The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1965 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 29, 1965
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Page 5
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MerryGo-Round iiiiiniiniiiinifinnnmHiinnimiffln By DI*QW Pocmon WASHINGTON - A series of grim White House conferences has been held since Secretary McNamara returned from Saigon. McNamara reported that despite our bombings, the situation is getting worse. We have failed to cut off supplies to the Viet Cong or even hamper their operations effectively. The South Viet Nam army is almost useless; the Saigon government is 'still inept and unpopular. But none of this was news McNamara's findings only corroborated a long series of alarming reports which the White House had been receiving, and which had led to a decision to go all out in Viet Nam even before he returned to Washington. This hard-line decision had even caused Averefl Harriman to give a warning to the Soviet Union. When Russian leaders rejected all suggestions that Moscow help do something to persuade North Viet Nam to negotiate, and again told Harriman that Russia will intervene in North Viet Nam if the United States goes "too far," Harriman told the Russians that the U. S. also will take action if Russia goes too far in helping North Viet Nam. He specifically referred to the Soviet bombers, missile bases and anti-aircraft missiles being given to Hanoi. So far U. S. pilots have had ' little interference from these Soviet gifts, and no effort has been made to destroy them. But should Moscow intensify its assistance to the point that it would cauSe us trouble, we are ready, to take all necessary steps to meet it. - o - —DECISIONS IN VIET NAM— The situation in Viet Nam is much different from what we faced in Korea. The South Koreans were willing to and did fight against the northern in- va'diEOCjSTSiThere'Were-firm battle r liBiigt •"''The'-civUianT)opulationV^ cooperated with U. S. forces. We were not fighting in trackless jungles in which the natives were peasants by day and guerrillas by night. Thus the decisions to be made in this war are different. One of them is what to do about the Saigon government, which has little authority and less respect. Before South Viet Nam can be unified, the' present government must be replaced by one which will command the loyalty of the South Vietnamese. So far nobody has any good ideas on how this can be done. Another question is whether American troops should simply occupy the whole country, in effect making it a U. S. colony for as long as necessary to defeat the communists. A third is what to do about the South Vietnamese army; whether it should be dissolved entirely, or its troops used under U. S. command. Fourth is how we can keep China from getting directly involved, as well as Russia. Implicit in all these problems is long-term occupation of South Viet Nam, perhaps for ten years; the need for several hundred thousand American troops at a minimum; an enlarged draft call with stiffer training for draftees; increased taxation; and curtailment of the President's Great Society program. The situation is so serious that one key White House confidante emerged from the first day's huddle to predict, "We will be in a real war within 30 days." - o - —JAPANESE WARNING— Members of the Japanese cabinet in Washington during some of the critical White House discussions strongly advised the U. S. to get out of Viet Nam entirely. 4They ^recalled what had happened to Japan in its adventure in China before and during World Warn. "The harder we fought the more we lost," they said. "You maflflalTdi" '•*<"*"* : *^v The Japanese also reported on how their people at home are fearful that the Viet Nam war will escalate into a major conflict which, might bring bombing oftae U.-S. base on Okinawa and eventually suck in Japan. Four From Area To Lutheran Layman Confab Robert W.Hirsch,38, ofTripp, S. Dak., president of the international Lutheran Layman's League, will report on the League's worldwide program of Christian service at the Iowa District West LLL convention, to be held at Walther League Camp, Milford, August 1 at 6 p.m. Hirsch has been a member of the South Dakota State Senate since 1956. Representing St. Paul's Lutheran church, Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Roeber; Trinity Lutheran church, Algona, Carroll Willrett; and Immanuel Lutheran church, Lone Rock, Bill Elmers. Principal project of the Lutheran Laymen's League Is radio missions. The Lutheran Hour, a worldwide Gospel broadcast now in its fourth decade, is heard each week by 30 million persons in 125 lands in 40 languages. The Family Worship Hour and Day by Day with Jesus are weekday devotional programs carried by 580 outlets in the U.S., Canada, and overseas. LEGAL NOTICES BUDOBT ESTIMATE AHD RECORD Of FILING Town and City Estimate NOTICE—The City Council of Algona of Kossuth County, Iowa, will meet August 11, 1985, at 8:00 P.M., at City Hall. ..i m ... nf Taxpayers will be heard for or against the following estimate of expenditures for the year beginning January 1, 1968. A detailed statement of receipts and disbursements, both past and anticipated will be available it the hearing. Dave Smith, City Clerk. g !"§' § oS^S 1 • *i! General 8,018. Street 33,130. Piihllp Safety 17,864. Sanitation 10,191. Municipal Enterprise 7.616. Recreation 3,225. Utilities 210,000. Pebt Service 9,143. Trust, and Agency ' 836. Emergency 8,900. Street < (Road Use Tax) 8.166. Parking Meters 4,500. Rental 5,000. 1 2 Expenditures for year 1903 25,905. 77,420. 58.234. 129.298. 28,102. 18,107. 805,085. 99.611. 1.020. 38.89211,140. 30.951. 1904 23,699. 75,815. 61,638. 27.378. 34.613. 20,854. 782.947. 61.349. 900. 41,886. 12,557. 26,959. 1,170.595. 3 i ll 1 &f |i & 4* e *"* 31.000. 88,000. 79,600. 28.500. 36,550. 39.045. 912.000. 50,738. 1,700. 8,900. 55,000. 15.00045.000. 1.391,031. Taxable valuation (1964) TT,^'^" Taxable valuation, agricultural lands (189*) - 4 •a< S gS |il«* ic"i rt * faj«| 4,000. 20.000. 5.500. 8.700. 3.000. 1.500. 210.000. 9,790. 600. 8,909. 8,000. 2.000. 19,000. 286.950. 0 s Jcla *|'J 21.000. 47,000. 5,355. 2.000. 2.200. 6,550. 702.000. 286. 400. 47,000. 13.000. 30.000. 878.79T~ 1 :::::::::::::::::::! ...::„::.:.:..::::! U 5 « w ll 3 y 6.000. 21.000. 68.745. 17.800. 31,350. 31,998. 40,700. 700. 218.280. 23.797. 2.327.319. —ARABS VS. GOLDBERG— When Congressman Paul Fino of New York, Republican, was asked how the Arab countries would react to Justice Goldberg's becoming the first American Jew to serve as ambassador to the U. N., Flno replied: "I don't think it will affect the Arab countries. They vote with Russia on everything anyway." - o - -RIGHTS OF KINGS-- Klng Constantine of Greece is usually a delightful young man. But he is only 25 years old, and his youth may have led him to make a serious error in judgment. The Issue involved in the ouster of former Prime Minister Papan- dreou was a simple one-whether the government elected by the people should control the army, or whether the army should control the government. The lessons of history are plain enough. Except for the primitive country of Ethiopia - and there are rumblings there - dictatorial monarchies all over the world have vanished. The kings or queens who still hold their thrones in comfort are those who have been willing to surrender their right to make government decisions. In Greece, King Constantine decided with the army to support a defense minister the army wanted, Beer Baron Garoufalias, against Papandreou's decision that he should be fired. This not only caused Papan- dreou to resign, but has led to street riots and bloodshed. King Constantine and the army may be able to control the people temporarily, but it will mean that they also must take over the government, abandoning any pretense that Greece has apopu- lary-elected democratic system. This almost inevitably will lead to a swing to the left and perhaps a communist takeover in which case King Constantine will be out of a job. - o - -SECRET DEAL IN CONGRESS- One of the most Important secret deals on Capitol Hill has been patched up by the Southern Congressmen and Northern liberals. It has been agreed that : if Southerners will support labor in getting rid of the right-to- work laws, labor, in turn, and Northern liberals who are pro- labor, will help the Southerners defeat the effort to unseat the Mississippi Congressmen whose seating has been challenged because Negroes were not allowed to vote in their election. - o - —6,000 FOR MEDICARE- HEW Secretary Celebrezze expects to employ only 6,000 new clerks to handle the new medicare program. He already has 30,000 A Mod, Mad, Mad World" Open* Sunday at the Algeria Theatre Sid Caesar and Edle Adams are man and wife In Stanley Kramer's star-encrusted all-time laugh hit "It's A Mad, Mad, Mad World," in Ultra Panavlslon and Technicolor, which will be seen locally exactly as it was shown at advanced-price performances on a continuous performance, popular price basis, beginning Sunday at the Algona Theatre. tinctlon of having turned down an offer of a place in the Johnson Cabinet. Last fall when Bobby Kennedy resigned as Attorney General to run for the Senate, Johnson offered Fortas that Cabinet post. Fortas declined. Speculation at the time was that his declination was due to his desire to sit on the Supreme Court instead. However, following Goldberg's resignation, LBJ immediately offered Fortas the vacant seat. Fortas said no, and gave as his excuse the fact that he had promised some young lawyers who had recently joined his law firm, Arnold, Fortas and Porter, that he would remain with the firm. He informed the President that he could not back out on his pledge. Thursday, July 29, 1965 Algona (la.) Upper Dot Molr»M-S ENDS SAT. "GOLIATH AND THE VAMPIRES" Plus "THE LAST MAN ON EARTH" working on social security in Baltimore where most of the information needed for medicare is on tap. New personnel needs for medicare are being minimized by the use of IBM machines. Chief problem in administering medicare will not be in the clerical work but getting enough new doctors and hospital space. The United States will be short of both for some years to come. —FORTAS SAYS NO-In one of the few such cases in history, a lawyer has turned down appointment to the United States Supreme Court. He is Abe Fortas, close friend of President Johnson, who was offered the Supreme Court seat made vacant by the appointment of Arthur Goldberg to be U. S. Ambassador to the United Nations. Fortas also has the unique dis- MOVIE CLOCK THURSDAY thru SATURDAY "How To Stuff A Wild Bikini" 7:00 - 9:05. SATURDAY MATINEE at 1:30"The Man From God's Country"Plus 6 Color Cartoons. SUNDAY - "It's A Mad, Mad, Mad World" - 1:30-4:00-6:309:10. MONDAY thru WEDNESDAY "It's A Mad, Mad, Mad World" 7:30 Only. Chief Running Behr (Chuck That Is) INVITES YOU TO STOP IN .... GAS UP ... RESHOE THE TIRES RIDIKALUS DAYS in ALGONA BEHR STATE & JONES SERVICE ALGONA Sunday thru Tuesday , AUGUST 1 - 3 SHE WROTE THE BOOK... BUT HE READ BETWEEN THE LINES! ...l-fs a II a bout the "DOT and v< DONTr..."SHOULDS"and "WONTs'.'.. Of The Greatest Game Known / long Curtis Natalie Wood and the Single fiinl Co-jforr/n<? HENRY fONDA« LAUREN BACALL 'FRAN JEFFRIES • MEL FERRER COUNT SAVE and hit ORCHESTRA IN COLOR! IN COLOR: «5S3i BIGGER-BRI&HT€R-eHARPER Your Lucky Entertainment No. -295-7171 "HOW TO STUFF A WILD BIKINI" SUN. Thru WED. AUGUST 1 - 4 CONTINUOUS SUNDAY FROM 1:30 MOM. thru WED. Eve's At 7:30 ONLY DAZE SPESHULLS BACK TOWN HOOLA HOOPS 19 Milk While FOOTED BOX Honifom* «nt!qv» •mbouml grap* motif. Mad* of put all- whit* uml-porctlaln. UM at candy box or rictptocl* in boudoir or bath. Ideal eofft* tabU ornament. 4'/4 !nch*i H (Quart. Mad* to. Mil foe 77* Harvest Fruit GIANT DECANTER 20 Indus Tall Seniational low price on ipecia! pur- chaie. Import* e d Italian blown gjau — choice blue, amber, green or imoke. 99? SAITER'S DAVIS PAINT STORE -.- GRUMBACHER ARTIST SYPPMES -;- CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMINO -:- Everybody who's ever been funny is in it! •iHf ETHEL MERMAN MICKEY RODNEY DICK SHAWN '""Hj, i x&mr 1&&i' 3tf PHIL SILVERS ill IERRYHOMAS JONATHAN WINTERS EDIE ARNOLD STANG IKE 3 SIOOGES IIMMY DURAN1E A FEW SURPRISES! STANLEY KRAMER "IT'S A MAD, MAD, MAD, MAD WORLD" Admission $1.00 - Children 50c

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