The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1960 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 26, 1960
Page 12
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no (la.) Ut&er Ml MoirtM Tuesday, April 26, 1960 , . f^ , 6. Jff r • • -i_i L^.^.^i. . ££. . -Ji = J^J22_j.-_._- i.._^ L".-£„_*_._-. --. a- -. «-. i HOW THEY FIGURE IT HE MADE A The increasing concentration on the qOestlon A retired newspaper publisher from Iowa of religion in »he democratic party primary con- has been spending his recent winters in Flondd. tests Is not occidental. Last week, after his return from the South, he While a large segment of owr metropolitan put down on paper a few things he had dis- press in "deploring" the fact that the political covered this past winter. They are worth passing arena is centering on the question of religion, along, they themselves have brought it about, and keep the ball rolling. The people as a whole exhibited no unusual interest in the question of religion as applied to potential candidates, but they had no chance to escape a continual barrage of news stories on the subject. Three months ago, long before any primary contests began to warm up, the big dailies Down here they don't have personal property taxes like we do and I believe this to be one of the big reasons many industries are flocking into the state. A personal property tax in Florida for a business concern would be big at $10. There is no State income tax. Car licenses are about one-fifth of Iowa's. Homestead exemption $5,000." Probably none of us know just what pro- CUmesi* ueyun iw yrwim w^, m« «i*j *.*....«.- , t . , gradually worked into the religious issue, staff- vides the money for government in Florida, but it ing with the drummed up subject of birth control, evidently isn't quite the same as it is here. At National magazines such as U.S. News, News- ledsf the small business man and farmer isn t (National magazines aui.ii ua w.»^. I^CTT^/ I^WTTJ- .v,«-. ...- -. week and Time have not published an issue since being loaded with a personal property and real then that did not have some phase of discussion on the subject; the overwhelmingly republican daily press has done likewise. The purpose is quite clear. F If Senator Kennedy does not get the democratic nomination in July, the opposition party hopes that this results in a democratic party estate tax out of all proportion to the profits possible from the business. '* • * NATIVE SON NOT SO POPULAR Grundy Center Register — Strangely enough, the most vicious criticism of Vice President Nixon is from voters in his home state. The most general split by having a large segment of voters of cr iticism against Nixon by his neighbors in Calif- His faith stay'at home on election day as a ..,- .1.-. u. = .u protest. If he does get the nomination, the opposition party figures ihat enough furore is being raised to cause another segment of the democratic party to either likewise stay home, or vote republican. Either way the democrats stand to lose, the republicans stand to gain. It can only be hoped that in 1960 voters see through this de- libe'rate effort to use religion as a dividing force. The democratic party itself has in no way made the question of religion an issue; the idea originated elsewhere. A concrete example of how things work is ornia is that "they don't trust him, that he is ruthless and that he will go to any extremes to become President of the United States." A recent California poll survey among scientifically designed cross-sections of California voters shows Kennedy or Stevenson would receive a higher popular vote today for President than Nixon. In the case of a Presidential race between either Adlai Stevenson or Kennedy against Vice President Nixon next November, it appears as of today that either Democrat could carry California, according to "trial heat" measures recently reported by The California Poll. (Stevenson 51% this excerpt from a news story of April 13, Nixon 44%, Undecided 5%; Kennedy 48%, Nixon ,-..-—^j •;_ __ s_.!j_ •-._> 1 »u~ n«, *A«i^« 42%, Undecided-10%). It is hard to understand why so many California voters favor Stevenson, even though he was twice defeated and he hasn't declared himself as a candidate. Democratic leaders generally do not give Stevenson an outside chance of being nominated for president a third time. The general belief is that the democratic nominee will be either Kennedy or Symington. Nixon, of course, has the republican nomination in the bag. Because he does not 'have to jVmped to an inside page of the Des Moines J Register; "In San Francisco, Vice President Nixon said he HAD HEARD that Senator Robert C. Byrd (Dem., W. .Va.) a supporter of Johnson, had suggested a move'to back Humphrey, rather trjan Kennedy." Note the timing and the wording. Nixon "had heard." From that point on every source of .republican-controlled news dissemination ped into the picture with interviews and ' • . ,;„ ., i M - i. • • — -• ~ . - . Jrightening,, though t. . **i ies about a "Stop Kennedy cpamion^m .-,,; ontest ;( or the nomination may be his weakness^.•r^Fa.ryjt.aj'.y,^."- ':_• •»-.•>;*.&?:• Virginia. Everybody (n the """"" .„ .,y.~. ...-, , , f,- r ra ^ s a't this Qhie. In a contest for the Presidency.-fhprni "*" -JnJBs denied it, including Senator Byrd. Senator p r ja e should be an asset. Many voters who--now •"Symington in a T-V interview bluntly denied seem coo ] or indifferent will warm up in support (Hat he knew of, had ever been approached aboUt, or had ever joined in any such gesture. But the stories go on — an excellent example of developing the old saying of "lets you and him fight!" In all the fanfare such other matters as farm income, international affairs, national finance, inflation, defense, public welfare, and other subjects of similar importance which directly concern the people and the presidency are sidetracked. Perhaps this is all accidental; we don't think so. * * * Down in Muscatine * mother with two grown daughters, both now married, went to court to endeavor to continue getting child support payments. What a racket! The judge, fortunately, had good sense. * * * When the kids are noisy, there's little to tear . . . it's during those long, quiet pauses that you better investigate. * » * One egotisl says he likes to talk lo himself because he likes to talk to a smart man, and also hfc likes to hear a smart man talk. * * * One fellow says he spent so much money on a girl friend that he finally married her for her money. igt fill Of /iigona ( pmtcu !, third iflrf fflurth irt'the bracket, Mitt ihtefltlpted the trapshoot aftei" the Hotary and Legian teams had finished, Bohfofd Lbr, Ins. 63.1)0 2S.'bO 33.30 41.89 J.80f County , Conservation League A 4o i;si 1207 Culle sponsored the traeshdot, !i • fi4S*5?&»SKL A City Bargain Cay. sponsored by A'lgoM businessmen, was slated Thursday. Mere affe; a few Of'the rfeal Specials' ddVertis- pir^aT^orors^rcpairj'I-IIIII ed in the UBM - Hub Clothiers »••">•"» T^&^VefrTei offered a frefe hat to then and gg£ ° R Uo & 7^*!* boys With the purchase of any Hilton's Super Sei suit priced from $1S.60; Shilts ^ "•* "*"* :e,,^s cash :.. 2.00 It.00 I8.9S ft** 6.72 groin, salary --*—I.-l'l-— 200.78 SaBds, salary -.—.»j...j»»._ 51.97 lofra, Stats BafiR/ withholding tax 25.90 Trust 4 Agency FUhd, poteieK .. -2.23 IESC, soc|al SetUflfy ......ii...,. 91.44 IPERS, .retlfemervr tax ii......* 28.64 Pratt Electric Cehstf. Co.. repair* 11.25 Parklna Meter Repair ..Service ' ir, .MdjlM^..:...^*... ,27.93 Shoe Store offered many terrifid Greenbera-Auto ^pply; WHeries 6.72 e en re r . p™,, 5 » , if » t __ ^.vj *V.«o Vrt.««' rhfictoneoM'ci nkn had • SANITATION . trSf-O-Terll System, .tleketl; i— 129.20 shoe buys, Christensens also naa ^ ___„' m.orj Published in Jhe, Miami Kossuth «hm»* #r»T* tifHnniiri d Tiinlp full :?...-.. rT'.."?.jiS^T-.^i i__ i -v Couhfy AdvJrhfc&, Alfidrid Iowa "Well, it's a start — now let's see what we can salvagei" shoes for women, a table full marked down to-$l; Kent Motor had 10 used cars and half a dozen-trucks slashed for immediate sale; the Council Oak had prices marked so loW on some items it wds probable they would exhaust the supply soon aftec the doors opened; the S & L had dress specials galore; Bjustrom's had special deals on mantle radios; and Zender's were featur^ ing spring suits at huge savings; It was apparent every store had really entered into the mood of the promotion. » • •« f Wallace & Holland, Engineering fee . April 2t{ I960. Directory INSURANCE A JPeeWy Report from thiTfoation'i Capiidt by Itay Medium heavy hogs topped at $5.80; veal calves, stock steers, fat steers • and fat yearlings brought $8; corn, 61 cents; oats, 33% cents; barley, 35 cents; soy beans, 92 cents; eggs, 17 cents: cream, 27 cents; hens, 11 cents; A. J. (Arnie) Rieklefs Hospitallzatlon Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail Personal Claim Service 2 E. State CY 4-4529 DENTIStS PASSING THE BUCK — The states already have passed laws ducks and^geese, seven cents, on cost of government is staggering to insure that the women re- the local market, and the fight to eliminate waste ceive this kind of justice, or minimize inflation is hardly _o— scratching the surface. Unhap- BIRTHDAY GREETINGS — * * Politics were beginning to get into the news. The deadline for pily, everybody talks about re- Patt American Union (now *»lu»8 vas nea f . worid nas Lexington. Right now, J...J, ^.„..,.---., . lne j-gn America" uiuuu vuuw -= . v , _i.,__j,, ducing this mammoth spending caUed the Organization of the total of 33 candidates had already but nobody's doing much about,.American States) is celebrating filed petitions on the two coun- it. While it is true we are pay-. 4ts 70t h'anniversary this month, ty tickets. It was thought 1940 ing heavily for defense — sixty Over the years this great organ . would be a Pretty big year, cents out of every tax dollar — i^ion h as worked successfully politically, in Kossuth. it is generally overlooked that m promoting understanding and ^ „ ' . . . — '. ., 0 ... we aren't holding the line on friendship among all the Repub- The first legislature in the state non-defense spending. Not,much Hcs of ^ West e rn Hemisphere, of Kentucky met in the city of is said, unfortunately, about the No other g,. bu p in , fact that non-defen|e spending is been so successful _ & rising at twice the rate of de- the tense Cuban sit uation has . Mammoth cave, fense spending. Consider what broken t he solid front to some incloses about forty miles of we are passing »pn to our chiU degree. Behind the scenes, how- subterranean windings. dren and graralchildren. • We ever the OAS is wor ki n g dili- " have on. the>,bo8ks laws which gent iy to bring about some settle- commit us tQ| spend the incredi- ment of this ticklish problem, ble sum of. $396 bilk'on m the years ahead.- And not a; penny of this : is'for defense, that the $290 billion .imuwuai ... i. ~ * f ».««,»... .. • -• •---—,. . arV 4 debt. This amounts to $686 bil- ha . s . . a tOUgh time warding Off Hbert. Haggard. Absent. Furst and lion:— more than a half trillion criticism every time it goes be- p . e j££ lution accepting• offer'.by Ronald ALGOttA AGENCY J. R* (Jim) Surety Bonds — All Liriea of Insurance , 206 East State Si : Phone CY 4'31?8 -. BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY ' All Lines of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-2733 Minutes Add to IN THE STEW AGAIN — The national Federal Civil Defense Agency COUNCIL MINUTES The City Council met April 13, 1960 with Mayor Shierk and the following Council members: Muckey, Whittemore, dollars'— that r is ° •to - ; off by somebdy. A to have ^ ore Congress "for "an appropria- Peck "to fix fence between his property tion. A few items: CD is accused and property belonging to the City was of buying $4% .million of L. the wrong kind of penicillin" for adopted. • .• . . . •*•-,* . Resolution approving transfer of funds and to call bonds was adopted. F—•This . nillnf nnH it ha<! become Authorized 4 police to attend a school -pmng ana u nas peconn._ worthless. CD is building- 5-oad Upper pics guinea 111 E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postoUica at Algona. Iowa, under Act of Congress of March 3. 1879. ' Issued Tuesday in 1900 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor DON SMITH, News Editor DAKLENE SKOCiSTROM, Advertising Mgr. NATIONAL EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. of their home candidate. None of our presidents have come from California and their first opportunity to get one may be expected to bring many of the Nixon critics of the present to his support on election day. State pride has often won elections for unpopular candidates and it may do so for Nixon in California. * * * * INCREASING MEDICAL COSTS Iowa Falls Citizen — One of the things that keeps the pressure on various sundry "health bills" in congress, such as the Forand bill which is now causing so much controversy, is the cpn- stantly increasing cost of medical care. In the last 10 years, roughly speaking, the cost cf living has gone up about 25 percent. Put more precisely, the Consumer Price Index, using 19-57-49 as 100, stood at 124.6 at the end of 1959. Medical care services, however, jumped from 100 to 156.3 during the same period. The only other item going into the Consumer Price Index which had jumped more during that 10-year period was transportation. It had gone up from 100 to 180.3 during that time. And the rate of increase in cost for medical tare services has shown no tendency to decrease. It raised 4.8 percent from 1958 to 1959, again the iecoud largest increase for any item. There are a variety of reasons why this is so. In the first place there are the costs of doctor's care as well as drugs and hospital care which enter into this over-all cost figure. The matter of drug costs has recently been gone into. All hospitals have been having the devil's own lime to raise their prices fast enough to keep from going broke. And doctor's fees have certainly not lagged behind other services increasing. Furthermore, the longer life span, brought about by better medical care of all kinds — surgical, medical, drug and hospital — has created a whole new series of problems in the field of health services. Those facts are frequently overlooked. But not overlooked is the fact that even though our medical cure may be vastly superior, its total cost has risen far more rapidly than most of our other day-to-day living costs. And the end is not yet. Unquestionably hospital costs are going still higher — maybe a great deal. There are stories of hospital rooms, with semi-private cuie, costing $25 and even up to $50 per ciay. So lung as that situation prevails there is going to be pressure to come up with some across-the- board insurance plan — particularly for the aged where the need is the greatest and the resources aie the least. Whether "private enterpiise" can move in fast enough to head off the drive for some government iasuied plan remains to be seen. •«. -yr-r- __:, - v .••"*.•.: , ., woi uuess. \^u is uunuuig juou is the^ 50th anniversary of the signs te ning motorists the best Department of Agriculture's For- route out of town in event of an est^ Products Laboratory at en ahack A few years a »o Madison Wis. Because of work it drected signs warning that no at this lab it is now possible to one but CD officia!s could usc make wood that is resistant to these streets and highways . In fire, immune to decay, distasteful ColumbuSi O hio, the city and to termites and even warp-proof. CD are spending S 700.000 for These scientists have even found a special traffic light system to ^orth Iowa Directory Service. at, Storm.Lake, la. ; for one •' " " ' GENfeRAL Dr. Shierk, salary $ 112.50 Smith, salary 164.00 Hanson salary 232.51 Iowa State Bank, withholding tax 44.80 Iowa Employment Security Comm., social security 169.92 Iowa Public Employees' Retire. S'stEm, retirement tax 198.16 Koch Brothers, office supplies -- 7.16 Advance Publ. Co., publications 37.66 Dr. Shierk, court costs 62.00 Hanson, expense . 5.00 ways to obtain from wood such v evacuate the city . exponents items as plastics, yeast and; of CD no one wou , d a alcohol. We now have prefab-? b|t of attention to thcse signals ricated houses, thanks to this lab. as th scu in jc to flec thc This research program has found city ways to use low-grade hardwoods that once were thrown away as worthless. For a free copy of the story of "Fifty Years | of Service Through Wood Research" write for Miscellaneous Publication No. 820 and send your letter or post card to United States Forest Service, Washington 25, D. C. WORTH CELEBRATING — "-^ 2.80 9-57 DALE W. LOCK WOOD Representative The Equitable Life Assurance Society Of , The United States , , satlr7.:::::::::::: \SM Burt, ipwa .., , Phone 201 meter Congress has been asked to set aside the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November as National Voters' Day. If we didn't have the right to vote — as millions don't throughut the FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES APR. 30, 1940 * * * A group of young men at Irv- ine., supplies 14.35 Or. Shierk, expense 42.62 Russell Buchanan, legal fee 949.00 City Cicrk advance cash 2.75 Rowat-Murray Engineers, service Mason City Blue Print Service, maps STREET " LashbroDk, salary ..: 156.95 Pergande, salary .- 160.00 Burtis. sa'ary .- 139.09 Wetzen, Jr., salary 120.67 Prew, salary '. 13259 Skilling, salary 125.61 Mvers, salary - 37.40 Iowa State Bank, withholdinj tax 65.00 IPERS retirement tax 438.80 IESC, social security 376.18 Bcb's Skelly Service, battery .- 26.00 Cook's Scrap Iron 1 Metal, mdse 12.02 R. J. Funk, Plumbing, mater.a! 1,61 Arnold Motor Supply, repairs 8.53 Hil Ion's Super S3rvice, mdse. 1,30 Grcenberg Auto Supply, mdse. -- .90 Cities Service Oif Co., fuel 110.53 Industrial Towel & Uniform Service, towels ,.*. Kent Motor Co., parts Frederick Hard#are mdse. BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 1 N. Dodge St. Pit CY Home - Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSON Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. A home company. Safe, secure. Phone CY 4-3756 Lola Scuffham. Ser/y , , HERBST INS. AGENCY For AUto, House, .Household ••• foods, and Many" Other Forms Phone CY 4-3733 u Ted S. Herbs! <;;,-•. ANDY CRAWFORD ... f .*,. General. Agent ~, ., .-..•, lowa'^Earin Mutual Ins; '-Coi i i Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor Phone CY... 4-3351 HAROLD C. SUNDET Renresentine State Farm Ins. Co. . 706 So. Phillips St. ... . Ugona Phone CY 4-2341 AUTO—LIFE—FIRE—HAIL Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open FiidayNight CIS J11111JU113 UU11 \, Kit VJUgllltl. H*l- . .. , ItU' world - we'd be screaming foe ' n g ton real v took lhl . . . ^ J . . . }\r nr vn thp nrnnrir that right. Cortsider a few recent national elections. In 1952, 63 percent of thq eligible voters actually went to the polls; in . , „ „, . . 1954, only 42.5 percent voted; in Jo the pool hall The proprietor 1956. 60 percentT and in 1958, 44 *>* A to s < e P out for a few mmu - literal- or so the proprietor of the pool hall there believed. Recently, after some of thc boys had attended a charivari, they went 3.25 3.20 59.65 19.39 935 Dr. wlam Chiropractor 521 E. Stale St Hour*: 9:00 — 6:00 thru Sal. 9:00,— 9:00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4677 Reg, CY 4-3489 DR. KARL RV HOFFMAN Office in Home Federal .Bldg. Office phofae CY 4-434^ DR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. DentUl , New Location On Corner ' Phone CY 4-2334 . At 622 E. State DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-2345 Resident phone-CY .4-2277 3. N. KENE?ICK, M. IX Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Offiqe phone CY. 4-2353 Resident phone CY .4-2614 CAROL L. PLOT T. M.D. 110 N. Moore Street' Practice Limited; to : Surgery Office Hours by Appointment CYpress 4-4884 Office CYpress 4-4331 Residence JOSEPH M. ROONEY '. Physician & Surgeon 114 N. Moore Office phone CY 4:2224 Resident phone CY 4-2232 JOHN M. SCHUTTER, MJX , ' Physician*' &, Surgeon 220 No. Dodge, Alg<ma Office phone CY, 4-4490 .Resident ;ph;opfs|CY 4-2333 ' DR. L. L. SNYDER , Optometrist * " -«'.. 113|EkftlState, £• '( Algona 'Teiepnone C^'4-271! Closed Saturday Afternoons Drs. SAWYER and ERICKSON • Eyes Examined Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses 9 East State Street Algona, Iowa Phone CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 a.m. to. 5:00 p.m. Closed Saturday Afternoons DR. C. M. O'CONNOR . Optometrist .Visual Analysis & Visual Trainina 108 South Harlan St (Home Federal Bldg.) PHONE CY 4-3743 Fdrrti Mdriqqemeni Carlson Farm Management Company 12 Mi N. Dodgt PH. CY 4-2891 ^Serving Hancock, Humboldt Palo Alto & ftasiuth Counties percent. This certainly means too many of our citizens are staying home on election day. It also means that in years like 1954 and 1958 six out of every ten Americans were in no position to complain about their government since they didn't evtn bother to go to the polls. HIGH COST OF SNOOPING— tes, so he told the visitors to "make yourselves at home." They did. When he returned, he found numerous candy bars missing and a pool cue had been broken. That's what you might call taking advantage of your host. * * * Pupils at the Seneca school, as well as several residents of the community, were given a real Faster, Cleaner Start for Your Crops with a WIND-^- ROTAftY — lOWiR CULTIVATOR Congress will investigate almost lnr iu Thursday when an airplane anything at the drop of a hat. And this cost money. It is estimated that House and Senate in- made a forced landing in a field on the Chris Dahl farm near the school. Full details of the inci- vestigations last year cost rough- dent> wn jch could have b,een tra- " SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. On<; Year, In advance $3.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year S3 uu Single Copies --- 10c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Vear, in advance —J4.QO Both Algona papers in combinstfon, one year $6.00 No Subscription less than 6 months. OFFICIAL CtTV Afot) COUNtY NEWSPAPER Display Advertising, per inch 63c ADVERTISING JIATES About the best thing to say about the pessimist is that he doesn't try to persuade you to look on the bright side when you are having a yood time bcinjj a martyr — Elgin Echo. * * * The report cards which come home to rooit every six weeks, are not only an indication of the student's progress, but also of his father's ability to l:ccp up with him — Rockwell Tribune'. ly $5 million. Our lawmakers will snoop anywhere they think something's afoul. It's only fair to state that these investigations save the taxpayers many millions gic, were riot rfcp"orted but no one was injured and the plane was undamaged. » « » The comM£ of spring, possibly. of dollars more than the $5 mil-' was the cause of a recent rush lion required to conduct them. o f business at the county clerk's Uncovering the racketeers in o ffi ce at the court house. Seven labor alone was worth the ex- coup i e s received licenses during E*-' 051 -'- the week after several real slow —o— weeks when hardly any licenses A BREAK FOR THE LADIES — Women are becoming more and more important in the Na- It was windy and wet, but *he lion's labor force. Today, there combined Kossuth County Mar- are about 24 million women ble Tournament and Trapshoot working for pay (this doesn't in- at the fairgrounds was highly elude the millions toiling over successful, accordins" to the 400 were issued. the kitchen stove or the family persons present. Maurice Eisch- wash who work for nothing). By en of Cresco township came out 1970 there will be 30 million on top as the champion Marble working women. This means shooter in the meet . Marion St. that ohe out of every three work- John 01 Algona took the girls ers will be a woman. What the division. A total of 150 marble women really want now is equal |BS6t6r§ were entered, Fritz pay for equal work. Twenty Niebin, Don Valentine and Jerry Model NV-4—15' wide 4 flexible section! fcf pss-cyf A KNOCkS OUT WEEDS see the off-jet, cross-cut tooth arrangement on the ring That's the secret of better weeding and cultivation at high speeds. Note. too. the shape of each tooth th»t delivers the jtrokp directly on the point. Here is » cultivator that ij engineered for better soil disturbance. ' Better Cultivation Pays Off in Yields The. WINPOWgR Rotary Cultivatpr it the b«t insurance towtrd I bitter »afer hsrveit. The flwible Wuiani. with off. «et. cro»i-eui ««tion knocld out weeds, breik* up ctUst and clodi* <hd UVei the moisture for. growing «rop». End ieeUdrij fold up Coupling Is Idjuitajjlr tot clow turns. Hltch«t tifl ti$ reversed lot tHWpoh fnd trust Break'mg only. Coni|ruc5»on if ru^ed, (oi y«r» of trouble-free service. Cdme^ fn and 'tee for yourseif how tks wijNpOWgj7 Rfltary CulUvstfar iiriU iniSe money |or ypu. jt'» the cultivating tool $hat give* ypuj pf9pi § (jjter, cleans! ftart W the l » even , BRADLEY BROS. ALQONA tlf-JW . >* r .-, t, ^. ' "• * 'fff * *

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