The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 24, 1965 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 24, 1965
Page:
Page 8
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Congressman Hosts Algona Family An Algona family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hinken and three daughters, who spent nine days recently In Washington, D. C. on a vacation trip, are pictured above with Congressman Stanley L. Greigg from this district, during the course of a tour of government buildings. The Hinkens were guests of Major and Mrs. Patrick Mulligan in Washington. Major Mulligan is pictured at the right, and his son, Mark, is at the lower left. The group dropped by the office of Congressman Greigg, and the Congressman and one of his staff, helped the Algona family to see some of the more interesting points in Congressional halls. Congressman Greigg, incidentally, will deliver the dedication talk, here Sept. 11, when the new Algona postoffice is dedicated. Merry-Go-Round IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIi By Drew Pearson In a secret, six-page aide- memoire to friendly governments maintaining contacts with Hanoi the United States has declared its willingness to offer North Viet Nam another bombing truce—longer than the first— if the Hanoi government will give some indication that it will talk peace. "The United States government does not rule out the possibility of another and more prolonged cessation of the bombing of North Viet Nam," the Document states. "In return, the United States has asked for some clear indication from Hanoi that there would take place a cessation in the infiltration of military personnel and equipment into South Viet Nam and, above all, a sharp reduction In the level of military activity and terrorism in South VietNam, which is made possible by North Vietnamese support." This secret aid-memoire goes further in offering the olive branch in Southeast Asia than any other peace feeler so far. It stresses that America Is willing to return to the main points of the 1954 Geneva Agreement on Viet Nam. These are re-stated as follows: 1. An end to aggression and subversion. 2. Freedom for South Viet Nam to choose its own destiny. 3. Withdrawal of all foreign military personnel as soon as aggresion ends. 4. An effective guarantee for the independence, safety, and freedom of the South Vietnamese people. If the North Vietnamese leaders won't come to the bargaining table to discuss a peace .settlement, the United States is ready to sit down with them for a conference on Laos or Cambodia, The hope would be that the conference might get around to discussing the Viet Nam problem without loss of face for the communists, who technically would not have backed down from their refusal to discuss a settlement as long as American troops remain in the country. The aide-memoire raised two key questions: Do the North Vietnamese insist on a Saigon government dominated by the communists? And will they persist in demanding that the Americans pull out without talking. If the Hanoi government won't soften its stand on these two points, then a peaceful settlement will be impossible. - o - —VIET NAM WAR VIEWS— That famous three-page statement on the Viet Nam war, which Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield pulled out of his coat pocket and read to the President behind closed doors, was actually a bipartisan document. It represented the thinking on Viet Nam not only of Mansfield but of his Republican sidekick, Vermont's Senator George Aiken, which was one reason Mansfield read it with Republican leaders present instead of revealing it at breakfast that morning before Democrats only. The tall, somber Mansfield of Montana and the gnarled, leprechaun-like Aiken of Vermont are an unlikely pair.* Yet they are Inseparable friends. They breakfast together almost every day, pondering world problems over ham and eggs. Mansfield Is a former history professor at the Montana University, who still loves to browse among books, Aiken is an orch- ardist who still loves to get out among his trees. Mansfield has probably influenced Aiken's view on Viet Nam more than the other way around. For Mansfield has been an expert on the Far East since pre- Senate days as a member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee. He is something of a specialist on Viet Nam. The Montana Democrat and Vermont Republican have long opposed the U.S. build-up in Viet Nam, They believe the rush of more troops to the scene will hurt, not help, the prospects for a peaceful settlement. In short, they consider it pure folly to transform the Vietnamese war into an American war. They are appalled at the way President Johnson has gone along with his military advisers; has made it appear that his latest build-up is a peace move. First, he hinted of a big mobilization, then he announced a modest call-up coupled with another appeal for negotiations. His critics were so relieved at his moderation that they almost unanimously applauded the move, scarcely noting that it was a further build-up. This is the real reason Mansfield, with Aiken's quiet encouragement, put their views in writing and read them to the President during his closed- door conference with Congressional leaders. As LBJ's leader in the Senate, Mansfield feels he cannot express his views publicly. But insiders have learned that Aiken often says on the Senate floor what Mansfield is thinking in private, - o - -HEAD START IN MISSISSIPPI- Mississippi Congressmen have asked Sargent Shriver, head of the anti-poverty program, to cut off funds for the largest Head Start program in Mississippi on the ground that the money is being used to finance the civil rights movement. Sen, John Stennis, D-Miss., claimed that some of the money had fiijaao«d "freedom marches" on Jackson. Rep. William Colmer and John Bell Williams were also caustic in their criticism. What they haven't mentioned is how Mississippi bigots have been harassing the children who the Head Start program is trying to keep in school. The Grenada Milk Company of Mayersville, Miss., for example, refused to deliver milk to classes in nearby Rolling Fork. The Borden Company demanded a written contract before it would supply milk for the children. A white plantation agent trailed a bus that was picking up youngsters for the Rolling Fork classes. He intimidated several of the children from getting on the bus. While children were being tutored in the home of a Rolling Fork Negro, Sidney Alexander, a green Ford started circling the home. Suddenly a shot rang out, a bullet thudded into the house. The Ford hastily pulled away. A Negro teacher trainee, F.L. Smith, was thrown into the Warren County jail for allegedly failing to yield the right-of-way. The jailer kept him locked up, claiming he couldn't reach Judge L. B. Dillon, who would have to set bail. Meanwhile Mississippi Congressmen demand that federal funds for this program be cut off. - o - —GOVERNMENT POLLUTION-- Rep. Robert E. Jones, D-Ala., has requested six federal agencies to follow the example the U.S. government is supposed to set for others by stopping the pollution of our waterways. The six pollution contributors are the Treasury Department, the Federal Aviation Agency, the Agriculture Department, the Army, Navy, and Air Force. Meantime, a survey by Jones Subcommittee on Natural Resources and Power (part of) the Government Operations Committee) shows that 963 Federal installations of the above agencies and others each dump an average of 3,000 gallons per day of untreated wastes into rivers and streams. Algona (la.) Upfjer Des Mointi tutiday, August 14, 196S Legal Notice STATE OF IOWA KOSSUTH COUNTY CASE NO. 19468 Notice is hereby given that by virtue of SPECIAL Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of KOSSUTH County, Iowa, on a judgment rendered in said Court on the 16th day of July, 1965, in favor of HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, ALGONA, IOWA, as plaintiff, and against DONALD H. BULFER * IN REM as defendant for the sum of $10,421.36 Dollars and costs, taxed at $183.56 Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described REAL property as the property of the said DONALD H. BULFER * IN REM to satisfy said execution, to-wit: Part of lots Seven (7) and Eight (8) Block Two (2) Original Plat of Germanla, now Lakota, described as beginning at the North west corner of said Lot Seven (7) thence South along the West line of said Lot Seven (7) eighty (80) feet, thence East Forty (40) feet, thence North Fifteen (15) feet, Thence East Forty-Five (45) feet, thence North thirty-nine(39) feet, thence east Ten (10) feet, thence North Twenty-six (26) feet, to the North line of Lot Eight (8) thence West to beginning, all In Kossuth County, Iowa and I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution with costs and accruing costs at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in hand, on the 31st day of AUGUST 1965 at the NORTH door of the Court House in Algona, In Kossuth County, Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'clock a.m. of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated this 17th day of July, 1965. Ralph W. Llndhorst Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa Shumway, Kelly & . F rlstedt Plaintiff's Attorney (61&63) Other federal outfits guilty of poisoning our waterways, according to Jones, are the Health, Education and Welfare Department, the Corps of Engineers, the Commerce, Interior and Justice Departments. —CHEAP DESALINIZED WATER-Most efficient system for desalting water so far developed by man has recently been revealed by Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall to the governors and mayors of the parched Atlantic Seaboard. It was developed by the Interior Department in cooperation with the Bechtel Development Corporation of California, and produces fresh water from the ocean at the record low cost of 26 cents per thousand gallons. This compares with a cost in 1952 of $5 per thousand gallons and in 1965 of $1. The desalinization plant which President Johnson ordered from Point Loma, Calif., to Guantanamo during the 1964 row with Castro produces fresh water at a cost of $1 per thousand gallons. DICKY DAISY SUCH A MONSTER' DO BE CAREFUL'/ POO POO-AFTER DRINKIN6 STRENGTH aiYIN6 MILK FROM TO ME- ITS OUST ANOTHER SARDINE , Folfcf of all Q0M nttd - end Ilk* - Homogtnlitd Milk, itrvt It with tvtry m««l. SHOP ALGONA FOR ALL YOUR BACK to SCHOOL NEEDS HURRY ON INTO ALGONA WITH YOUR YOUNGSTERS FOR A TERRIFIC SELECTION OF EVERYTHING FOR BACK-TO-SCHOOL 4 FREE MUNICIPAL PARKING LOTS TO SERVE YOU No. Iowa Appliance Center Bjustrom FurnHnre Co. Graham's Algona .Implement Co. Ernie Williams — John Deere Upper PCS Moines Publishing Co. Irons Heating & Plumbing Cowan Corporation Hood's Super Vain Carson's for Color Taylor Implement Co. The Chrlschilles Store Modern Dry Cleaneri Home Federal Savings & Loan Ass'n Elk Cleaners Perclval Motors S & L Dept. Store Foster Furniture Co. Algona Plumbing & Heating Smoke Shop Zender'a Sailer's Davis Paint Behr Standard Service Coast-to-Coast Store Algona Greenhouses Kelley Lumber Co. North Central Public Service Co. United Building Center North Iowa Sewing Machine Co. Taylor Motor Co. Dau Garage & Body Shop Read's Furniture J. C. Penney Co. Schultz Bros. Garage & Oil Station Jack's O.K. Tire Service Thermogas Co. of Algona Honsbruch Drug Funk Plumblng > & Heating Hutzell Office & School Supply Sheakleys Iowa State Bank Lindsay Soft Water of Algona Universal Mfg. Co. Rusk Drugs-Jewelry Harrison's Variety V'klng OU Co. Biischer pros. Implement «HMMamMWMMBBmBM>v*!p Kossuth Motor Co. Bomgaars 5 & 10 Shilts Brownbllt Shoe Store Laing Plumbing & Heating Consolidated Co Op Creameries Wiltgen Jewelers Algona Produce Co. Leuthold-Willlams (The Hub Clothiers) Frederick Hardware Algona Flour & Feed Sherwin-Williams Paints Christensen's The Security State Bank Sharp's Jewelry Algona Theatre Co. Kirk's Shoe Store PATRONIZE WHEN THE ABOVE MERCHANTS YOU'RE IN ALGONA

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