The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 28, 1960 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 28, 1960
Page 10
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S-Algono (la.) Uppir DM Matfttil . fttesdttf, June 28, 1960 WHAT IS THE "JAPANESE TREATY?" MORE MIXED l|P EVERYDAY Just what Is it that has caused such an uproar in Japan? What is there about the new fnu- tual defense pact that has stirred up so much animosity toward us, and open;hostility between Various Japanese groups themselvls? " The new treaty signed 'Jan. 19 by Premier Klshi and Secretary of State Herter is a 10-article document which replaces a 1951 agreement between the United States and Japan. The.neW treaty provides that If. S. military bases will remain in Japan at least another de-. cade (10 years). ' , It provides that THE UNITED STATES WILL DEFEND JAPAN IN CASE OF ATTACK. The Japanese are to be consulted by the U. Sr before deploying U. S. forces from Japan or moving in new.armanenti . . , j'apan wins a far bigger voice in the partnership than in the old treaty. After 10 years, either/party'can iteifminbte the agreement after one year's notification'. Actually, from a Japanese point of view (although many of them do not seem to share the view) the treaty' gives Japan much more of a position of equality than did the 1951 agreement. From a U. S. point of view, the major danger in the agreement is in the. sentence capitalized above. ; It would indeed be irony to find ourselves '• plunged into war to DEFEND Japan when'only a few years ago We were expending-lives by the thousands and resources by the billions to defeat the same nation.' '•'''•"•' It very much begins to look as though we are going to have to rely on adequate defenses within our own boundries, plus a few-very few : . , sound allies. Most of our overseas bases are in are'as and within nations whose fundamental friendship is a great big question rnarjci , ; k -' • * * * • STRONGEST CANDIDATES DIDN'T W.IN (Grundy Center Regisler) The strongest candidate doesn't always win nomination at the primary election. That was proven this year in the nomination of the republican candidate for governor^ State Attorney General Erbe; Either Jack Schroeder,.or William '^{icholas ' wouj(3 get more votes at the election in November, ' than Erbe will receive. While Nicholas received the ' lowest vote of the three candidates, parjj -ipf;that ; low irate was d.ue to .Nicholas.', late start. TVie ; -o^iieft' ! two candidates had started their campaign months earlier. Nicholas at the start was given only an outside chance improved during the late weeks of the campaign. If the election had been two weeks later he might have been top man in the race. He carried .Grundy county for the second time. , , Nicholas was the only candidate for governor who had the courage to express opposition to a constitutional convention and to stand out for area and population as a basis for re-apportionment of our legislature. * * * . All men are born free and equal, but some insist on gelling married. , ^Mijami llppiT p)ra JRoiues 111 E. Call btrout—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postofflce at Algona. Iowa, under Act ol Congress ot March 3. 1879. Issued Tuesday in 19(>0 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor DON SMITH, News Editor DARLENE KINSEV, Advertising Mgr. Ifllllfl PRtSSV P n VRSSOCIHTIOM D u NATIONAL EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New Yprk 18. N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KQSSUTH CO, One Year, In advance $3.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year $5.00 Single Copies lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance ,-___ $4.00 Both Algona papers in combination, one year ....$11.00 No Kuti-sciiption less than 6 inonthb. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER Display Advertising, per inch - 83e ADVERTISING RATES The politico! year of 1960 is getting more mixed up every ddy. A couple of weeks ago Governor Ro.ckefel ler ga'vp a mpCe resounding ,indictmen| of the republican 'party »Hart has 50 far beeh-offered by any democrcit. Theh last Vveek it was announced that he will campaign for the party — no matter who'the nominee. The democratic candidates are still seeking • support; among ebnyenfidn delegates^ with ( Ken/ nedy vV.elMrl the lpcfcf|>u.t Aot with e'no'u'gh fo yef" insure a first ballot nomination. , Vice President Nixon, with his party's nomination -a certainty, rolls into North Dakota and makes the kind of a speech that might be expected in a farm state. The only ludicrous part is what he said. ; -i . • :-He endorsed the idea of £ food stockpile — that Is what the administratitSn has been" work, ing against and attempting to remedy by lowering support prices, for the past six years. In fact two Iowa congressmen, Merwin Coad and Leonard Wolf were among. 26 'derrtocraf.iC congre'ss- meri who presented the same Idea. He called for an expanded research program to find ways to convert farm.products to industrial use, saying that it didn't make-much sense •to spend only 16 million on resedrch and five billion for financing and storing farp^ products . . yet the.administration has had 7M> yedrs to make a start on this "research."^ And as usual, the entire cost of running the Dept. of;Agriculture — five billion — is laid up to "financihg'.and :j s'toring surplus farm products." : ? . ! •. ' . < Nixon also said there should be a progrcfm designed to reduce the gap between what the farmer receives for his crops' arid what the consumer pay for the food.','of course, is what the;democrats have be[en harping on for some years. ' ' , So, all in all, we find Rockefeller talking like'a democrat, and now Nixon is ;doing;.the same thing — in North Dakota, that is. (It's a'great yea> for politics. .'*.': * '.*•'•' .*-'•• UPHEAVAL IN AFRICA v -•' With the exception of the Union of South ?'Africa, which is standing fast in .its determination to have white rule, most of Africa either has or ', is about to have "home rule." By that we mean ; practically all of the geographical groups which have for years been ruled ^mainly, .by Eucppean countries in varying degrees, are now going' to be ruled by themselves'. ,' The 'Belgian Congo is in the transition at present, a geographical .area in which not one out. of 1,000 natives can redd or write, and where less than 1DO natives have ever had any modern governmental training at all. ' We all well understand and believe in the principles of self-rule; the United States was founded on that premise. But it can also be a debateable question as to whether or not all these, new African nations will be better off under their own rule. In most instances it seems to be a case of trying to force civilization at any cost upon people who are net ready for it and do not particularly want it. They just want to be left alone to hunt and fish-or do what comes naturally to them. Now, as ths western world hurriedly moves to give them all freedom without any preparation for their self-government, we may find "that communism will again find a fertile field. All that many of these new nations in Africa may be doing is to exchange an orderly, benevolent white rule by western Europeans for an eventual communistic government dictated from Moscow. * * - * CLAIMS SCANDALS GREATER NOW Drew Pearson, Washington columnist, is pretty well known, even if we have trouble finding his column in any area newspaper. Sometimes we suspect they are either afraid to print it because of its outspoken content, or else because they find Mr Pearson seldom thinking along the same lines as do the owners of the mid-west dailies. At any rate, Pearson had a few caustic comments to make in a recent speech in Denver. We quote him: "The chief difference in the Eisenhower administration and that of Harry Truman is that Ike scandals run into millions of dollars and the Truman scandals run into hundreds." He commented specifically on the record number of conflict-of-interest cases and blatant finagling — if not thievery — inside the present administration. Time will tell whether Drew Pearson is right or wrong. At this moment enough has popped out into the open to make an average person wonder how much more is yet to come. SHOOT A CANNON... Dozens of advertising tjimmicks cue offered evory month to business firms . . . and an odd assortment of mediums, all costly. They still only add up to a "scattergun" effect. Most firms find that consistent use of newspaper advertising space is "shooting a cannon", and costs far leis than other methods. THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES Keud By Over 5,400 Families Each Issue IT'S GOOQ BUSINESS TO 00 BUSINESS AT HOME Dishonor R6tl i by Jetty Maretw ' '. i ,:\ • Strvfc* Ai about this point, our beetle* . broWed lnc<at6rS! stopped hunt* Ing jae'k-fabbitr and',be*gan' load* Ing "mart's*best-fMehd!', With dlrfosaur drumsticks for the long hbrnewaf'd tre"ks. Man "and beast teamed tip so v fl?eirthat soon'they were,, beating 'an - fdea ealled t . 'civilization", into the noggins oil all' horseless tribesmen.- • "Of • fioutse, mules were eligible to aid this-development of .uplift rnw » .„„ .„ 'irt the lovyer, brackets. However, AtQONA tfPPfcfl since, everyone agreed that you • jt)LY $ can t halt Progress, no one want- . ' » ed, to make 'way-stops and stopovers to build fires under it. FRQM THE FILES, -sday in the, shelter house at Call State' Park', Jffiftttfr- predator hunt, dbfttest' aWttrlds*:' Werl" pre- -SenWd ddflftfif iftel'"' flight,; Pete 'peali former Algonan i( ^on first place' InoV Di8K^ SfogVen^ local grocer in 19607 wa's'SfHKe.jhohor- able 1 tnerition list. ^ * y \ '' » . ' The'purchase of a 1500 Horsepower diesel' engine from the "~ " ' -Co., St. ..Louis,, for p t o the and horse have covered a Igt .of . total of happily-married couples, ground Not- always i?erhap S , T o£fBet 'tha divorce, which was with the same type of covering pen ding, a 'total of seven mar- old "civilization" fad to the very pHsps W t1fip Parifir :dn'd Werited fhf six'Horse <Sto - flSErl 'then albnfi SSn?th- ? ffieles» carriaee and erelt segments of A ^relessly-lossed • eigarelte butt from a P asserb y Was ^ h ^ht to have been the, cause« •* *" >" the trash boxeWnd mankid dd leatey •* " > e ras the Advance ofice Sunday 'aftef.. 50 times I More than 2,900,000 personsj-were killed oHnjured.ia motor Vehicle accidents in 1959. Washington A Weekly Report from tfie Nation 1 1 Capital by Ray Vernim more litter than a t —,, -.., ridor tearing up qld love letters * , * * - . Man began associating ' with groups called "mechanics" who owned • sharp pencils- and, some-, times, a dulled senSe of ethics. Meanwhile his old f Mend, the horse, formed associations far less rewarding with pet-food purveyors. Today, the rlast remnants of a brave legifon of ponies languishes beneath the "fat of the land" on Riding- Aqademy bridle paths, or come changing down the home stretch BEHIND , all the other horses so we'll not have to return to the $2.00 w,in*' dows. '. Rodeos still employ a few mounts to elevate the lowly cowboy - in uneasy -Stages., Even building. The story in the ; went <)n — 'All "irnembers of the staff of The Algona Upper Des have excellent ; , AGE OF. PERIL —. Trying to cognized the true meaning of the here, The Brahma - Bulls are reassess the extent ,of injury suf- Communist threat their course placing them - With greater fered by the United States in, was clear. To give in Korea speed - in more directions - and the wake of the Summit collapse would have meant defeat format one and the same time. • and the Tolcyo riots is 'not easy, all Who believe .in the dignity - * * » Unquestionably, this Country has of man. So they chose to fight. Which -brings us to the one to take new stock of itself to It was a tragic war. but one not place, where friend horse ' still determine how -it will conduct without meaning. Three years retains* his old glamor and pres- its affairs'in-a future that looks passed before victory finally Was tige, the Annual Sheriffs' Rodeo anything but rosy. The mood on won and it caused grief in mil- in Los Angeles. Here, .this com- Capitpl Hill is certainly one in--ljons of homes. But it proved one ing August 21, I960,-the greatest which' nobody is content to play thing: the Communists, can be 1 assemblage of prancing ponies politics, for the mere sake of'checked. Military power is one and'daring riders ever presented: politics, . Republicans .blaming ••thing they understand and re--to this nation's horse-lovers Will Democrats and Democrats' blarn- spect. We can only hope in this gather in the L.' A. Memorial ing. Republicans won't" increase period of tension that Korea does Coliseum to pay tribute to Sher- our ability to deal with* an not have to be repeated in our iff Peter J. Pitchess and raise enemy wlfose' theme song is or our children's time. funds for the Sheriff's Relief As- treachcry and deceit. The time , . —o— sociation of Los Angeles^ County, ^fee.'When Americans have to,, ; TnAFF i C JAM — ^With, thesp lifornia - • ' -'• ^S*K^&i?W:-^&''£>™*y «£lood of'people, from the farm's* 1 *' For one glorious» day,*.A*ner r is going and that must be done' £• f n c c ities hurje problems j nA ica's finest horseflesh 1 will proud-: without -petty bickering and transportation are, b'cint? created.. ] >' parade, bearing visitin? Sherback-biting. We can't wish-away • One of the biggest headaches is' uTs Posses, Cowboys, Indian's, what has happened in Pans and g cttintl peop i e to and from work Lancers, Cavalrymen, trick r\d- ToKyo and what will likely be jn thc ° cUies . It nas been estimat- ers, fancy ropers and rodeo con- repeated in other places in the ^ - [hat if - tne commu ter service testants on their flight-decks, months and years' ahead. Above ^ n trains in such major cities They'll stage a lavish pageant; all, in (.his important election g ' jvf ew - 'Yorrc, Chicago, Philadel- such as Aladdin in his wildest year, it is most imperative .that ..pj^g Boston and'Cleveland'were dreams couldn't coax from his the' people seeking the Pres- : gjad'enly cu t o ff we 'd have to fabulous lamp with a high- idency must mean what they spcnc , S31 billjon to bujld high . powered'buffer. ' say for cm the shoulders of the ^ to accoipmodatc thesc mil- * * -. * winner may depend the very , ions of commuters . But much Tribal regalia at its colorful future existence ot the United smal]cr citics are wrcst ling with best, silver - gold and jeweled States. History will record these thc samc problom and n solution trappings, internationally, famous days as one of the decisive per- cloes not a p pc;ar insight darecjevils and cirqus acts. Tho- lods in all our history, _._ Q ' . robreds, quarter-horses, • rosin—o— WHERE SAFETY COUNTS — backs . jumpers, show-horses, TRIBUTE TO WOOL - ft is estimated that highway ac- A'-abian mounts worth fortunes, imnuir. iu wwwt, .. . . <=> mf , h scnoo i horses, cow ponies, A . conductor on the Rock Island 'Roacl, Elvin Y Akenv tfsjh- erville, had a' narrow escape near Lakota. .Mr. Ajkers, conduc- •tor on ajuWfiecV'Oi'Urhei^Ssliflei^d a severe" heart .' Eftt^ck/ while i On- duty' bdtweeri r S^ev- hs'"J '.sin-d 'Lakota .and 1 jwasj'rush^e^tOJthe .latter town •for'; medical fatten,- ; tion. He'w!as; la'teif etaKdn^tbJa private -hoVne .and;his;jyife^came; to ; stay,; witjjj hinj,; as it; wafe. ; impossible for him, to. be moved. • i«- • '. * . * ; ." •':. One dead and 12 injured. Thai was-the highway '^toll; in three major auto crashes in Kossuth county during the week. Pahenja panserj of Britt /was^ Jdlled-wj^n the aiito in' which she" was rfdihg left the. road' south', of Bancroft, crashed through a fence and into.- a field. Three, others in ,t]ic auto were seriously injured. Four persons 'were injured -in a one. car ;Crash north of Ledyard* Sunday, afternoon and four others 'rec&ved serious injuries in a crash northwest of. Burt earlier the sams day./ It I Was Jibt a,- gpod- weekend ibji'' the. cotin'ty.'sj rdacls.; _ =I _. r which" had ,'be l en okayed by.the.eity.CoUncil wdeks earlier. Rough r sku.. and architects drawings of new building, had been 1 , prepared. The plant (as everyone knows) is 'located on 'North Hall street near the Milwaukee Road tracks. Despite the fapt so many-'steps had. been taken, toward- completion of the building,"final adoption of plans for the'"structure had not been okayed. . Market, prices in the area hadn't Changed much'- for a couple of weeks. Heavy butcher hogs topped at $5.10; veal calves, stock steersi *fat steers, and fat yearlings brought $8; corn, 60 Vfe cehts; oats, 25 cents; barley, 30 cents;' soybeans," 60 cents; eggs, 15?''cents; cream, 27 cents; hens, 10'"cents; ducks; five cents; and sgeiese, four cents;,seems,the. bottom dropped ..out of tjie goose market. •'•,,. - * < . *, . • '•Plans 'Were • being ; formulated "The Greatest" Fourth of July Celebration" 'in Iowa. A baseball game, •• band- 1 concert, :.:. races; . vauderville acts' and 1 a parade promised to give the expected thousands plenty to do at the fairgrounds in Algona. • Shower Honors Bancroft — A 'bridal shower honoring Mary, Faith McGuire was he.ld in her horiOr Tuesday evening in Si, John's church hall. Mary Faith' daughter of Mr arid Mrs Chas. McGuire, will be married June 28th in St. John's Cath- 'olic church to Donald Schiltz, son of Mr and' Mrs Arnold Schiltz. ' ' Nonfat dry milk solids is' 1 - one of the least, expensive. and mosl concentrated sources of -protein, calcium, and riboflavin? Congress is considering a cidcnts cost American car per own- Wool Month." This Sep- y-^r. Evcrytimc there's an ac- old, This Si-P- V-'" 1 '- ^VL-i-yimic inerf s an ac- b"-l«»nR broncos will have their tc-mber will mark the 200th an- qid^l insurance rates go up. But momcnt-m^c .spotlito niversary of the recognition of this cost is nothing compared rB ii ve d in a u-ool nmcluction -ind wool m-inu- I" the cost in human life lost on , lr ,", ec ' c K6 V-aay reliveo. ma \\ uul JJl UUUCLiUll clIKl \V uui ii ictiiu lA7ni'1H u r^f\nTi*r»cc nf crt-n-it mn\;irv factnro in_U,« United Stales It' the NauWn highways -37^ ^^ ga2 "nd ^.eb" Q d i^ u'*i^ m I7iii) ihn* 1 he vvooh-'fi uvos in me idsi lu ycMra. v^on- . . • \\.u-, i.i iiuu uuu UIL w unit ii 9011.17 A m»r p ' - s. A passing hey-day, perhaps jf-vti i- mr tmtrv rr»M Iv Ldt stiirl- sicic'i, rjy conUii.-ii, oui.jor /xmer- . . ^, .^ J - ., [(.Mill inuusii) icaiij (,ui .>UIIL > . ...... ...... -•.,,___ - but thn Invvlinst nnnv them rnn INSURANCE A. J,,(Arnie>) HicljJefs. 1 .., Hospifahzation Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Haii Personal -Claim Service 2 E. State : - ^ CY 4-452U ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. H.;(Jim) KOLP v> Surety Bonds; r-f "All Lines of Insurance 206 East State St. Phoney CY" £3176 BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of 'Insurance .. .Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge hpe CY 4-2738 fighting jn ^ ut tne l° w ''est pony there, can World War II. Studies have ? tm . covc ' r the' distance with a receiv.-d shown that highways can be heavier paylond than six Ncan- , it,' ,.v. buill sufi-r and this in turn save& dcrtha) wives can lift. And, if ed in i his country. It was durinp tin: American Hevolulion that woolen manufacture the impetus that luad t pansion. Without exai, 0 .., it might be .said the U.S. mishi. showed that accidents on a high- liave lost some of its wars without the help of wool. During icutuivs World War 11, for instance, the textile industiy fui'iiisherl 10,000 din'(!rc"~l items from unifortus Ic blankets. Toflay, the mdu.sirv manutacUirqs an estimated ijil.l'. billion worth of woolen product-and has a payroll in excess of S375 million. Hunt Burning Car The Algonu Fire Department GOOD CITIZENS AT WORK Some of the Nation's most cherished scenic wonders anil historic sites would nut lie here to enjoy except for the ihuu;4hl- ful foresi|!)U o£ some American:; Gtorge Washington's birthplaci at Mount Vernou is jvist one exumple. The Ford Theater in Washington, where Lincoln \vu.- shot, is another. The Interior Department recently saw lit in single out a j;iunt American bus- way with modern built-in safety cost $19,000 per mile yearly. But on another highway with '.he same amount of traffic „ d , g - ^•^•ajr^-r^ ;tt^«LS depot. The firemen rushed to 1 the scene, but the car couldn't be found. It is possible the fire was extinguished and the owner of the vehicle drove off without waiting for the fife trucks. Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON In 1952, 2 billion 8 hundred and 7 million pounds of evaporated milk were produced. Most is used for infant feeding and family food preparation", ; HOLLYWOOD, CAL. - Since primitive man discovered that IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF IOWA the little horses of his day liked ' apples but couldn't climb trees, int'ss. Sinclair Oil Corporation, horses have been man's friends, FOH KOSSUTH COUNTY OF THE- to thunK it for the way it ha emphasize conservation nf tho:- companions and beasts of burden. — —Shoes, even horse- IN PROBATE No. 770S NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR'S \ SALE ' Notice is hereby given that by ylrjue BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE T N. Dodge St. Ph. CY 4-444S Home - Automobile - Farm ' : Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSON i Dwelling, Auto, LiabUity, • Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUf K MUTUAU ~~ INSUKANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. A home company. Safe, secure, Phone CY 4-3756 Lola Scuffham- Sec'y "HERBST INS. AGENCY . For Auto, House, Househol4 nopds, and Many Other i'orme -Fhone CY 4-3733 Ted S, HerbBt ANDY qHAWFOBO General Agent . Iowa Farm Mutual Im, Co. Affiliated wjth/arBJ -Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible] Life - Kail - Tractor _ Phone CY 4-33&1 . HAROLD C. 8UNDS? Representing ' ; State I'arjn.Jns. CB, - .-,. 706 So. Phillips %. v Phone GY 4-23H ^ : OR. KARL R. HOFFMAN . /Office in Home Federal Uifice phone CY 4-434 DR. J. B. HARRIS, JR. Dentist New Location On Corner '• ' Phone CV 4-5(354 At 622 E. State DOCTORT^^ MEL.VIN G. BOURNE, M. D. Physician & Surgeon • 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-234S Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M, D. Physician & Surgeon ,218 W. State Street Qffiee 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 JOSEPH M. ROONEY Physician & Surgeon 114 N. Moore . Office phone CY 4-2224 Resident phone CY 4-2232 JOHN M. SCHUTTER, MO. Physician & Surgeon . 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office phone CY 4-4490 Resident phone CY 4-2338 ; •, OPTOMETRISTS • . PR. L. L, SNYDER- Optometrist IlSiEast State .Algona Telephone CY 4-271J Closed Saturday Afternoons ' DALE W. LQCICWOQB leans to visit these places. Tins pi'.bhif service form of advei'ii.-.e- nu-iil i.< carried on in cooperation \\-i\h the National Park Seivu-e. I lie: Fish and Wilctlil'i..- Sfi v m an.l other I'onservation-n.intli.-u ugeacies. —o~ friend, he had never realized Decuascd, will sell "at'"i)ubiic","uuetion how handy the man could be j'!^'. 1 A U p p ''iwiq'*at Ip-oo^'t^A 3 ' M around meal-time. • of ".'>'<•> '^;iv: ' ' '' ^' - • « Lut Thirteen (13) q[ BloeH ten (10) When it finally dawned on the ft th« i \ n nporBu°rote4 < T«wn ln oir u ^ first cuve man that a horse could Verne. io\vaj, -.•irrv I-MIII-I. i-i-iv-irviH (h-.n civ w 'hich above dtseribed property will CdiO i.iot i- pajload than six u« sold tree ijnd clear of all liens and wives, lie negotiated an intorim cnruiHbmnfes; that said; real estate' is The United States Burt. Iowa Phon^ Ml Chiropractor FHEEDOM'S FINEST HOUR Agreement pending t)ie invention — It wfis exactly 10 years on June '2~i thai the l-'iee Wi.ilii had to make a grave decision - fight or be conquered. H was on this day that the Communist armies of North Korea swcot across the 38th Parallel and plunged thc U.S. and its allies into war. for those countries of the Uaitttl Nation^ which it- P« paper contracts. That simple of said sale are pne-thir4 of the-pur* understanding has lasted C^!'* 6 i )rk '° *<* a dowripaynjcnt and the through thc ages. Even during fs^Tsso, ViS "00°" %£Stt-? U 5 the era when extra-fine print AhBtiat-i uf Tiile showine n'irk«»t.»hi 9 •m i'iili>rni-i<:mix n-irliii>i- -i tillc has beett fUfnlsllcd. Purchaser an iiin.ipiu>{ng paiinn a must exeeute contraut with tortemlre whip over his best friends, provisions. ^esidys, a Iwse cp M ]L4 npyar sigQ. ,£?** this loth da y ° r June - *• D a neatly arranged row of "^' L. A. winkei. Ancillary Dve? 'Pennej Fhone ,. Hours: 9:00 -4 . _ Open Friday Night Dr. William L. Cbircpractor . . . printed polkadots anyway. The Administrator of the Ancillary Estate t>£ i " ii . ii. Charles L. Stripling, Deceased peir haudlt-i were too baidll! -.1.^.1115, U^CMBCU. Hoars: 5:0£T-6TOO tSru g»|, 8:0? — 9W Fri«fiy ^-U) PL Oil. CY 4-4677 Res. QY 4-3469 9*s, SAWYER and ERICK8QH Eyes Examined Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses , . 9, East Plate Street Algona, Iowa • Phone Cypress 4-3186 Hours: f 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 Closed Saturday Afternoons ^B,C,M, . Optometns Visual Antiysiffi Visual Tri 108 Sputh Harlan St "<eB5»JM«^Wgi-) pqrm N. Dodg| CV HW(. itrvtag Pfllo Alto & Kowgth

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