The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 24, 1959 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1959
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2-, Thursday, Sept. 24, 1959 MR 'K* MAKES THE tOUft Mr "K" as he Is now dubbed in headlines tto fit better than the full name in a column width) is making the grand tour, with due honors as head of a major nation of the world. It is a little too early, in our opinion, to assess the results of the trip. There could be much that is good; there is much that Mr "K" has said thus far that sounds good, but how this is translated into action remains to be seen. The visiting Russian is getting his first closeup look at America as it really is, and not as he 'may have thought' it was, just as some of our own people have had a look at Russia and discovered some things that did not jibe with their pre-visit ideas. Russia is very likely to remain on the globe, barring nuclear war which could wipe all of us out. That being the case, there is always a possibility that both Russia and the United States tan maintain-a,co-existence. In fact It.will have to be that"w'a'y/ftussia isn't likely to adopt all of our ideas, nor will we adopt theirs. About all we can do now is hope that Mr "K" does moderate some of his thoughts about us and the rest of the democratic world; if he does, the visit was worthwhile. If he doesn't, we may be sorry we invited him. '.'.'.' * * * OBSCENITY AND POLITICS Everyone is against sin. And just about everyone is against obscene -, literature, if sorr)e of the newsstand magazines can be called literature. . It is top bad, however, that the recent highly publicized .campaign against obscene literature has to be touched so highly with the brush of practical politics. There is no criticism of Attorney General IJorman Erbe in "banning" 42 magazines from fowa newsstands! However, Erbe was elected in 1956 and took office early in 1957, close to three years ago. The magazines have been on the newsstands all the time. All of a sudden, . with a political year approaching and with Mr ernor, the'42 magazines become,a' terfible,thing, so terrible that trie-highway patrol is called upon , Jo deliver special Dispatches to ..all county at- ,torneys in the state'with regard to removal of me offenders from, local newsstands. . 'i The office v of,Xi'ahorney general in ••, Iowa «" .seems to be a consistent springboard to the goV- ^ernorship. Three attorney generals in recent years have become candidates for governor, 'and a fourth appears likely, We recall -'one such candidate, who was successful after a big campaign against "gambling", who himself turned out to be part owner of a night club and gambling casino in Colorado. . • • The general public isn't completely gullible pn these sudden, wars against sin, and may , understand the motives behirfd them better than some of the potential candidates think. HI E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under Act of .Congress of March. 3. 1879, : Issued Thursday in 1959 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor •DON SMITH, News Editor CLIFF LONG, Advertising Mgr. FERMAN CHRISTQFFERS, Plant Foreman NATION A L E D IT O RIA L AFFILIATE MEMBER 'if! ~ t ' .4 NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave,, New Yprfc 18, N. Y. 3,33 N. Michigan, Chicago 1, 111. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. Vear, in advance ,_-...,_ T — ,.,.__. ------- . ___ $3.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year ---- $5.00 Single Copies -, ---- „ ---- „ ------- ;- -------- ---------- lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One'Ycar. In advance ; — r .. — .. ----- ...,'..i... ---- $4.00 Both A) go n a papers in combination, bne year ____ $6.00 No subscription less than 6 mcmUis, OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEV/SPAPER Display Advertising, per inch „„.„... ____ , _____ „ 63c ' RATES OPEN SEASON ON COACHES The 1959 football season Is going Ihto full swing thi* week, and in addition to providing new grist for the sports page, it also opens up the annual season on coaches. It is unfortunate, but in each football game, barring a tie, someone has to lose. The loser, if the losses be consistent, is in for trouble, It is Interesting to note that sports writers themselves, who are prone at times take up the cudgel against a coach, have seldom experienced football In a uniform. It is much easier to condem than praise, and especially so if you never played the game, Just as in baseball, where the manager of the last place club can figure on making a change at the end of the season, the losing football coach is in for annual trouble. He may not turn out teams that win, but he certainly earns his money if he can take the heat of "blame it all" on the coach. , NEW HOG PRICE SUPPORT PLAN Cong. Coad Newsletter — The House Committee on Agriculture passed out a bill last week which is designed to give big producers some as* sistahce, if and when the price drops to a critically low level. The bill would call for direct payments to those who sell live hogs at a price less than $14.00 per hundredweight. This is to be dorie by the direct payment plan. ; .The Department of Agriculture in 1955, when the 1 price on hogs went to dangerously low levels, entered into' a purchasing program on processed meats. There was no guarantee at that time that the farmers were to receive any more money for the hogs, even though the government was buying the" processed meats. In- the end, hundreds of millions" of dollars were spent under the'' guise of assisting the hog-price situation, but it was the processors who stood to gain by the operatien and did gain by it. The Department of Agriculture has a stand-by program ready at the present time to again, enter . thei"market to purchase processed meats,when the they^:h"ff7Wtt;^rmrounx;ed : yet ;just wha,t ''low-, enough^ is!' But''.again there; is : to ...be no ; aisvirancei to the"; farmer •that hevyvill/get any better price than without' thisprogram. •'' *The Department of Agriculture is also buying lard. So, in fact, there are'direct payment plans in operation already, The ..bill reported out of the Agriculture Committee simply says — give the assistance to the farmer where it is needed so that he can market lean type hogs and help in cutting the overall supply situation. $105,OQO"PLUS FOR ONE SENATOR! Belmond Independent. — We keep stampin' and snortin' in an effort to help keep a modicum of good sense in effect where costs of county—and, occasionally, state—government in concerned. The county.seatls close by; the board proceedings, showing expenditures, are published regularly 'in the paper .so we can keep fair track of what's going on; -and we have a reasonable idea of what is necessary and what isn't. On the other hand, frustration covers xis like a blanket whenever we try to make heads or tails out of what goes on at Washington. Frankly, it made our eyes pop when Sen. Thomas Martin last week made public the payroll of his office. First off, the senator himself hauls down a salary of $22,500 (we know there are other odds and ends-in the way of travel money, etc., but 'what they are escapes us for the moment). Then, on top of this .we learned that his eight FULL-TIME staff members get a total of $82,499. That boosts the total for Mr Martin and his office -force to $105,000, "disregarding dribbles of pay to a half dozen part-time clerical helpers plus franked mail, and what have you. Senator Martin listed to his credit the.fact that for the year ending June 30, 1958, his incoming* mail ranked fifth in volume among all the 96 members of the senate—but that 37 senators (including even from states smaller than Iowa) had higher .office expenses. To which our reaction of an alarmed, "Ye gods!" probably ^wasn't the one the Iowa CHian intended to evoke', at all. Martin.made a real big thing of the poll he was then conducting among his constituents— mainly on matters that they had no more reason to have a qualified opinion on than we have on what to'do about the farm problem. He doesn't say what his volume of OUTGOING (franked) mail was during the 1957-58. fiscal year, but its cost in terms of "free postage" (ha!) must have been tremendous, • ' We'll say this—we can understand now very well why the senator so long had a standing "policy" of not revealing their office payrolls, There are a lot of trees in Washington afto* fihnS tor the d-0 tie tangle with Cleat F&r fit* *i»t conference '**» **£*-.»*•*• ,._.tfttfr, Mfcfftt JJtols sftd spin ; the , world's naval forces seen* \o sue- fh» Am&llcaa Lsfio« P*** •» other b*shches of. service. -Swea City Held its annual elee Whereverv oft the sfeveti seas, lion of officers and Earned Qeo. nav&l craft may be found, they K. Nelson 'commander .and ; Et , f U uy *tfd * represent the, flags, they sem. 1. Hammond, vtee ^thtt&ader.., . * * *•'«.,, two Sfixfoji ttirto***, • JJ *W Goede^ted Oscar HanUflond, <*•«*** that daring the iaid the «« ort the.Cen Ofvlslon hetlt day ot M« hogs topped-at'$7 j veal calves, stock* and. fat Ltite floating consulates, th^y are little segments of the homeland Oft distant frOntlefS^ • • . rwrmnK navm* u. M.C«=.I««..I As artibassadbt^at-ldfgg to the each had twift calves born 6t j"^ aw iri^ht, titfe .of interest in, world's far'fluflg port* oi call, the'ir farms during 'the weefc it motor, vehicle jo. aw^a* tefore naval men of the tiniest - vessel was assumd the mothers and put their flag on parade wiiH all children were doing fine, the dignity and pomij at chelr » * * command, ...... , . the r$a?keis failed., . bne of the most ..impressive much excitement here naval rltfestilf r«c^nt"date wafrthe t ** i — *""" '***~** ceremony attending the .transfer of tfniled^ Stales 286 to the brave of Korea at the U.S in -Long Beach, Calif, on Sept. 10. went up)'; cream ,28 centsj hens, STATES""MARsM"£.r"lFV ttobert" c. 11 cents; and ducks, six cents, -tisiey fieputy. '.,1,_V; ^ '(37.38-39) '' * , tL ^ ;''•/''• '.:'', , ;.y;^^'-;^ .!-.*.•.*£..' t M. R. Hays, a bachelor farmer falter-.By-toteryeritlWii or. plea. iowr . Hu« . : jr* to tl | e u^teJj ijfottaUon SHould not should nt. States; find &K prayed i in Said &'. like fomething to fan a flickering flame 1" Prom crew .member id Admiral, every man (tonducted his , *i—*- ,— .-, \ formal'duties .as'though .he were ™ the St. Joe area, was injured the sole personal representative Friday,when he fell.from a load 'of his cbuntry. As" craeK crtJws ol of hay. Hertoptfled from the load, picked men changed command,'.landed on his head,and : ,it was, the .following program^ Of for- -thought he suffered a fractured malities moved forward -with or J mtsned .yefWbrtu- 'His 'condi- the clockllke'precision of a Well tion was not listed as serious and rehearsed pageant: Selections — it was expected he would, re- SJtto: w™™ «, « . 4 a .**•. . .<4 ^*h t .1. _. .**.****>*«• .M«««rfe4«v I *tii*tl-** f 1 "*. > . J. J.. J1U ,_ All"*!*' 1<*£lR%l ¥n¥*K^ FOR WAT- on an. 9, 1959. Fruit Band of Commander Destroyer, cover completely. al at points adjac-eti gS HlVer <yBW*Mtfi— - to'trteta&land gen- "of Gov- party; welcomVand introductory \ Cotton pictures offered a.'var- gn«?«nt^S?o? Swtio^*il^tf! £ Mw" remarks ,— Commander Long. ?ety of .entertainment to_patrons Kossdth^ounty^iowa.J*'^^"^--' -orth and wdshinhtdn /*^ 'W highlights USN; Commemorative/ remark!* oneripcis. nounes-,.,. wiin BB*U • -^"dcWer 10 ofeaei*year; and transfer authorization, Rear ftathbone; 'In Name,Only",'star^ Notice^-fufaer given «iat due to Admiral. W, H. Price; . USN; ring Carole 'Lombard, 'Gary. £tiM l n *«£oOTu\&e £a?Sgwui P be Transfer of delivery .certi- Grant, Kay Francis, Charles Co- ,^a t -iff:30 A:M.-T»r October 7, 1059. . .- . - 'i •pBoxm* s*. . - rransier or.aeiivery .ceru- -•--"-, ^.j * ^«.«. A Weekly Report from t,he ^Nation's Capital by Ray rerM* ficates — Korean Counsul burn and Helen Vinson; * r - — i— — ^- ' ..-_.,— -. "Wyoming Outlav . Wayne and Raymond Hatton. and General, Mr Young Han Chooj ''Wyoming Outlaw", with John U.S. Anthem and lowering of Washington — Because it is' a ing the Berlin and other crises, colors; Korean National Anthem; subject of vital importance in the But he offered little hope that he Republic of Korea colors hoisted; lives of all Americans the writer is .prepared to free East Qermany Commissioning as' Rokris Ko- this week departs from his usual and let the peoples of East 'and Huhg-iMSC-'523 Korean Consul type column ,;to discuss a single West Germany unite into a single General, Mr Young Han Cnoo; topic only -W Nikjta 1 Khrushchev. Nation: An analysis of his re- Vesting of Authority to Com- _ _..... Millions of 'words have already marks shows he is not prepared manding officer — Representative ing of the Garfield Hustlers was been 'written since ;• the 'boss bf to "give" anything to meet us of Korean Navy, Captain 'Choi held at the home, of Terry Frie- world Communism .'arrived in the halfway. And he spoke of the' Ung Chon, Rokn; Set the watch— den on Sept. 7. United States tout ithese accounts horrible alternative unless a solu- Lieutenant Chang Yun Choe, , Elected officers arid leaders for are the ^impressions of indiviti- tion is reached on the Berlin Rokn; Presentation of Commem- the Doming year are as follows: uals. So the writer would like question — a war that would orative Plaque to Lieutenant President, Duane Metzger; vice Chang Yun Choe, Rohkn — Rear president, Arthur Mogler; secre- Garfietd 4-H Elects Officers The regular • September meet- to record his own. C "<!' leave the earth in ashes. _ Some of these views will coin-' cide with what you have already read; some will" not. The con- turn cold and his smile vanish elusions are my own andr.reflect when the question of Hungary considerable thought and deli- came up. It was so obvious that beration. • , . *f he would like to live this down, » *, , * * & * * * , Admiral W. H. Price, USN; De- I watched his twinkling eyes parture of Official Party. . at the office of the'-Water Coinmission- er. State House, Des Moines, Iowa, at which time the record o£ the original . hearing will be- adopted and further evidence * either ' In support «of or In opposition to the granting' of the permit will be accepted.^ Any person desiring to attend the hearing herein announced must file written appearance at said office on or before October -5, 1959 ' ... r .'.,.. Louis F. Gleteeke Deputy Water • Commissioner - " ' -• (37-38) NOTICE OF HEARING ON AP' PLICATION OF THE STATE CONSERVATION COMMISSION FOR A PERMIT TO STORE WATER IN KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA.» 'Notice is hereby given that there * » ., • * At the conclusion oS Minesweeper 285's official transfer, the new crew \ JlT*v « i"1"*Qlct I T*OT* f™* "aYMf iQ '5Mftirr»T»4 i * 1S llO^v* OTV IllG in <TflG C/ttiCC Ot XllG ™£Ll ,. ovi 'T,^ry.'Banwart, j Natural Resources Council, State reporter, Sidney Banwart; leader, House, Des' Moines, jowa, an appiica- Arthur Banwart; assistant leader, tion from the state Conservation Arnold Metz^er Commission for a permit to store •oust' -rfi: i? i^ i water for recreational purposes in an „..-* -•—, , -rniilp Fisher was nominated impoundment on Buffalo Creek upon took over and to go to the. International-Live- then•property _generaUy describedI as I watched Mr Khrushchev a that people would stop calling snapped into its routine -.at him the "iButoher of Budapest." board duties with alacrity 'and close range during his stay in And then the twinkle returned obvious pride. Washington. V I'listened to hjs every word. I watched his This "'busiess v f or 1 'then ship- stock Exposition in Chicago. The reports at this meeting were 'by Sidney Banwart and Jeanne Banwart. n, { • , «, , &W '"one trvciy WUJ.U. J. watv-ucu jno au- ji^ja. 4. nip .Liiiij.&ci*.iciii uiAoj^it-aa wan-nt,iA AW* a i,*u*iv-, »»*.^».. v ..« . _ lions. And I sum up this exp'6r- was almost too ridiculous to, dis- ;• American seaman' remarked,. "The. LOCICll ience with a warning; Nik&a cuss. Why, the Hungarians them- old gal's in good, able, sea-goin' * " Khrushchev is a dangerous selves had invited him as an hands! Any American who b e 1 i e v,e s honored guest to explain this And, somehow, we can't seem otherwise is gambling with very thing. There simply is no to find more fitting words for question of difficulties between the situation. Unless, of course, the Russian and Hungarian peo- '-we added "courageous!" pie. They are marching-' 1 down,; us no matter what he' hears '^pr the same road together. very life; It is foolish to think this will change his-, feelings., towj sees in this country. It'is quite clear, I believe, that he came Jto Americans often are gullible the United States not to acquire people -but I am sure iMr Khrush- a better knowledge of its people chev is too much to swallow, and its government, nor to se^k Any hope he might raise by* a thaw in the cold war, but to ' promising to work ifor peace impress on the world' that the should 'be taken 'with a, grain of way to survival is on the side of sa it. There have been promises Soviet Russia. jn the past and there will .be , promises in the. future, Until came 1 these are followed by actions we should continue to handle Mr parts of Sections 16 and 21, T97N, R28W, Kossuth County, Iowa, r Applicant requests a permit to establish and maintain storage of water in -the maximum amount .of 920 acre- feet ;at a maximum rate, of natural runoff from 150 square mile's throughout each year. . :• , ISfotice is further given that ia'public hearing will be held at'10:30 A.M. on October 6, 1959, at the Office of the OF Water Commissioner, State Hoiise, Des Moines, Iowa,, at which time and place or at any adjournment, the Water Commissioner or his. Deputy will take evidence by .the '.applicant and. any other person either in support of or "and regular process in „*.= above entitled court ,and cause, I did on the 12th day of September, lt)59, V ,.«i,--KV<-'> • R.' G . i Professional Directory < 1 i I < I Before- Mr Khrushchev to this country I felt there was FROM,THE FILES OF THE a chance he might 'be willing Jo Khrushchev with the same care' ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES reach an accord with . th^ free we would handle a sackful of " world and pave the way for; a cobras. relaxation of cold war tensions. ' these gents evidently think money grows on them. FROM BIPTH TO QEATH YOUR 1QCAI . NiWSPAPIR CHRONICLES THE SPAN Of ' . Ihe «Uiy-t9'dpy events J(i' : 'cprpV; hUlory. , v ONLY YOUR IOCAL NEWSPAPER CAN THII C^NTiNWPUS RiAOKR JN- SEPT. 28, 1939 * * * , Up in Union township, residents were puzzled. Watermelons, always a choke tidbit for thieves, had been disappearing in wholesale lots during the night hours. Not only that, it seemed that chickens also began appearing in less 'numbers when area farmers and farm wives went out to feed them each day. The farmers in the area weren't saying much, but reports had been received here 'that many shotguns had been oiled a-nd target practice on culprits might begin any time. • „ * * * , meant • to convey this message: ed Anglo-American film industry baseball champions'of Iowa, fin- His' first words on touching American soil for the first tijajifi' gave me doubt. I was standing less than a dozen feet from where he and President Eisenhower exchanged -greetings and I had the feeling that 'Mr Eisenhower, too, had begun to doubt the wisdom of invitirig the Russian leader to America. > * * * There was more Ihreat than boast in his opening words to the American people, His re-r Behind The * f * Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON ....... , _ .. ^Hollywood, Calif. —.By cable, marks about Soviet leadership frbm London, we learn that in the field of space missiles United States and British film were, it seemed to many of us, industry leaders further cement- Russia is now the most power- relations at a dinner aboard HM'S ally got dumped out of the na------ - Victorious. The Victorious, lar- tional •tournament by Fremont, foolish to'stand in the way of gest 'British aircraft carrier, en- Nebr., 7-6, after reaching the' ' " tertaincd representative U.S. and semi-final round of the meet. It ~ ' ' ' was the second loss in the double Bancroft. what over she demands. These doufbts about Mr Khrush- British industry groups headed was the second loss in I iev' willingness to .negotiate a 'by Jack L. Warner, president of elimination tourney for chev' lasting ' ppace were erased com- Warner Bros.. Pictures. plctely the following day whsjr> . Warner was guest of honor of he addressed a capacity audien'c'e 'Admiral of the fleet, 'Earl Mount 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 BOHANNON INSURANCE ,„ SERVICE f •J N Dodge St. Ph. CY 4-4443 Home - Automobile - Farm .Polio' Insurance , ' CHARLES D. PAXSON, Dwelling, Auto, Liability, V H Life, General *• ,-, Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL ~ INSURANCE ASSOCIATION The Kossuth entry downed Lima,- »Qver $74,000.000 worth of in. Ohio, 6-4, and Fresno, Cal,, 15-3, and lost to Grand Rapids, Mich., THi A (?ES O¥»r 5,300 Familes Each Issue at the National Press Club. ', I batten of Burma, who' hosted the 8-4, in earlier cpntests. Delia watched this short, dumpy figure dinnpr tendered by governors and Welter, only, woman m e m,ber of with the ready smile and witty members of the Rpyal Navy Film the bar in the county and an Al- sense of humor and wondered if Corporation. In 1941, the War- gpna Justice^of th«Peace, down- the millions of Americans look- ner Bros, pfexy was, one. of the e3 Val Williams, l^up, to annex ing at him on television were founders of the Royal Navy Film the woman's golf championship perhaps not disarmed by his sur- Corporation-. •-.-. rfe joined with of Algona. She shot a, 52 in the face friendliness. Moftntbatten and •'the late Sir/final match, Algoma opened its Many Americans heard fre- Arthur J-arrelt to-'form the organ- football season by holding a quent applause as Mr Khrushchev ization which has provided Amer- favored Emmetsburg team to a drove home point after jiaijit. Unfortunately, they got the in> • pression that An\ericaji newspapermen and newspaperwoman were applauding. • The .applause actually came from a group oi some 50 Soviet journalists and no one else. * * ' • * No man in history perhaps has had a forum of this kind lo ex* pound the doctrines qf a form of. government which' until now Iras stood for enslavement and murder. We Americans who cherish free speech have Ji|V®|" befit ga far .backwards to %eknowlcdge that precept. W|r, ,l^|irw£ljch^y minced no words,, \ QMy Cftpi- mlinism can suyvivoV Oapitaibrn is dead. The effect of his words, spoken in the capital of the United States, must -haVe been devastating to, those peopiu tottering •between Communism and Democracy, He/ unquestionably scored a propaganda, victory of such magnitude that'even he had not expected, * * * ,» ,, :. Mr Khrushchev made, a big paint's! usi^s & favgrtte Amejr lean expression; that he would like to nuu^t iu-. hijlf-way in :.t;Ul- surahce in force. A home company. Safe, secure. Phbne CY 4,3756 Loin, Scu_ffham;,\S^c'y' * - ' " i .,<." • Bloke funeral Homes LuVERNE WiSLiY ' -. TITONKA . RENWICK 24 Hqur Oxygen Equipped . • V: HERBST ms, AGENCY . For Auto, House, Household p«!o4Si an<J Many Other Forms Phone CY 4-3733 : Ted S. Herbsj ANDY CRAWFORD General Agent iQwa JFarrri,. Mutual, Ins.. Co, Affiliated with, Farm s Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) LJfe i- H^U » TraQtor Phone CY 1-3S5I HAROLD C, SUNDER Representing . ' State Farm Ins, Co, 708 SQ. Phillips St. . Ugona , , Phone QY 4-234J DALE w.,z,ockwoprf ^v . Representative "'J J. The Equitable Life' Assurance- 'oc<?}>. , , . , UPU& States V" ..' Bjirt, Iowa .'.'.. ;' Phone §0,1 J Chiropractor Dr. D, P, Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373 Hours; 9:00 — g:QO Open Friday ?Jigh,t Dr. William L. , 521 E. State St. |iOO — fiioa Uuru Sat, 9:00 — 9;00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4677 Res. CY 4*0469 DENTISTS DR. PATRICK J. MULLIGAN DENTIST • -; 116. North Moore Street Phonp CYpress 4-2708 DR.'KARL R. HOFFMAN Office in Home Federal Bldg. ' Office phone CY 4-4341 DR. J. B; HARRIS, JR. Dentist New Location On Corner r Phone CY 4-?,3:*4 At 622 E. State DOCTORS MELVIN G. BOURNE. M. D. 'Physician & Surgeon , 118 N. Moore St. Off ice,, phone CY 4-2345 -.Residentsphone CY 4-2277 J, N.'KENEFICK. M. D. Phys<cian & Surgeon ' 21S .W. State Street • - Offic.e'j)hone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY 4-2614 JOSEPH M. ROONEY *• -Physician & Surgeon ' A ' 114 N, Moore Office phone CY 4-2224 Resident phone CY 4-2232 6HN~lvirSCHUTTER7 MJ> Physician & Surgeon 220 Np. Dodge, Algona Office phone CY 4-4490 ;:Regidpnt; phone CY 4-2333 OPTOMETRISTS R. G. Bullard . Water Commissioner . » v (37-38) s;- SAWYER and ERICKSON •' • • • Eyes Examined , . Contact Lenses , . Hearing Aid Glasses '•• - , 9 East State Street .,' .. , ALgona, Iowa ' . . ? • Phone CYpress 4-2196 -Hours: 9tOO a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Saturday Afternoons bKi. ;. DR, C, M. O'CONNOR Optometrist Visual Analysis & Visual Traininfl '. 4 • JQB'Sputh Hai-lan St • (Home Federal Bldg.) w : ' PHONE CY 4-3743 Farm Management Carlson Farm Company N. S*rvfnf Hancock, Humboldt Palo Alto & Ko6su»»j Countiei

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free