The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 16, 1962 · Page 14
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 16, 1962
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2-Algona (la.) Upper DM MolnM Tuesday, October 16, 1962 toper Be$tttome$ •^•^•••••••••••••••••^••••••••••••••••i Says Hoeven Misrepresents The New 1963-1964 Farm Bill DOES IOWA RECOGNIZE STRENGTH? GET TOGETHER, GENTLEMEN When the next election rolls around, low- ans will elect a governor. They can reelect the incumbent, or in his place elect Harold S. Hughes. It is about Harold E. Hughes that we wish to make a few remarks. Probably some of our readers absorbed the article on Mr. Hughes in the Register, Oct. 7, issue. It is a most remarkable story, especially so because it is candid and without the usual em- bellisments that go with a political autobiography. Hughes is a native of Ida Grove, where he was a good athlete. He served in WW II, and as he says "went in a private and came out a private", with 14 months of combat as an automatic rifleman in northern Africa and Sicily and Italy. Like many others, he admits his post-war adjustment was not a very pleasant one. It wasn't for many. But by 1952 he had his feet on the ground and entered a new phase of his life. He had completed one year at SUI before the war, then took correspondence courses from Southern Methodist University starting in about 1952. He is a Methodist lay leader. He advocates legalized liquor-by-the-drink, yet has helped form total abstinence groups in several areas. He says it is the misuse of alcohol that is the major danger, and believes that under our present system we are allowing contempt and disregard for the law to exist. He says liquor laws should either be enforced or changed. To have a candidate for major office be honest with himself, and with the public he asks for support, is a rarity. It is also the sign of a deep strength of character and an element of leadership not too often found in candidates. He has been serving as a member of the lov/a Commerce Commission, an elective office. He gained valuable experience for this post in development of his own trucking operations, and leadership of the Iowa Motor Truck Ass'n. In recent years we have heard much about the need of "leadership" in state government, lowans will have an opportunity, come Nov. (,, to say whether or not they really want strength and character and leadership in the State House in Des Moines. Hughes may not win; but if he does, low- ans will know they have a governor. From the Des Moines Register, Tuesday Oct. 9, 1962. Senator B. B. Hickenlooper, en page 3 speaking — "America's prestige under the Ken nedy administration is lower than it has ever been in peacetime." Gardner Cowles, publisher of the Register, on page 7, speaking — "I am convinced the United Slates has improved its position in the power struggle with the Soviet bloc in recent years." Since both men are good Republicans, somebody must be wrong. Lincoln and Douglas once debated via horseback around Illinois, and the underdog, Mr. Lincoln, won the election. It is just possible that Mr. Hickenlooper recalls this incident, and is thus most reticent to engage in a series of debates or TV interviews on the same platform with his Democratic opponent, E. B. Smith. * * * POISONING OURSELVES? A new book just published, "Silent Spring", authored by Rachel Carson, is headed for the best seller list, despite the fact that it isn't based on sex or mayhem. She says that the ever-increasing use of pesticides and insect-killing chemicals is spreading a poisonous blanket across the land, destroying birds, animals, soil, water and maybe human beings. Coming at a time when we are also wondering how much future damage the atomic bomb blasts may be doing, it is a most sobering volume. The book pictures an imaginary town where chemical pollution has silenced bird, uni- mal and human voices of spring. It proceeds to document scores of cases to show how chemicals are contaminating food, and have already brought illness and death to human beings. Much of the pending damage cannot be detected for years, and possible genetic effects would only show up in future generations. Our chemical knowledge is minute. Bui when fumes in the Los Angeles area create such heavy smog that all traffic and business cease ii ... ' Wonder what the world would be like today if all the couples who couldn't afford to get married hadn'f. — The Vail (Iowa) Observer. * * * Most American problems could be settled if everybody was interested in the general welfare. — Neola Gazette Reporter. * * * Don't worry about finding your stations in life - somebody will tell you where to get off. — The Osceola Tribune. co-op elevators) to the extent available. And since for 1964 the and when atmospheric blasts create new radiation belts upsetting all of the laws of nature, it is possible that we are making such "progress" that we are also slowly killing off all fife on fhis world. Nof a very pleasant thought. * * * SNAIL'S PACE ALSO KILLS In modern highway traffic, automobiles and the newer highways as well., are built for speed. This does not mean that they are intend- P r ° tect our elevators, ed for 90 to 100 miles per hour or over, al- '"' U ' ' ""' To Tho Editor Algnna Upper DCS Moines In the Algona Advance of Oct. 4, 19G2, Cong. Charles Hoeven is quoted as saying that the farm bill recently passed is a "brazen attempt" to blackjack the corn farmer. He said it would put the support price on corn for the year 1!H>4 at 50 percent of parity, or about HO cents a bushel. That is a fake statement. For lf»(H the measure provides in Sec. 305 that: "Beginning with 1964 price support for corn shall be made available to producers, at such level, not loss than 50 percent nor MORE than 90 percent of the parity price therefor, as the Secretary determines will not result in increasing Commodity Credit Corporation stocks of corn. That means that if the farmers cooperate with the government in •educed planting of corn so as to nerely prevent any increase in he surplus, the Secretary is pecifically authorized to place the support not at 50 percent, as Hoeven states, but at 90 percent, which is a shade more than $1.49 per bushel. The bill for 1963 corn crop provides that the support price shall be not less than 65 percent of parity, which would be $1.04 per bushel, but in addition a compensatory payment of 18 cents is made mandatory, making a total of SI.22. It is a good bill. With farmers who comply with the reduction of corn acreage, a compensatory payment of 18 cents per bushel is provided, even if the corn is fed and not sealed. This is an improvement over the 1962 program. But Hoeven tried to kill the bill. He moved to strike out all of those support provisions including the 18 cents per bushel compensatory payment, but his motion failed. This fact is recorded in the Congressional Record for 1962, page 19013. THESE WOMEN! ner. * • * Algona youngsters Iiad again been guaranteed of a full night's fun when the Algona Lions club announced plans for a Halloween Party, complete with prizes for best costumes and treats for everyone, beginning with a parade at 7 p.m. Oct. 30. The following night, the Lions were going to sponsor a dance for teenagers at the high school, following a football game nere. « * * A near-capacity crowd of 800 women atendcd a style show, sponsored by the Algona C.D.A. here Monday evening in the high school auditorium. Nine local apparel stores and a total of 48 children, women and men models cooperated to present the show. one weighs 3% IBs. 42 YEARS SERVICE Charles R. Scitz, who will bo 70 in Oct., will reluctantly retire from the postal service. After working with the Qlenwood post office for more than 42 years, Seitz says that there have been many changes during his service. POTATOES Mrs Dcn'Lansink of Ida Grove has sweet potatoes that weigh 3'Xi Ibs., 2 3 /4 Ibs. and the largest YOU SAW IT ADVERTISED IN THE UPPER DES MOINES "I'll always be indebted to you, Sue — this book you recommended is UTTERLY fascinating . . , but I STILL wish the phone would ring I" 20.YEMS ^ AGO; THE FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPEK DES MOINES OCT. 20, 1942 It is the policy of the U.S.D.A. An early Sunday morning blaze Sept. 20, resulted in an estimated $40,000 damage at Lakota. The fire reportedly got its start in an implement building and before it was controlled by firemen from Lakota, Elmorc and Algona, a hardware store and furniture storo had also been razed. Several other buildings in the business 59 cents a ream at the UDM. Seven acres of corn in a field at the Jerome Hawkins farm near the Doan church burned Thursday afternoon. Swea City residents collected a total of 44,864 pounds of scrap metal there in one day. Helen White was the Republican candidate for clerk of court. * * * Hampton cdgrd Algona, 19-12, in a well-played football game here Friday night. Several players from both squads suffered injuries during the hard-fought battle. I've packed my bags nnd files and nrn now in the process of moving into my new Stnte Farm Insuranuu office. Ho just Rive me a cnll if you Imve any questions nbout Auto, Life, or Fire Insurance. I'll be glnd (o meet with you anywhere, any dine about your family insurance ni'i'cls. My new office and phone number arc listed bt'low. CY 4-2311 118 S. Dodge (Formerly Dr. P. V. Janse's Office) HAROLD SUNDET F FARM "NSURANCE L rttmvl COMPANIES Home O'l ces: Bloomington, Illinois s'oi to own and maintain reserves ade- district at Lakota also caught fire Professional Directory - quate to assure this nation's secur- ^ rom imc to time, but firemen ity in feed grain supplies. It is Quickly extinguished them. There also the policy to utilize all tho } vas sli 8 nt damage to other build- FROM THE FILES OF THE warehouse space i including all our m § s m f he town. INSURANCE ALGONA L'PPEH DES OCT. 21, 1952 MOINES n Upper files 111 E. Call SU-cct-Ph. CY 4-3535— A'.ftrma, Iowa _ Second class postage paid at Algona. Iowa though many cars will easily go that fast. But it does mean that modern construction of road and vehicle is made for speeds of 60-70 miles per hour without undue danger if proper attention to good driving practices are heeded. ther shows that Hoeven tried to kill the Feed Grain Bill of 1961— up until the final vote. He then did vote "yes" but only as a last resort. After Issued Tuesday in 1962 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor MERLE PRATT, Advertising Mer JACK PURCELL. Foreman ' Now it is becoming apparent that the slow ; some length 'pages 4146 and 4147 vehicle is as much a traffic hazard as the ex- j ol Record, March tremely fast and reckless driver. Most ordinary drivers have known this for some time; now the state highway department cognizance of the fact. is publicly taking On the average two-way highways, one -I,-, i - _ . . _ t •. .HA ._ . civciiiauie. rtnu since ior iytH me •• SI "clly goat got into the act ... new law authorizes the Secretary Saturday during a War Bond sale Roger Lindc was to be host to to set the support price for corn here - Tne weather was perfect ''-H club members Oct. 23 at a at 90 percent of parity — or about ancl a lar se crowd wound up pur- banquet and program at Swea SI.50 per bushel, it is evident that chasing a total of 512,000 in bonds. City. Roy M. Kottman, assistant to The goat was P urc hased by one dean of agriculture at Iowa State local man . who, when he found College, Ames, was to be guest The Congressional Record fur- out now smelly it was, decided it speaker. Mr Linde was (and still should be re-sold. R was, not is) a well-known Swea City 'im- once, but 23 times. The bond plemerit dealer, sale was in connection with an * * * auction sale in the business dis- There was good news, tax-wiso. tllct ' , for many persons living in the .. r . , county, although the fact that the Algona firemen hustl,-,] m the millage levy had dipped in 45 dis- 31. l%li. he farm of B L Pnebe three miles trict.s was not slated to make any- but said cast of town at :i I"" -Saturday one wealthy. The levy was slated that the to Prevent what might have betn to be as high as the previous year a serious fire. Mr Priebe was or higher in II burning some soy bean straw and in the county. Largest dip pronv he flames spread, shooting iscd ( o be in and around Algona through a field of picked corn, where the levy was to drop from Irie oiaze then threatened farm about 88 to about 82 mills buildings before the firemen ar- • » » rived on the scene and got it under Algona voters were going to the control. When extinguished, the polls Tuesday, Oct. 28, to vote A. J. (Arnie) Ricklefs Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail 2 E. State CY 4-4529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY .1. R. (Jim) KOLP Surety Bonds — All Lines Of Insurance CY 4-3176 206 P. State castigating the bill at BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Automobile — Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge CY 4-2735 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 4-346? DOCTORS said he would vote the only reason was - „ •• 1.1 iu i HIV, - , •-• •-• •- — "• • i I «f-,l I «J,J II II, Ml'-VIUUo V l?"I measure for "only one year and a serious ' lre - Mr Priebe was or higher, in the other 36 districts' so couldn't do much damage" hiimmo cr,m n <.„„ h,,™ ........ „_.• =_ ., _ . Hoeven's propensity for misrepresentation showed up again BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N. Dodge Phone CY 4 .143 Home — Automobile- — Far n Polio Insurance NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE American .Newspaper Representative-, Inc •404 F.fth Aw, .N. '.v V , Jj4 in \ y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN TRADE AREA Ho'h AlBo,,.',",,'^'.'*.' m .,,„.!,. ....... .„, ,,„ U™ .i.ele Copies ' *' '" * w SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE AREA ^ - Yc-. A I SO, id |Ja|. • Tuition in.MI 6 m<H:'nt OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST pattern ,n which an occasional driver does not conform. New Interstate Highways now have a 40 mph mm,mum speed, yet they are so con- strucled lhat it is not a senous problem to pass a blow poke with double lanes in each direction But on 20 or 22 fool traffic, this is not so. A little faster traffic movement on good li.cjh.vay;, ,s as important for highway safety "•' it is 10 curb the excessive speeds of others. Give some weeds an inch and they will tone a yard. - The Adair News. A budget is a device for finding oot how much more you w,ll have to make to come out even. The Adair News. He who has health has hope, and he who "" hope has everything. - Arab Proverb — / -a-'--— JW|WIlfc vehicle traveling at 30 to 40 miles per hour, ! when he recentl) said the will hold up a whole line of traffic. The result for 1964 put supports at 50 per- is that each one of these vehicles must wait a i cent of parity. turn and then squeeze by the plodder as best i ^ most accurate appraisal of «•""""•• "•"••• tAuu e uiam:u, me pous lucsuay, (Jet. 28, to vote he can, between oncoming cars. And there the i Hocven ' 3 wwth and work will be fire was about a half-block from whether or not they favored grant- danger occurs. found on pages 94'j of the Agncul- the buildin 8s. ing a franchise for bringing nat- The real cause of such mishaos is a traffic ' tural c " mmittc ' c rc Poft for 1%2. , ., * * * ural gas to the city. The franchise — •-••• P A Walter Carver, official spokes- V ** U f mo " tm ^' r 5! ' mP " from was being sought by the Perry man for the US Chamber of Ko ^"th cuunty let Algona head- C-as Co. and under its terms the Lommercc, said the farmers ner f amp , g ° Wh ° re they com P an > r was asking a non- eapi.a mcome never has been l^^"^,'"^^!^:. Arm ^ ™ l f Biv . c . "& l i° . Drin 8 nat "™' more than .,() percent of non-farm income, but nothing can be done highways with double , about it, and he insisted nothing should be done about it He emphasized that the situation ihould be left as it is. Hoevcn u;is a member of lhat KOSSUTII MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y ITlt C '" „ . was one p.as to Algona. Rates were to ue. volunteer and several who had fixed by agreement between the from other draft company and the city council on the basis of reasonable return on * " investment for the firm. Tho weather, which had set ... quite a few records during 1912 seemed to be on the way to an UK RUST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and Many Other Forms. Phone CY 4-3733 Tod S. Ilcrbst Farm liurcnu Mutual Ins. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life — Hail — Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 Don Stark, Mgr 1 where sent or of ueu isserterl any igreement to thi.- dls A couple of damlies in Odds and Ends: ".Someone has described , as the time in life er had been the diet for this area when a boy's voice changes — to for 15 days — unusual for Octo- a whistle." "One young lady of House Committee to uhom <; a r- other mark. Clear and dry weath- adolescence \er spoke, and there is riot one ' ' ' stance m the record fUH F»«y WJtUtl UIIOMOB1U ROCK-BOTTOM KATES Harold C. Sundct CY 4-23U our acquaintance remarks that TO VOTE IS AN AMERICAN TRADITION EXERCISE THE PRIVILEGE TUESDAY, NOV. 6 RAY BEAMISH Republican Candidate for Supervisor - 2nd Kossuth District. rjer — to say the least. The aver- ..„. ut ,,u u .., lal , t <.- icmurns mat point age temperature during the first the average man is 30 around tho half of the month had been 60.1 chest, 40 around the waist, 98 degrees, also most unusual. The around the golf course and a'gen- high during the week was 76 eral nuisance around the house." degrees Oct. iy and the low was 36 "An attractive cashier in a local degrees the day before. cafe says she can always tell * * * when she doesn't look her best — Maxinc Kibeiiius, daughter of the men customers count their Mr and Mrs James Biseniuo, change." Enclosed is our renewal cheek whitternore ' had received notifica- . . , ffer l.'l VI.I.I-L: .,, f . . ' tion that she could h;ive ;t nrmi- i»., mmular (•I'D. \V. I'ultcrsoii Hurt. Iowa KIM), KIM) WORDS Hoar Kditors: DALK W. I.OCKWOOD The Equitable Life Assurance Society Of The United States Burl, Iowa Phone 201 ' - U ' m that ShC COuld tuive a posi ' After 13 years away from Algona ' m tat S , hC , COuld tuive a posi ' »>' popular request, at •and my homo town of LakoUn wo "° n as , a C C ' fkllvslth , lhc FB1 '«"•' to men around "own, *t.l enjoy roadmg of our fnen^s appointment folded a special in- performance of the Americ ; ""' '••"" ........ " "• *™" w ^ encer an - , ' JUCIIAKO A. MOEN Representing FEDERATED INSURANCE Modern One-stop Insurance Service Business — Home — Car — Lif Phone C'Y 4-4955 P.O. Box 337 Algona, Jowa MKl.VIN Ci. BOURNE. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore M. Office phone CY 4-2345 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEKICK. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 2la VV. State Street Office Phone CY 4-2353 Resident Phone CY 4-2bl4 CAROL L. I'LOTT, M. D. 110 N. Moore St. Practice Limited to Surgery Office Hours by Appointment CYpress 4-4864 Office CYpress 4-4331 Residence JOHN M. SCHUTTEK. M. D. Residence Phone CY 4-2335 DEAN F. KOOB, M. D. Pnysicians & Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Aigona utfice Phone CY 4-4490 Residence Pnone CY 4-4'Jl7 OPTOMETRISTS enjoy reading of (J ur friends and relatives in the county. Never miss Grace, Evelyn or Odds & Continue Sincere!) Mrs l)on Ak, Jefferson (j|) work' Mo UIIUIIIMV i.nuiii)\\ -Mr IK-nry or (ira,,,!,,, .s,,, mi dt ± , .T", '\ '"'' KvL ' rly iitnd.,. ct-li-biuio.1 I,,., KDih b,rth- ay v.ith '., ,;| his lu imldn-i,. KING tarview at Spencer ana' she ex- ^^"^^i^l peeled to leave ,or Washington, be held here Oct 24 U.C. in the (tear future. . ( \ ,, i ! , '. * . . , . '''In- llaiu'roft fire truck WHH Movies set to sho« here looked t . a] | wj lo the farm of Mr rf M ike this _ Mis er V , with U-;,- Roy Schiltz Saturday. A blaze he Howard "Wake Island", "Call- tt4lk . n got ils S (art some way' ing Ur. Gillespte , with Lionel a | ong tne lane to tho f H h f Barryrnore, Philip born and Don- threatened to reach buildmg on na Heed and laics of Manhal- the place, but firemen extinguish- tan , with Charles Boyer, Kita ed it before any damage was done Hayworth, Ginger Rogers, Ciiai- . . . li:s Laughlon, Kdwaid G. Robm- son and Henry Fonda. JOHN T. TIELKBKIN Lutheran Mutual Life Ins. C'o. "An old Line Legal Reserve Co." 114 So. Main Box 412 Algona, In. Ph. CY 4-4539 INVESTMENTS MUTUAL FUNDS & INSURANCE Don Leaverton CY 4-4!i30 Algona Farm Management (1 '' ' '" "" t0p ' Jf lhe ' ng H. J. C'owan was re-elected pre, . ? sident of the Algona Country Club during the annual election of of- a T,.M , ii' V C - ( n " U i Ct " ficm at lne tlub lmusc Thursday held at Wesley luesday night. Jerry Ferris was elected . was eece jumps on top of the ewinng, and more than 400 stock- vice president succeeding Dr I a u, house da. patrons T.Npcwnler paper v,a. Ailin for The Jug followed the rtgulai i DR. L. L. SNYDER 113 East State Algona Telephone CY 4-2715 Closed Saturday Afternoons prs. SAWYER and EIUCKSON Eyes Examined — Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses U East State Street Phone CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Saturday Afternoons DH. C. M. O'CONNOR Visual Anaylsis & Visual Training Contact Lenses 108 South Harlan St. (Homo Federal Oldg.) PHONE CY 4-3743 DENTISTS "U. KARL It. HOFFMAN Office in Home Federal Bldg. Office phone CY 4-4341 MISCELLANEOUS Credit of Kossutlj County Collectrite Service FactbUt Reports Phone law-aiaa - Algona, la.

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