The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 6, 1961 · Page 18
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 18

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 6, 1961
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J I f s 1 '« »' ?• ' ' J in « / a «' » * ->. I* 1, ii ' i*J • J»* ASAlrtV. |i| jjli.jj It's budget.time again. During July tind tne fore part 6f 'August, evtiry governmental unit existing 6H tax funds is required by Idw to publish and toll ibr an open hearlhg on Its pro- p^sed budget for the coming fiscal year. Anyone can attend these ^meetings, and time, place and dote is gWefn .ih' the official notice. .' ' From these budget hea*r ( lnds; 'dnd fhe budgets that will be formally^ adopfe'd there, will cfame the tax base paid by 'all real, estbte property owners next year af 'the court house. If budgets go up and millag£ 'levies likewise, yoy tan expect taxes to go upi )t's that simple. ^ There are usually a few who attend these /budget meetings, but v'eVy, seldom any large group. It seems that our 'normal habit is to overlook the sessions that Idy a foundation for the tax rate of the coming year, but to raise Cain v^hen we gSf to ,the court house and find out fust."how' it affects our own pOcketbooks. Yet, i we have our chotice before that happens. .: *, * * RIGHT - AS FAR AS IT GOES! 1 v The executive vice-president of the National Assotlatldri Of Manufacturers spoke recently at Central College Ih Pelld. This speaker had some mighty fl6eti points fo rrtake. •:'"' He a'ttfiittCeef fKflt inere has developed a smothSHrlg Iri^luefiW ^bm beaureaueratic^gover- merif thtit ftoW rficlk^ It a partner in many a business) arid takes over half of the profits in the prBeeiSj He pointed'out that It compels you to deal with ti c^ftdlli Uttl6ri( fd accept shipping rales that are worked bUt.Wlfhout any chance for the , shippei 1 f6 eb(l«t; lt;ttttHpels certain writing on labels, It determines the prices at which you often can buy and just as often can sell. Centralism is expensive,- he points out, and •ever growing. In much of this we find agreement. But we also wonder-if some of the foundation for this : "centralism" isn't laid by abuses that seem to generate under completely free enterprise. Only governmental action Can control vast monopolies that in a short time would have a stranglehold op our'economic life. We,have seen such action in the past several years; In only the- ptistaffef^J months we have wafcHed' the proceedfngs'wfifle a small, controlling number of drug; manufacturers have been exposed to public gaze arid their 1 profits of many times 100 percent along with it. Yes, the less government control and "cfen- Jralism" the better, but often government action ,s the only way that nationwide monopolies can be kept in line, and excessive profits likewise, in the general public Interest. Big business and monopolies by abuses of their own power, often bring about the government regulation, to which they later object. * *. * Being born free of envy must surely be a sign of an unusual gift from the Gods. * * * Life is a struggle to keep your earning capacity up to your yearning capacity. JUgoua Upper PCS ^Hoincs Ul E. Call Street—Ph. CY 4-3335—Algona, Iowa Second clais poslig* paid at Algona. Iowa Issued Thursday in 1961 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. It B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor MERLE PRATT, Advertising Mgr. JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y, SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSUTH CO. On« Year, Ui advance . . 13.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year S5.00 B'ngle Copies 10c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance *4.00 Both Algona papers in combination, one year S6.QO No subscription less than 6 months. OFFICIAL CITY ANP COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST a , {i , f (, ( ! I CONGRESSIONAL PENSIONS 1 j • ' 11 ' If I ., . , -Lii, „ ' j.;,: • There (has been considerdtSle discussion Over the possibility that a certain Congressman may receive a Feaeral pension, as prescribed by law. ' } f,,ln the ,cpse ^involved, the Congressman Is < gpingf to hd.vej.to! js/ait quite a while/ before he ! car) ar^iw all W||ic|r> of the $12,000 a|year congressional 'cfemiorif' ' !' " * !.'''/1 - Ih'drdfe^ Wr qualify for. a• (idrisldn, the .'Cbngressrrtan'must'have served a'ftilHIm'Urrt 61 i fivie* yfidrs/ fciiJring'vYhich time he cotitributed fe^- 'uiany tb.'the perjsjon tund, and under the regu- ' " ' n provisions he must be 65 years old _.. _/a'Wing payments, or ' 2 -L. "(t-he wishes to start drawing a pension at the age of 50, he an do so but With a considerably .reduced percentage per year of the $12,000. Pensions depend on length of service and payments intd the fund and tne age when you start ^drawing :lt.....; .-,..-. ..:,"-.'• *-?^-?: r.^,>/ : :,.,-.y:. ;.^.; ; In the case of a 37-year-old congressman this means that you would have quite a waitl * r * * CRIES OF ALARM! v '*•(•' , ' Emmetsburg Democret - We note With interest the alarm shown by some of those far removed from agriculture (except for eating) in;the NFC^Sicollective action withHolding livestock from the market fpr ci h|gher,,pr,fce. .* This is^ "strangeiancj highly, dubious form of colfecfive'-jibargaihlng," - sdy^s, Athe';.|ndystrlal Newi RevieW*. "Ir the.vyithholairle( actiSrl'should succeed, prices consumers must, pay for meat would rise by at least 20 percent. This f would hardly make the .'consuming public'lo'bk favorably on the farmers, dr take a sympathetic ati- tude toward' legislation designed to did agriculture. ' ' ' '' • "The withholding idea is in the nature of a strike—a strike which could directly affect every consumer in, the country. Strikes against the general Interest Ultimately result in regulation or restrictive legislation—and a strike by a farm group would certainly be no exception to the rule, lo put the Case very moderately, this effort to create ah artificial scarcity of livestock with artificially high prices is extremely ill-advised. • ' -Jho-Journal-coirippvrvs, r ,"evea> if farmers manage tcV push 'prices significantly higher, • -they'll have fo market animals eventually, swel: ling supplies and pushing prices down." These people conduct their businesses by the principles they object to when applied to •farming. How long could any business man produce more of anything beyond the mimediate demand without going broke unless he controlled his marketing ? He would have to sell at a loss, or at least at a smaller margin than his operation requires, as the farrner often has had to do. "Scarcity demand" is one of the oldest marketing tools in the world. " ' HOW Can anyone put a finger on anybody or any number of anybodies and say, this is the consuming public? There is no "consuming public" as such. Everybody is the consuming public, including farmers. Who can live without eating? This is the mysterious mass of public opinion that will look unfavorably on farmers, or take an "unsymathetic attitude toward legislation designed to aid agriculture.": This is a "risk" we believe the farm belt is willing to run. We are pleased the NFO has punctured the indifference of non-farm interests (you might say anti-farm interests) to agriculture. Our over-production and falling prices have been a worrisome thing for a long time. It Is too serious a problem to be brushed cynically aside because the price of this item or that might rise a penny or two at the supermarket. * * * BENSON PRICES Grundy Register — Opponents of the new administration in Washington are already holding up to ridicule the promises that were made before the last election. Farmers were promised to expect better prices for their products with Kennedy's election. Now since Kennedy moved into the White House why haven't farm prices gone up, ask his critics. Everyone, certainly the farmers know the reason. The prices trie farmers are now getting for the .I960 crop were set by Benson and the new' administration couldn't change them. The new administration will have some price responsibility for the crops that will be raised this year. Corn, one of these crops, will bring at least 14 cents a bushel more tKari "the" present price. If farm prices after •. next January are no higher than they were this yeqp, thqtMill be the time to ask the new administration the reason. The critics should hold their criticism until there is cause for it. > * I • : l ' >,•, «:*»* . £ T ^ '•Ut'KV- 1?' H r k#&*HM ?,!/«:/ ^ , >• /f 1 as *&mr, ta AtwAYl WAI AcoocMr ^ j j i; v«" • > >j > * * '• i to Iftj ..... ie treat* rrient worked, and within a mat ter of .days he. wSs juSt at goo ^'t'AWiiW^.tfafta. « , *, . 1 , jh8*4*t/Jfcf)i taaftusf | ftitte f | 'Under 21", intends to , wjil be devoted, p&{nt itself -a* girts*. We hope if! ,. ..,,. It'few WeltS an ugly trend "'at stfay rtjullet strtifckfffe girt 4n'n|s sHdwrl fifseli M iftte, lertlpf* IW«*iived. M6f6 giflMHah usual .the baeW pissing Sarfrt heartHj( | have complained ihfcW M$r4Wn6r about their steady boy ' the 1 narrowest 'of ftiarglns, How* friends or the boys they'repflatmf,'«6jrefcting more thaii'they should, ever, she was rushed to 'a'hos* The old questions of, "ShOtlW Ijpflt.With him if he asks, me to?" pital attd was well on the road or, "Is there any way I carrtntwitRfe B6$ I dott't liK4 tb {faitf without to recovery, • him getting ^rad 'at me? ( ";haVfe peln'-Ififctyde'd irt many of my letters i ,«>, ••,'••«'. ftomgirlfe tfae$ft3t sevefalT^eW| j'y-u? THe Hdt»le*) ?ienle,' anttuai JttL , - JijU , : . ''slI&L ...'-., [ ,, . Portland : tbwnshifi - ! affair, wad - 1 >|airff df $fu;iuys mud ^,<»y|||f^ of beincTanimals if what held Sundarat Oflll'State Park, 'soft* of the]git<tf say is itfufi, Mo|g$f|!fo;%of fcoiirSeV 6t6 decent boys Kossuth -County .Baseball JUST "TWQ THINGS" HOLD HOME TRADE AT HOME With modern transportation, no merchant can sit back and think of any one customer as HIS. Two Things, and only two, bring home town buying 1 to home town stores! '„•. . , < t. Ho. \ Is well-selected merchandise of good quality. No. 2 is letting the potential buyer koow about it by means " of attractive advertising. The basic advertising medium is your HOME TOWN NEWSPAPER. .; ' Tell THi Read Each Issue By 5,500 Families and Sell Through Pit 85% of the,casualties in 1960 involved driver error. , I write these words with a eayy heart. It is' not about the risis in West Berlin or the gravy of the 'situation in South merica. One of my dearest riends was killed in an airplane rash. .,_:, -.: "•. You may rerrt&rjb'er hisYname —Ed Koterba$ &/Bef ore I \ took y Ed. At '42 VS brilliant *careei /as snuffed out. He was & news-' aper reporter from the filament e awakened to ihe momerlt 'he closed his eyes at'.rtight. -,' On the day that the news was flashed that Ed Koterba was feared lost in an airplane crash the President of the Unitea States opened his news conference with these words: "I want to first of all express my •fegi'et, at the information I have" just J ireceived in regard to the death ;of our colleagues in 'the'se press] conferences and a ''fine newspaperman, Ed Koterba. He wa3 an ""outstanding newspa- permart. I want to express our sympathy' ' to memebrs of his also to,; papers associated.'.I With kinks but ...... T . .... Cbmmon tduch. Thai 'was Ed ter.bfl. : de Janierp, Bra- wheti' I received a cdble frdm my $ife telling me of this, gf-eat tragedy." II Was— as all tragedies which strike so close. to home-i-<diffictut" to believe':'';-^,' ,.. '/ • \ ' It vfrould be trite'-to- say that Edydi^d as he lived.—in search of adventure. But,"he .did. He had gone to the , Pacific' northwest in search of a,.story i The small private plane Carrying Ed and four others struck, a powei line .and in moments 'all were dead. • • .* Ed Koterba and I reached what we thought was big-time journalism together wheh '• we bqth went to work on the old WasHihgton-Times-H e r >a.'1 d in 1952. Before'that Ed had a varied career. In the Army he was a Russian translator. Later, he was a private secretary to a railroad executive. After that, life formed a dance orchestra Still later, he entered the newspaper business and°rose, td managing editor of an enterprising newspaper in Wayncsboro, Pennsylvania. *-' . ^ *...«• ••...,.•-..,' In everything he did, Ed had only one ambition and that was tb reach the : top- Beihg a reporter on the Times-Herald and lat- ei on the Washington Post Was not .enough. He was not reaching the people and his message was not getting across. What he had to say was simple and It was fundamental—-Ihe big -people make the headlines but it is the small people who make the world. '. •- .-.••• •• * • On his own Ed Koterba began writing a column.'and on^ Which appeared in this, newspaper. As for as he was concerned there were hundreds of people chronicling the big events of the day. But who was writing about the little people? That's what he wanted to do. And he did it with .vigor, . with emotion, and, most 'important,, with compassion. • :. • • * * I Unow that Ed Koteirba had an" idol--the late great Ernie whose stories about the . . " . . un'sung ;sold.}er and sailor of World War II touched the hearts of all America. These were not stories of war that Ed wrqte but they were stories of people", of everyday people who ;et litjle. recognition, who doubt "" '" i that they have a con- to make in this corn- in which we live. Many a time I marveled at the way he -approached everv storyi'To hie he was like a cub regprfev on his first news as- ; srj|rtrilentj /He never lost sight of the fact that in the makeup •Of'every rnan there must bt something about which every- K phe would' wunt to reafl. He aft ways fpuM that- something. Ift 1 his approach he was compassionate, he was fair, he was con- fcldei'tite, r In the Senate of Representatives rose'&rtd paid tribute _to this-fihe rri&n of inen. Thrditghout 'the land newspapers' carried editor- 'ials about hjs ap^to&cH td under- standirig of people, Hi8 will to , giVe a voice' to those .who have .*lio xVbice. ^ .-.There is a -twist of irony in tHls story, I had been invited to ,-go 0n the same story as Ed but declined. Later, I was asked to visty .Srakiii and accepted. A imemb'er.'of-'the press at the last .minute ; could not make the .'South American trip and I asked Ed to • make it. His answer was characteristic. He had already made: a.., commitment 'and would not back down. •' ••'•"•• '-• * • » • • • • It is not easy 16 write words such as these. The loss of a dear friend tugs at the heart strings. But it is a loss which his wonderful family .and L cannot take- to ourselves as only our own. The world of the little people have also- lost a friend, big in heart, big in spirit and above all else big in his determination "fo lct,*milUt>nS"s,know that tlui 'Ultimate: f&ft o£ man is faith in man's self. No one will deny that this was Ed Koterba'S contribution to humanity. I will 'always 'cherish his 'memory. What about a girl yoU^miy.bd daiifitt Mifady? Shtf may never ' fao^nWf „,„*. say aflytHlf»| dtitright but if<#du 6in KiKiadWn'to the truth, she may Bancroft was tell you hef gkln craiwls and ghe ^ & lfttle ^j 9 g us , tdd at her self when «t th» n^» TUB u, efl .«. noMi.^^ ^n 6 realises what sh^s. aioifig. You Boys may ad well.Khow" now, at.the time. The losers remained and ^^ wlll b ear . thi g out the girt WH6 becfimeg pteghMt isn't in the top spot despite the loss, , the gir , who -^ parking seyen nights a week with seven differtM holding a two-game edge over, boys The pregnant;girl%ritmg^to me is'the 'gifTwhO-nas neVer .Lotts Creek which had a 6-3 sea- , pa j; ked before, ;-Wh6.allows a iaiUtalklutf boy to cdnViHcft her "tio- son record. Wesley, a team that : tidng <<%& happen'-'dr who, afHaifr&he'll "lose her toy friehd to another had been moving into contention gu-1, feels'she h'aS <"proVe" her love. -• . , ; during recent, weeks, got belted, - t v \ . * * * ; /• 5 ' lOtO, by Lone Rock and was 'Maybe yoU'/l daUhg a gill, for iHe firsi iim'e and afler you two pushed from second to third in have parked and peltted', you really don't oare if you ever see her the standings. again. You may not think .there's anything wrong, with an attitude . . • .. * • i like that-but left's sair a friend of yours id doing the' piarkdng and ' Fritz Newbtough. s6n of Mr, .the girl he's packing with, the'-'dhe he's fast talking and mauling, is ,'and Mrs. Lawrence Newbrough 'your sister. . r ' > ', -* " -,,' '• - ' of Lone Rock,, fell from'.a horse Love canttot come'in the 'back seat of s a car. If you want this Sunday,"afternoon and „Suffered sta-tement verified, ask your mother. ^ ' *> .4- a fractured collarbone. * * * ' - ' * * * Is used Jo be lhat whenever I heard from a pregnant high schbol Dick Farrow of Spencer,, who girl, I-felt nothing.but compassion for her. Now I find myself mixing was visiting relatives-at Lakota; my cbmijaasion -With ' 'a. "cynical thought, sdmethhig like, "You pObr had a little tough, luck, too. He. sap— you-too?". j ,. . ? went for a ride With 'another boy You kids c'refite treiidis a^nd fads in music, in dress and in eating, on a bike and somehow managed How about creating a. new /trend where your relationship With a ^irl to get one of his legs tangled up is concerned? Why 'ndt'sfarit giving them a break instead of a "snOw in the spokes of the re,ar wheel, job"? You're only fooling yourself and, as many boys have discover- Excitement reigned on fhe street ed, the penalty for parking sometimes stretches over a period Of until pliers were used to CUt the years. . . -. spokes so the leg could be extri- * * * ^ cated. The boy was x-rayed, but l realize the percentage of boys who selfishly abuse their dales no broken bones located. He was or girds is very small when stacked next to the percentage who re- badly bruised, however. s P ect their dates and girls but nevertheless, that percentage is tbo • » * high. ( . Donald Winkel, KenneJh Har- Remember, if thfe mauling, this "love proving" "and this pregnan- greaves apd Mart Schemel were cy dan happen to "that, real nice^ girl around the corneri" it can Algona's representatives at happen to your kid sister. She may be the most Saintly girl in town Hawkeye Boys State ~ '-- " - •" "Ktoirics. They were service clubs organiation, entatives at happen to your kid sister. She may be the most Saintly girl in town tate at Des. but if (she likes a certain "nice;* boy,.she may innocenMy believe sponsored by' natbjhgjcwi happen" Jif >they Jlflri^ fjjfcj a J&W minutes. Gjve ydul bs and veter- sister and phat real'riifce girL««Kind ffis corner" the 1 res'peet theyW Hll^ Wti* ^itnvl^ *\*ri .ii- ..t* 1 ! _^» J it!«.j Jtrt l_tj ''< J.A-A- % . ft _'•''-. * j. (. I due/ You WonH'be sorfy be-a"t>ette*r boy for your effotts FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES July 12, 1951 Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchison. Wesley, left on a vacation trip to Minnesota. • Unfortunately, they left too soon. One hour after their departure, five fcar- loads of relatives arrived to surprise them and help the Hutchison's celebrate their silver anniversary which was July 3. * * * Two weather balloons were found in this .area by Mr, and Mrs. Ed Wichtendahl near West Bend and Jlonald Gerbcr near Irvington. The balloons, released in Minneapolis by General ) Professional Directory f«»+»»»++»»»+*+v++«> t »»»'»»««»++.»*V A. J. (Araie) Ricklefs Hospitalization Health & Acciderii , ; Life — Auto — Fire — Hail 2 E. State CY 4-452U ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R, (Jlta) KOU» Surety Bonds — All Line* Mills, contained instructions fpr , PV & <*i7« • ur * n< 3ii/i « the finder to call a Minneapolis ' *' aln) •-W «» number to give information of its landing. The General Mills people statdd they were experimenting with a certain type of material to' see how well it held gas and how the material survived higher altitudes, * * • BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY AH kiT.es of insurance - Furniture Loan Phone CY 4-273' BOHANNON INSURANCE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES .Jill*. 17, 1941 ...••: -. * ' .•* * One of the fees,*-.••lories eye* written about Boy "Scouts was featured on the front page of the UDM: First of -all; important facts about an impending fund drive, with^lWOO needed,in the Prairie Gold Area, were given, and ear(y returns showed the average J person \vas giving from $1 to $& tQ bask Scouting. Most im- poftaJU ' sellirtjf<" point seemed to b c this—total cost to keep a boy in Boy §«Wts for an entire year Was : $5, while the cost tp keep a te>y jya Miami school was $540. With that pitch, workers weren t meeting much opposition when it c^rjie'td; g«UiQB jcor^ributions in the area. It was hoped 1600 wjriejvds of ScoMting" could be * 'rid th the colifity. '" Mayor Bryon P. issued a statement of thanks to Algona Jaycees on their successful conclusion of Algona's Rai Control Program. Bob Marcy, chairman of the project, gave a great deal of credit to Bill Se- frit and his FFA boys who built the 50 bait boxes used in tht> program, * * * Algona residents escaped very luckily in the near-tornado of 80-100 miles an hour winds. There was a question as lo whether the storm itself was a tornado or a straight wind. Whateyer it w|s,"it fras'the Worst storm in Algona's. history, causing an estimated $200,000 worth of damage, and disrupted the city for a good 36 hours .Cars with Iwo-way radios, cjriv- _ St. Ph. CY Home - Automobile • Farm Polio Insurance UHAHtES 0. PAXSON Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force, CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffhak 8ec-j HERBST INS, AGENCY For Auto, House, Household floods, and Many Other D'onni Phone CY 4^3733 Farm Bureau Mutual Ins; Co. Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor f,;M«r. HAROLD C, State Term Ins. Co. ,706 So. PhJUJpi J», 'en by Si. Roth and Vaughn His- Phone CY 4-3351 1 ing, enabled crews to keep in ' ' direct touch with emergency situations as they arose. « * * Members of, the Algona Liohs Club made final plans for a cleanup party }t has b,ee"n announced by club president Leroy .Lee. They wJJJ make as big a dent as possible in the debris clutlering city property as a result of the storm. * * * Final plan* were made for County Sports Festival to be held at the fairgrounds at AN for first round PALIS W. The Equitable Society The Burt, Iowa P 'T W ~"*7 Assurance Chiropractor Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone — CY 4-3373Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Dr. William L. Clegg Chiropractor . Sil E. Bliie St Hours; 9tOO"— BtOO thru Sat .. 9;00 —,9iOO Friday Ph. Oft'CY 4-4B7f UN. CV 4- DOCTORS MEUVIN O. BOURNE, M. O Physician & Surgeon t JU8 N.;.Moore Bt Office phone CY 4-2348 Resident phone CY 4^277 J. N. KENEFICK, Physician .it Surge 218 W. State Stree Office jphone CY 4-3353 ResiUtof phone CY 4*86U L. ^LOTT, M.D. no N. Moore Street ^Practice Limited to SUrgery UJw-e riduts by Appoirilment /CSfp^ess 4-4UG4 Office i gypfesa 4-4331 Residence JOHNM.SCHtf¥TER. |l.D,^" Residence .Phone CY 4^2335 : DEAN F. KOOB. M.t). Residence Phone CY 4-4917 , • Physiei»M ft Surgeons 22C[NP, 9Pdge. Aigona Office Phone CY 4-4490 OPTOMETRISTS PR. L. L, SNYDEB Optometrist 113 £ast State Algona Telephone CY 4-2?Jl Closed Saturday Afternooni Andy Crawford All Types Q| Insurance Office Phone Q¥ A 'imjlJ FfntQB bpy, Arthur Thomas McGovern, son of Mi-. and Mm Jpe, Mapovern, found oiit the hai'd way' that kerosene is a poor diet. If e was visiting-at ;ona, and somehow- the 16 ^^hth old tedi^ot a*tfy froni th^ oldsters (they even get way from youngsters) and found a container «i ke«Nje«e,- lla J '- •• "' arid baseball tournaments were made by manager? of the tournaments. EJntrles indicated that there will fee plenty of competition. Managers of the various events are Charles Nygaard. Bob JohJis0n, Eugene Drager, Shrimp Froehlich, Carl Games, Fi »Wr Steri . ...., Black, and Bruce Lowenstein. OPW SlftMlliai* P*| Plridnul! ^ Farm ffrvtea M „,. ... Palo Alto § Ko»*Mth SAWYER Eyes B*amine4 Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses 9 Sast State Street Aiggna, Iowa hone CYpress {-21W ft:00 a.m. to 5:00 Satuiday Afte Visual Optometrist alysis & Visual South HarlaT PiNTlSTS

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