The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 8, 1959 · Page 14
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

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Thursday, January 8, 1959
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2-AI§ofia (t&4 Upptr D*» M0in«t thurtday, Jan. 8, 1959 A NEW DEAL IN EUROPE Starting January 1, six Europeah nations — France, West Germany, Italy, Belgium, Luxembourg and »he Netherlands — wilt begin a new era in European economics. They will make a start toward an integrated, tariff-free economic community of 163 million customer!. The first step, January 1, will bfe a 10 percent slash In the tariffs they now levy on one another's goods. ; If the plan continue* as set up, in 12 to 15 years there will be no tariffs between these notions. This "common market" program could mean a big stride toward building a united Europe, and a more pieacefol one. And the common market idea is spreading. Central American countries are talking one. Brazil, Argentina, Chile and Uruguay have taken the first step toward economic union with a plan to ease tariffs. A Canadian proposal is brewing that Canada and the United States, also try such a program. "-'«.'• Reducing or eliminating tariff barriers could see the removal of an age-old sore point between nations, and one source of troubles that have led to war. We can only hope,'with the nations involved, that the common market concept proves successful. r r * * * URGE COOPERATION Indianola Tribune — When the voters of Iowa re-elected Herschel Loveless to his second term as Governor last week, they did not send other members of his party into elective offices at many of the statehouse posts, nou did they give him a majority of the members of either of the houses of our state legislature,. Nevertheless, there are indications that the 1959 session of the General Assembly "will work with the Chief Executive of the state'to a degree not attained by the last three sessions. : Voters across the state trimmed the heavy republican House majoHtle's filth! 1957 session down to a bare 8 Vote margin for the upcoming meeting. Some'of the republicans who were re-elected voted with the Governor on some of the important measures in the last Assembly, and can be expected to continue to do so in the futre. Those legislators who were elected, regardless of party, w.ill db well to remember that the voters of lowa'ieft no doubt in any respect as,to their.cop- fidence in .Governor-Loveless and his program. F,or ; this reason, we can "expect the,electedljeiSbSjiMfe-* tives and»,senators from -both \ parties '»$a$a^^e^b-. attention to his requests, and to Co-operate with him as far as possible. The election just completed cannot be'coritent to play a game of 'hold the fort' for two years, as they did in 1957. The people of Iowa are expecting action on such things as state governmental reorganization, long-term planning for educational problems, progressive legislation on memtal health and penal problems, as well as a careful look at our overall tax structure. amcs 111 E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa fintered as second class matter at the postotfice at Algona. Iowa, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Thursday, in 195? By . THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor C. S. 3RLANDER, Advertising Director JERRY METCALF, Advertising Manager DON SMITH, News Editor FERMAN, CHRISTOFFERS, Plant -Foreman NATIONAL EDITORIAL AFFILIATE MEMBER MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU CIRCULATIONS OF NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. 333 N. Michigan, Chicago 1, 111. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN K6SSUTH CO. Ohe Year, |n advance ..„. -._-;.„.,... $3.00 Both AJgona papers, in combination, per year $5.00 Single Copies ',..—. :._. .... joe SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance „_.,.-.„-;. r _. .„ „ $4.00 Both Algona papers in combination, one year ....$6.00 N^i subscription less than 6 months. > OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATfcS. per inch _._ T '. „ 63c STRICTLY WHY INFLATION GROWS A tart writer, Henry Hazlitt, in Newsweek magazine recently/ outlined his version of the cause of the inflation that today is one of j" country's major problems, if not the world's. He begins with a rtvte.w of bur present foreign aid pr6gram, administered by a mdie of agencies so numerous and overlapping that .hardly anyone can keep track of them. We have now had these institutions and foreign aid for more than a decade after the war which brought them about has ceased- The billions that we have poured into these Various foreign aid programs are, in Hazlitt's opinion, the chief cause of inflation today, which is diminishing the value of the dollar every month. . . v "The truth is that not only has foreign aid done nothing to cure this condition; it exists largely because of foreign aid. If the spendthrift governments of the world did not have these guardian angels (foreign aid funds) standing by to rescue them from the results of their own folly, if they knew that there would be nobody to go to but hardheaded private lenders with a prejudice in favor of getting their money back, they would long ago have returned to the path of fiscal sanity," says Hazlitt. He believes that instead of adding further to foreign aid commitments we should be thinking of how to taper off and terminate such pro: grams. And he adds that untii we'are able to do so,- we can hardly expect anything but in* fiction, ..-.. '-.',.. There may be a great deal of sound,economic sense in what Hazlitt thinks. ' : * •*'••*.' PART-TIME FARM'ING Iowa Falls Cliizon — Few people in Iowa, a great .agricultural state, realize how rapidly' this phenomenon of part time farming has come into our state'. When'we sec it mentioned in magazines and the daily press,- we generally associate it with s practice to be found in the industrial areas and the poorer farming areas of the United States. But-part - time farming, like vertical integration, only to a, greater .extent, is right here in Iowa — now. ; . , ; >'} <-, Part - time>farming.,has increased immeasurably in recent years, nearly doubling since World War IL-- ; ..i ... • :•':•-:••' -•.:<:«,•' .." One out pjEi tenHarmers Jiri* Iowa 'now: works Y a .third or more of h'is time off .the farm. Naturally v part',' -! tim'ei farming .is .mbre/pVevale^tJ$\efe op- '"'•portunities for pfMarm jobsj.^m^r.eat ( ^,a i jidt.also * wher^ ! \he' ie'verofSfarm: ihooinV 'is Iby/en^In the fiorfth. central .part of the. state, for instance,- more than 17 per cent of the farm'ers are working 100 days or more a year off the farm. That is also true in the southeast part of the/state. The lowest percentage is found here in the west centra"! and the.north central sections of Iowa. But even here from five to seVen per cent of the farmers are listed as-working at'least 100 days or more off the farm t -. - - , ' In Wapello County (Ottumwa) more than 30 per cent of the farmers work off-farm at least 100 days a -year. W,e..are going to see more of this in Iowa ,— whether we like it or not. And there are some people who do hot. ''''.* * * NOT A GOOD WAY TO BRING HARMONY GRUNDY REGISTER — The republican maj* ority-in-pur state senate are taking the wrong course to bring a good working relationship between the new legislature and the governor. As far back,as the records go, the lieutenant governor has been permitted to name the heads of senate committees. The republican : majority are going to deny the • new lieutenant governor the same prerogative that has been extended to previous, lieutenant governors. They are doing that, not because the new lieutenant goveronor is lacking in administrative or political qualities, but because he is a democrat; That isn't playing the game according to fairness or to custom arid to an outsider it doesn't look like good judgment or even good politics. » ; The new lieutenant governor was elected by a substantial majority and it should be'understood that those who voted for him believe he Would s be treated by the controlling majority of the senate as his predecessors were. To reverse that custom is to repudiate the'judgment of those who voted for the new lieutenant governor, , This decision to snub the presiding officer of the senate is a bad beginning for a much desired harmonious legislative session. Partisan politics played a high hand in our last legislature to the detriment of the state. It'has been hoped that the mistakes of the last legislature would not be repeated in the coming session which opens next month. It is beginning to look as though 'it 'costs more to -be governed an.d "protected" than it does to feed, clothe and shelter ourselves, \\ . rfenf oifine "fcatWflif •" 4 school hall. New e'fe fctftied, ineiudifTf ,... I can't mAkejotfct tiwder my own gireSiaen nsttte, theh 1 natfeft't |6t st* 1 aft it! . . . JPerhapft fptt'd like Id fire ing. witfc Jirfe'wark j&fdrt making any SERVICE tferflei 1 3ehnke, Si*, finance „— .., -— . ban Meyer. ftttstet.^HeV..W A H. __ L _ r™ j f * ,r + *.,« 1. * . * il..^. ' Oft tne, fernore church. •*,.,,• -j*»VLA-*.*jTg M*jij a*^»uv^ •*'vkv*w«»*w.j««it- *wv M *AWl^HOl* , *»W»SI*HCM»if, ^i\ , J»A* * learn a little wore about Jimriiy's who lived northeast fcf Wesley, uwr _j forthcoming hunting -trip. His ^was. Killed Friday while Helping wifliarh 1 role in Wartlfcr firm* «The F.B.1, to cut down tre^s oh the CBrist Mrs Wilbir Story" finally completed, .Stew&ft. Peters farm. He was struck,by a mrs will, fly. to , Calcutta .in mid- falling tree.. He had been, mar- January to hunt tigers with his rTed just five .Weeks before, friend, F. Kirk Johnson, Fori I son of Mr and J6#, Bancroft, re- ir6moted to speeial- fisfih&ny, where he is of tnte 4th Afmored Worth oil manl » ,*••» RalphWalker was named presl- Frank Gifford, & new face oh the. Warner Bros, lot, is lucky his profile emerged undamaged by mem ber Bivision. Specialist Fox, a radio ojperdtor dent 'of the Swea City Cfeamery in Headquarters Compafly of the at that ^rgankatltrn's " annual division's 144th Signal Battalion, mating Saturday. Other officers entered the Army, m February included Harold Jones, vice 195? and completed basic- corn- football playing [during m ru> presideftt; Ole Kvanisdale, trea- bat training at Fort Chaffee, Ark. ged season as a New York Giante 1 a,^ and H, M. L|trsqn, secre* He arrived in Eufope the follow- half back. Thfe Studio, plans to t ary -- . .• < * * * cast Frank in action-romantic , roles after his featured-actor stint in "Up Periscope." Andra Mar- opposite . James Garner 'in, the same picture 'has been .placed "Do I hear a motion on whether to mop the floors first or dust the d«I«?" ' , ing December, from an assign* ment at Fort MonmOUth, N. J.,, The 24-year-old soldier was a farmer'in civilian life. He is a 1953 graduate of St. John's school. , - lot. Gi afine8V4 as boy. Pete The U. S. copyright law pro- fainous tects "creators of"acc.epted[- works fl<om encroachment 28-years. Washington ..-,-•* . /C?» »,, highlights I HyBSCEYRV *&** ' * A Weekly JReport/rom the Nation's Capital by Ray Verno* rt/r mimist,, your opinion has now* been backed by experts. Early nekt June, Red packs his bags to take off foi* the land of, cherry blossoms and paper" dragons for a most unusual acting chore. He'll play a strictly pantomime role, with' no dialogue, on his visit to Japan. Red • is to appear in a motion picture scheduled to be with an all- title will be, Professional Directory THE SCHOOL FRONT — Bulg- come under fire again when the Ing at the 1 seams aptly describes hew Congress me'ets. Loopholes the, Ame'rican school system to- ^iri 'the law make it "easy for too day. New figures show,there are 1 -many people to avoid taxes at the over a million more students in' expense , of those who pay all j^^wv, + *,„« v, v,«««^ +« a'vu, public schools now than a year their taxes. The old familiar ex- dered What has" happened to Sabu, i_ _ • m_j._'i •_ nA nn ann ...:.i_ '_•„„,.„ „__„..„* :_ _„„».-_• A« *i«j. « wno . won your nearts in And, just in dase you've won- ago. Total is 34,641,627 — with p'ense account is certin'to get a •-.--- •. •-.:-- .? i-- --. —_ — 24,340,919 in' elementary schools good going-over by the law- phant Boy , many years ago — and 10,300,70jJ,in high, schools.'It 'makers. How, many know, for Sabu Dastigar, now' a suave; Con- costs on an'average of $340 to .ekafnple, that some of our most-* tinental type; hasjust been signed educate,.each- one of these young- .respected organizations more and Dv r um " J)|OX I0r a P icture - sters for a year. That's almost imore .are holding their- annual. . : " ' 5 percent more than last yeas 'meetings -abroad?. This gives and i72,. percent more than in, their^members a chance-to enjoy 1948 - 49. - .. . • v ' - ; • iVacations' abroad and on the ex- Teachers' salaries average 44,- ' P enSe account. Of course, . it's 775. There are now 1,291,929 being paid for by the taxpayer. UNCLE SAM BECKONS—All teachers on the 'job. Unfortunately, there is ,a sHprtage .and ..i-j.-i.-iii ^ ^ not all are fully qualified. These hope that it will get enough dpc- so-ca ! lled emergency teachers now ] ors in , uniform simply by asking number - 95,721. Most ' of the |pr volunteers is being abandoned money to run schools still comes -by Selective Service. So a new three from the local level. The levels -of government contribute this much: local, 56.8 percent; state, 39.7 percent, and federal, •> K " o.o STEP FORWARD AND BACK c- This is the kind 'of "tbi happen in th! draft 'call for 750 to 850 doctors Us scheduled in May with induction set for Julyl The call will be' primarily for doctors who have finished one-year of intern^ship. But any doctor in 1-A class- ?!ification-can.'be selected, Defer- FROM;THE FILES;OF-,THE. ALGONA 'UPPER DES MOINES JAN 12, 1939 * * •" »' Fits of -unknown origin hower is trying to balance the budget 'So &ll v the agencies' ha.Ve ' been 'ordered v to 'trim thir payrolls. This cut will average about 2 percent' and eliminate about 48,000'jobs. 'But it isn't really working -that way. The ;nurtiber of civilian jobs would have risen TWO' 7UIlcauon ' can, oe seiegiea, ueier- ~- ••-- — a , .—r ,,-•. ''rWien.ts''Will b,e granted for {hose ; '^oyed-the lauge barn-on a_farm W';^1W want "additional training in ^ree-miles eastMDf Wesley Satur- ^eo>-^- e £ f^ ec ji ca i fi e 'lds* ; — eye'• ear '-dayumodiing/'-^The fire was dis- "' " . radiology' and covered'by, members ,of the Stau- are in great de- Itze'r family, "tenants on the farm, get most of a ' ; 3 a.m. Despite the fact the barn was already enveloped in flames, the Staultzers got all the . T1 BASKET — As time livestock' out of the budding. goes on- we are getting a better About 30 tons of alfalfa hay and $ idda how the Russian education quantity of_oats were lost. The system . works. We have just Wesley fire department was cal,l- CARLSONf'ARM MANAGEMENT COMPANY Serving Hancock, , Hurhboldt, Palo Alto & Kossuth Counties 12% N. Dodge Ph. CY 4-2891 INSURANCE ALGONA INSURANCE " -AGENCY , , -, J. R. (Jim) KOLP , Surety Bonds —: All Lines •"of Insurance 206 East State St. Phone CY-4-3176 BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance ' Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge. ,. Phone CY 4-2735 I f •--' Hurt -^ -..---- ~ " '- • - - " **• BOHANNON -INSURANCE .SERVICE •J N. Dodge St. ' " Ph. CY 4-4443 Home - Automobile - Farm Polio Insurance A. J. DOCTORS . . the doctors drafted. Fire CY 4-4529 ALGONA * Auto MELVIN G. BOURNE, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N> Moore St. ' ' Office phone CY 4-2345 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J, N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street . Office phone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2614 JOSEPH M. ROONEY Physician .& Surgeon 114 N. Moore ' ' Office phone' CY 4-2224 Resident phone CY ,4-2232 "JOHN "M7WHUTTERTM.br Physician &. Surgeon 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office phone CY.4-4490 Resident phone CY 4-2335 Chiropractor Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone ~- CY 4-3373 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 f't ..Open- Friday Night - - • of having fewer s ^ viet bo ^ an(J gid m ^ st take - an the buildings on the place. 'Federal jobs, we'll now about 5,000 to 6,000 more. -..-.• •• - " •—o— WILL HE SURVIVE? — State Dept. diplomats are belting secretly that Russian Pr.pnvi&r' Krushchev won't last another tw.p years, gradually, his relations are breaking down with the heads of foreign states with Whom he once t was very palsy- walsy. That gods for Chpu En- : 0 | maturity." lai in China, Tito in Yugoslavia, * Nehru in India and Nasser in Egypt. Despite his' powerful position today it Wouldn't take much to push Krushchev aside if any one of these men decided ;o turn their backs on Communism and go completely to the side of the West. examination after .finishing .the required 1.0 years of school. They Th burning of the final mort- simply reach into a basket and gage on the Methodist church at select an exam card or ticket Fenton .thrilled a gathering of 150 containing the questions they or 200 persons-in the, Church audi- must answer. Three is a passing torium Wednos^djiy.afternqon. Tlie grade. All those who get five -— the highest mark — are awarded a gold medal. In-1958, the Russians say,-1,600,000 students passed and were given "certificates Need Copying or Photostats With our NEW THERMO-FAX COPYING MACHINE we can for you anything wrinen, typed, drawn-Kj|j) to 8Vi X 14 Inches in size in ten seconds, just bring in your copy. This is perfectfor photo- stats pf letters, birth cerJifjcates, service discharges, valuable record? which require extra copies, and similar reproductions , , . . «nd 0 MINIMUM CPST, . , . . •• ' R DCS MOINES PUB, CO. O ffli Prlntina ^ §ffke & Sichopl Acrots From New City Parking M in Algona OVERHEAD COMMERCIAL— 'i you shudder at some of those commercials blaring at you from- .he radio and TV set it may be that you haven't heard anything fet. It \vasn l t -idng aftev Presi- lent Eisenhower's voice began Droadcasting from our latest Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON Hollywood, Calif,-;— "Sticks-and stones may break your-bones—" but studios seem to think that mortgage, for $26,000, was incurred when' the church was constructed in 1922. Rev. F.- G-. Waterman : and the ushers lit the match and touched-it to the mortgage, thus ending the indebtedness. Special, music and a buffet dinner were also featured. * * * .Break-ins at two Algona . oil company bulk plants' were reported to local police Tuesday morning. The Champlin and Deep Rock plants, ,both located .nedf the railroad tracks on South Phillips street, "were'"entered" but nothing taken, according to local operators. At Burt, the Standard station reported .theft of 35 gallons of gasoline 'and an undetermined amount, of oil the same -night.', •:.';' '• '"-•.•". • ;,•••• • ••:'. * * * , .'. Citizens at Bancroft went to ihe •K Hail on Crops X Liability •K Farm , --K Life ' •K Nbn - Cancellable Health Accident and Hospitdlization Insurance •K Guaranteed Renewable CHARLES P. PAXSpN Dwelling, Auto) Liability, -Life, General ; ; Phone CY 4-4512 sateHite in:.orbit tliat the,pd.,niea- nanies can harm you! They fre- polls Tuesday to vote on a mun- ' s'tar£ei;rtp.-"i?ep7'thejposs^ names of star- icipally-owned electric light plant- doing "itie. ^ same ^iihcipmmerciaife: Uets they have under contract. — and according to all' predic- So far,. Uncle;',Sam has. his hands S One of the principal reasons is tions,-the issue was due to .pass on all, thMsatellites'madeiin-this 'length of name. On a theater, without trouble. Prognpstica'tors 0ountry;|/rhi8: doesn't: mean they marquee, a long name-requires stated that the vote, may run ; as won't,b-Bj^or saleS'atJSome^ future too many' letters and thus be- high as 80 percent in favor of the • i - i - w e epifld^be^ hearing.suclt-com.es ; impractical.. light plant. If it was decided the date. „ , . . overhead messages as "theseH4 ;< There are many other factors city would own and operate its "Come,!;to : Jpe's Drive-In for. a ''which indicate a needed renam- own plant, at least $10.0,000 would" Moon 'Budget" Or' % "ftide on' : a ing. T.he.new name should ...be be needed for construction, which cloud ^ith the new Zip-Mobile." -short, easy to pronounce, easy to would get underway just>as Soon T4-'r« -f •'I rrV\V«n-»T»-> rt +U. *K !*-.!- f*-t ! l i'Q»-v»o»vi V\a»* onrl ovrtoVNi" iv» fVi A : /^QC*i **r WrM^otWl A : .-'•••'- •" : MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over - $74;000,000 worth of in• -surance in force. ,A home - company. Safe, 1 • secure. • -,, Phone CY 4-3756 • Lola Scuffhani. Sec'y IJERBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household TKHxls,, and Many Other Forms 1 Phcine CY 4-3733 Ted S. Herbs! ANDY CRAWFORD .General Agerit ; Iowa> Farm Mutual i Ins. Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor Phone CY 4-3351 HAROLD C, SU.NDET Representing State Farm Ins. Co. 706 So. Phillips St. Ugona Phone CY 4-2341 AUTO—LIFE—FIRE^-HAIL i Dr. H. J. Thissen t. Chiropractor ' 17'% E. State St., Algona Phorip CY 4-3621 • Services . Gel Your Smoking Supplies ' at the NEW SMOKE SHOP "T-V VIEWERS" Plenty of Good USED SETS Beginning As Low As $50 See Them At. ALGONA REFRIGERATION f r If) ENDLESS ROAD remember and, except in the of an exotic foreign type, a •/Back typical Anglo-Saxon name. No as possible. in 1948 ,wheh.!ther foreign aid prp- set rules .will apply to every per- gram got underway they said it son. but these are .the most com...... u v.-i ^_,.. *;_ _ > . , . mohly considered values when bestowing a screen name. * * * would 1 last only five years and not -cost more than $15 billion. Ten years later,it's still with us. The cost: over $82 billionc This 'This practice did not originate is one, of 'the touchiest issues be- in-1 Urn- studios. Stage names ha.ve fore every new Congress. Some always'been sought by those who Congressmen have''been defeated felt that their own names were for supporting }t; some for not unsuited for professional use. In supporting it strongly enough. fact, „Jernes Cagney, who is starr- —d— •., ihg with Shirley Jones in Univer- THE BIG UTJLITY — Ever sal - International's "Never Steal since the Depression, days when Anything Small," once changed ij was started Jh'e RUral Elcctri- his- name -during his pre-molion fication Administration has grad,- picture days. Although Cagney ually expanded. electri^il.;'[and is now a.top name on the screen, telephone service t.o farmers and he decided to rename himself be- other rural y.sers, Some 124,000 cause -he was tplijl he would new customers were added to thq never "make good using his own RE A'electrical system in 1958,' increasing r the total to 4,690,000 customers,' During name, Back, in his vaudeville . days, _ this game Jimmy was teamed with his wife period 178,000 new telephone sub- as Cagpw and Vernon. A thea-' scribers were adde.d, raising their ter, m^hager, where the team was number to 1,102,000. There are booked,- objected '<ta Jimrn'y^ ipw 636 telephone .organ jaations name. "You'll never get people tyhich got their start with REA to remember it," he told Cagney. loans — 428 commercial coin- "H»df - of -them won't be able to 'pames and 2pe cooperatives. prbnounSe it. 'Change it to some- NOTE - Tl'ie Fedc rai jncoint tax ietup wsll After much Jhcught, Jimmy P"S SALAD DRESSIN9 Dw. 'SAWYER and ERltJKSON Eyes Examined Contact Lenses 'Hearing Aid GJpsesf ' '9 East State Street t •••., AJgona, lowai" Phone CVpress '4-2196 Hourg; 8:00 'a.m. to-&:Q9 p.m. Saturday Afternqons C, M, O'CJPNNOR v v Optometrist >' Visual Analysis & Visual Training 408 South Harlan- St. s (Home Federat,Bld'g.) * • PHONE' CY 4-3743 • DENTISTS PR, PATRICK J. MULLIGAN US. North Moore Street C,Ypress QlfiQe. in Home Offi . fice phone CY DR» J. fe, KAURIS, JR.; QHico Above lowu eio..d B»t. P.M. Phone CY 4-2334 Bw»l* ZENITH GENERAL ELEGTRIG Radio & Television Service • Phonograph Records Popular — Children — Classii KOSSUTH RADIO Milton Dahl 214 E. State Phone CY 4-4651 F.R-E-E LOANER TIRES While WQ Retread or Replace Your Traptor Tires, See Us For All Your Tire Nepds low Prices Easy Terms BRADLEY BROS. BJUSTROM'S FURNITURE Headquarters For COMPLETE HOME .:, FURNISHINGS for evening appointments Phone, CY 4-3690 , CY 4-4609 or CY 4;r2019 'Store ^ CY 4-3837 i R~ Q. BiW^trqm ~ CY 4-369Q ; ?rank Moulton — CY 4-4609 J, D. Burns *- CY 4-20 Itt • Jackie Kelley ^ CY 4-3788 ptablished 1985 Easy *Eejrms KiYS MADI B| Coost-to-Coait

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