines of Insurance CY 4-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-2/35 cr m the air in this area .. as temperatures dropped to 71 degrees, with a low of 60 early in the. morning. Low for the week waS 48 degrees — and the date. July 29. ed to put on a ful grappling and groaning, sponsored by the Moose lodge here Thursday evening. The publicity story stated it might be a big evening for first aid crews. » • • Sheriff Ralph Undhorst investigated a three-car auto mishap on day morning — and had a bit of trouble attempting to file charges. Johnson Family Holds Reunion At Swea-Eagle Swea & EaKle — The Olaf Johnson family held a reunion at Reynolds Park in Swea Cit ~ 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 in surance in force. CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffham. Sec*y HERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms Phone CY 4-3733 Ted S. Harbsl , golf pro George Morton, and om- i of the best-known lady golfers m the state, wound up second at th three drivers involved went some- present. Others at the picnic were Dr. & Irs George 0. Johnson and fam- Ames, Dr. and Mrs George Farm Bureau Mutual Int. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Don Stark, - thing like this - The three cars A ' J °hnson, Cal., Mr and Mrs Mar- were following an unidentified vln stoc kdale, Ft. Dodge, Mr and ore ser- , econ at te were oowng an unidentified e, . oge, r and their food today. If you ate the same , Northwest Iowa Golf meet at Spei, truck, which suddenly put on its Mrs Matt Anderson and Mr and and kmds of food today as in 1940, [ cer Friday with a 122 total for u? brakes and made a turn off the Mrs Pni 'iP Breadberg and family, nts of the dollar would f holts A ^up'e of bogies on the highway on to a county road The a " of Dunne H; Mr and Mrs John flnal ™ und allowed a Cedar Fails first car in line put on his brakes C ' Jot "i s °n. Mrs Harold Guy and golfer to take the crown. and avoided hitting the truck as it chlldre turned, but the second, then the PRINTING - No job too big; No job too small I Envelopes Letterheads Statements Handbill) Booklets Checks Ruled Form* Labels Business Cards Mailing Inserts Shipping Tags Wedding Announcements Business Forms Tickets Programs Complete Service With Letterpress Offset, and Planeography Equipment (Quality With Economy) Upper Des Moines Pub. Co, Aero** From New Parking lot - Algeno, | gwa An ad from I'ratt Kleclrit- hit the idea of war right on the head Featuring a drawing of a couple ROCK-BOTTOM RATES Harold C. Sumlct CY 4-2311 third car piled into the other and the result was about $400 damage to the three vehicles. All three . eating breakfast, complete with an drivers agreed the truck was to electric toaster on the table, cannon appeared over the The wording went like this — "The metal in 8 electric toasters will blame for the whole mess. Among large GamWef were ;.d- in the UDM- and Danny, Willmar, Minn., Mrs Bob Jorgensen and girls, Mr and Mrs Reginald Peterson and family, Mr and Mrs Milton Peterson, Mr and Mrs Everett Johanson and family, Mr and Mrs Jerry Wegener, Mrs Mildred Johnson - - hold two machinery demonstra- ™* M^lL^ni^ ?'" Nw &' Movies slated to show at the Uons; Graham's featured back-to- Hen'rv Schni • Jonnson . Mr New Call theater here included school specials; Christensen's were j^rs Marlin "Ten Gentlemen From West holding an after inventory clear- Point", with George Montgomery ance sale; S & L featured new fall p at t v Bathe Maureen O.fara and John Sutton. ^?< ™£>^M«^ a houiutSV t^e^pf " ne ? Bradley and swap . ._, _.._ „ ...... page ad invited everyone to attend the big Kosbuth County Fair • « « PALE W. LOCKWOOD Toe Equitaple'Life Aisurance Society Of The United States Burt. Iowa Phone 20 R1CHABP A. MQEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-Stop Insurance Service Business — Home — Car — Life Chiropractor Dr. D. D. Arnold Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Monday—Wednesday—Friday Dr. William L. Clegg ' 521 E. State St. Hours: 9:00 — 6:00 thru Sat 9:00 — 9:00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4677 Res. CY 4-3469 DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-2345 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Offics phone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2614 CAROL L. PLOTT, M. D. 110 N. Moore Street Practice Limited to Surgery Office Hours by Appointment CYpress 4-4864 Office CYpress 4-4331 Residence JOHN M. SCHUTTEH. M. D. Residence Phone CY 4-2335 DEAN F. KOOB. M. D. Residence Phone CY 4-4917 Physicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge. Algona Office Phone CY 4-4490 OPTOMETRISTS DR. L, L. 8NYDEB .. 113 East State Algona Telephone CY 4-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons JOHN T. TIELEBEIN Lutheran Mutual Life Ins. Co. "An old Line Legal Reserve Co " 114 SQ. Main BQ* 418 Algona, Ja. Ph. CY 4-4539 Farm Managemenl b,nn,e barne, The first newspaper to use c-.-ir- on* regularly was the New York Evening Tetegram under James 0 Bi-nnett ,,. ,. .. . guests, who were entertained al fcighl hossuth county men were the Tobin home for supper, were to leave in the August draft Patty, Joyce Larson, Arlw Service head-* Vivian Tborson, Margaret eight Sheryl Briggs, Marcia Larson quarters announced the „ Man»g»m«n| 12 V4 N Dodge Pb. CY 4-8881 PVO Eyes Examined - Contact Lenses Hearing A:d Glasses « «ast State Street Phone CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Closed Saturday Afternoon* lf . PR, g,*M, O'CONNOH ~ Visual Anaylsis & Visual Training Contact Lenses 1?8 South Harlan St. (Home Federal B14g.) PHON1 CY 4-374J DiNTISTS in Home Federal Bldfl. Office phone CY 4-4341 Phon* CY 4-2334 Credit Bureau Of Kossulli County Collectrite Service Factbilt iteports Phone 2B4-311KJ - Algojia, la.

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