The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1961 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 20, 1961
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Page 10
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IOWA MAKING THE HEADLINES Most of us have been awfare of the public Image developed over the yefch |h dther set- tions of the country as to whcttj an l&wan !s. » The famous io^a farmer, created by Ding* Is one; the kid with his fishiAg pole walking barefooted toward the river/ di artother; ana fust plain old Joe with hayseed in his hair is a third. 7 But within the past few months the dolrigs flf I6wans have taken quite dnojher tUrn, d much more modern and sophisticated turn, we might Odd — and tragic, too. ^ Not so long ago the largest embezzlement 'th banking history was uncovered in Iowa. Even in New York, to embezzle two million dollars was considered no small accomplishment. i Theh on Iowa congressman's marital and financial troubles must have impressed the rest of the world with the fact that we are not entirely without a modern touch in this state. And almost simultaneously an Iowa high$ay patrolman's story of abduction Is disclosed as a hoax, under unusual circumstances, and O young lowan in Colorado i| captured after killing two Colorado state officers and wounding others. Maybe the previously accepted image of Iowa will undergo some alterations as a result of recent headlines- • •• * * * ARE KIDS "OVERORGANIZED" ? .North wood Anchor — Is there a danger? .Are the youngsters of today over supervised? Do We plan this for them then hire someone to carry out the supervised program? Is there a possibility that by being super- Vised from the cradle through college that our young people are missing the truly big lesson of their formative years — self-reliance 1 Are they learning to make decisions on their own, developing their initative and self-confidence. Will they be able to budget their own time ? Are we truly developing leadership? Will Our youngsters be able to lead after being taught to follow for so many years? America's great heritage has been our initative— let's not over organize our society to the point of destroying this initative. We are asking these questions because we do not know the answers. * • * * : the Chinese make it a habit to settle all their debts on New Year's Day — buj^^jje^ojci't hpye a Christmas just the,.week before^ •» if (f \; 111 B. Call Street— Ph. CY 4-3535— Aigona, Iowa J\ Second clan poilag* paid at Algona, Iowa 1 Issued Thursday in 1961 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Editor & Publisher DON SMITH, News Editor MERLE PRATT, Advertising Mgr. JACK PURCELL, Foreman NATIONAL EDITORIAL NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Fifth Ave., New York 18, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year. In advance |3,00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year 15.00 Single Copies 10c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance „ „ . ____|4.00 Both Algona papers In combination, one year —-Jfl.OO No tubscrlption less than 6 months. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING RATES ON REQUEST REPENT AT LEISURE, IF ANY Not for s6me:tirr)e have we entered a per led of "«rU!&" su^h as we now'.seem to face over Berlin. .- » Probably-we h6ve all be'come spmewhaf used to a world In which one crisis after another exists, as if has almost continuously since the end of World War II- perhaps we are so used to them that we do hot pay as much attentlon' - ds former' ly to these constant threats to the peace of the world. We may be learning to live with them. But the current one over Berlin points up the fact that until some type of settlement is reached over this city-divided there is likely to be many a future crisis, assuming this Is not the one'that leads to the showdown. As is usual In such crisis periods, spokesmen for all nations are having their say on the matter. Some are rattling the swords again, some are calling for resumption of nuclear testing, and all of them from all directions are spouting off with utterances that in many cases are not helping the situation. One that differs, .however, is .Senator Hubert Humphrey, who after a trip through Europe reflects a calmer view: Senator Humphrey has, at times in the past, been accused of promoting wild-eyed ideas; This time, he is much more calm and reflective than some of his Congressional cohorts. He advises that we get our finger off the panic button in the Berlin crisis. ' Not a bad idea, perhaps. The old slogan from pioneer days of "keep your mouth shut and your powder dry" might be a good one in 1961. ' •. * * • *,.•• • • A PROFIT IS NECESSARY (From Twin N City Graphic') Why do so many well-meaning citizens, some of them politicians, some workers . . . and even some, businessmen, think that profit is bad? Something is wrong with our educational system when our children aren't given the facts about WHAT made our country great. It is profit—or the expectation of profit—that made men-invest their money, their time and their talents in building our great .railroads, our steel mills, our highly productive farms. It is profit that motivated mass production that made autos, refrigerators, television sets and even homes available to the masses—and which made jobs for us all. : ' \' : v f; . We ,hear«tooi'muehiobout> Russia and their ..space gain..(?). Ev,en with these great;(?)-achieye- ' nienfs, her people".still'li've two famlles fo'a'Vun- down room with no plumbing and their clothes, their, diet, and their work hours are on a par .with those of the poor tenant farmers in the south during the depression era. There is no great push for profit in Russia because there is no need for it—the state owns all businesses. Even the two-wheeled cart which, when manned by a little old lady, serves pop to tourists In the park—is owned by the state . . . and the little old lady isn't in business" for herself, she is an employee of the state. She can't change jobs either, unless she gets permission from some bureaucrat ? There are those in our country—some misguided, some well-paid, who would like to see our railroads, truck lines, utilities and other businesses owned by the government. Their next step would be government- owned auto factories, printing plants, etc. If those who head, up our city, state and national governments would only accept the truth that profit is the greatest motivator for growth—and improve the climate so investors and businessmen could see a possible profit increase—the country would start rolling so fast It would take their breath away I It wouldn't be pure inflation either! * * » • Courtesy is the fine art of yielding to the other fellow, when it is not to your advantage to shove him out of the way. — Central City News Letter. * * * All things come to him who waits — but "him" better be working while he's waiting I — North English Record. * * * When people fight over religion, it is a good sign that there isn't much of it. Council Minutes COUNCIL MINUTES • T! le « City ^ ouncl mct J "ly 12, 1961 wilh Mayor Shiei'k and the following Council members: Muekey, Whitte- mpre. Finn & Pelrce Absent: Elbert and Waived the reuding of Minutes Notice of claim against the city from John Forbes was read and placed on file in the Clerks office. ResoJ. accepting Ncal Smith 1st addition to the city was approved Installing of curb and gutter on Call street between Dodge and Moore was referred to the street committee Resignation of Barbara Haggard. Letter of resignation by Barbara Haggard from the City Council was jcad and accepted.. GENERAL Smqrk. salary 112.50 Smith, salary — 20875 la. Bmp). Sec. Comm.. S. S 87.66 I.P.E.R.S., ret. tax. _ 102.87 Iowa State Bank, W'hold. tax _ 1!).10 Advance Pub., publications B5.13 Algo. Reminder, code amend. .. 9.00 H. G. Buchanan, legal fees 731.23 Arwell Inc.. rat control - 16.00 City Clerk, advanced cash 2.SO Koch Bros., off. supplies 11.94 Ribbon & Carbon Supply, off. supplies , , 22.48 Shey & Gotten, board dog 10.00 UDM Pub. Co.. supp. & pub. - 84.58 STREET Lashbrook. salary - 163.37 Pergande, salary — 189.50 Frambach. salary , 126.29 Burtis. salary - - 138.39 MeUvn, salary 138.01 Prqw. salary -, -— 177.55 Myers, salary 118.70 Is. Erap. See. Comm, S. S 438.88 J.P.E.R.S.. ret. tax __ , 504.04 la State Bank, w'hold tax 109.80 Buscher Brqs., material 3.80 Cities Service, gasoline - ?°1-03 City Clerk advanced cash — '.70 Funk Plbg- pipe — 1-70 Hilton's, mdse & rep 90.35 Ft. Dodge Towel, service 2 75 Frederick Hdw.. material ..'.'.'.' I'M Kelley Lbr.. posts 632 Sankcy, asphalt M2 80 Algona Flour & Feed. material _ 2236 Arnold Motors, parts " 258 Barclay Co., material " 1493 CJreenberg, material 280 No. American Steel, bucket edge. „ 0983 Pcrcival Motors, repairs -.- 837 Ready-Mix, supplies _ 22.50 ttcding's Exc., gravel _ 142 40 Welp & McCarfen. chlpV'IIIIII 399!oO PUBLIC SAFETY Buckflman, salary _ 24224 Hutchison, salary .. _" 18062 i°'l e PJ>°»- salary II ITi'.ea McBride, salary 16544 Schwarzenbach, salary \59.60 Bultcii, salary J78.63 Voigt. salary {77.81 Kohl, salary __ 2000 la. Empl. Sec. Comrn.. S. S 485'40 Iowa State Bank, w'liold tax 158 90 Trust & Agency, pension H.89 Advance Pub., cards 546 Algona Fire Co., services 438.00 City Clerk, advanced cash 4.73 Arnold Motors, material _ 5.74 Gi-eenbcrg. batteries 624 Jacks O.K.. repair .._ 1.50 N. la. Directory, reports 31 00 John Chaleren, rechg. ext 9.00 Hilton's, gas & battery 41.33 Sloufl'cr, repairs .. 3358 SANITATION la. Emp Sec. Comm.. S. S. 54 00 I.P.E.K.S.. ret. tax (j3 00 Miller Lbr.. bricks ..." 144.00 Reiner Helmers. services . 38 33 Concrete Prod., tile _ 62 02 East End Foundry, intake 45.00 Miller Lbr.. materials 24.98 Ready-Mix materials _ _ 45 51 He-liners & Wagner, services _ _ 451 00 Laing's Plbg., repairs 2.00 N. Central Ser.. gas 1.50 Pratt Electric, repair.; ... 475 SEWER RENTAL " Lemfce. salary 18» Gronbach. salary 128.59 la. Emp. Sec. Comm., S. S. 12330 I.P.E.H.S., ifcl. tJ-i H3.S3 la. State Bank, w'hold. tax Frederick Hdw., material Herbst Ins.. insurance Drover's Nail., interest Pratt Elee.. material - RECREATION . Cooper, salary Cook, salary Herbst, salary _...Kraft, salary ,— Johnson, salary Cowan, salary Norton, salary . la. Emp. Sec. Comm.. S. C. I.P.E.R.S.. ret. tax la. State Bank, w'hold. tax Algona Launderers. laundry — Coast-to-Coast. material R. Dreesman, mowing Laing's Plbg., service McKesson & Bobbins, chlorine O'Brien Trk.. hauling Pratt Elec.. repairs Ready-Mix, material Shcrwin Williams, material --.-, Vann. salary , Cojc, salary -. „_ Haase, salary Algona Flour & Feed, twine — Algona Mach. Shop, material -„ Cook's Scrap Iron, pipe Sharon McEvoy, typing .Pratt Elcc., floodlights Don Smith, equipment 21.00 11.22 374.23 67.50 3.50 121.55 16.59 78.80 70.90 68.00 B8.M 55.10 71.74 38.29 86.48 9.77 7.21 12.50 255.83 182.00 5.00 12.40 32.60 1.30 107.52 59.10 14.16 2.00 2.00 .88 12.73 142.14 12.00 Grpcn. salary , ,—,.., 185.65 Sands, salary - - 100-25 Cade, salary —. 104.40 Rile.v. salary ..:-— 40.05 la. Emp. Sec. Comm., S. S. .-.. 147.11 I.P.E.B.S.. ret. tax ,*„,,.. 74.04 la. State Bank, w'hold. tax ---- 85.50 Trust & Agency, pension : 2.04 Allen Equip., signs 29.35 Harstad Co.. fluid 38.60 Htmell'6, gasoline- — 9.87 Vogel Paint, gasket 3.00 Eppo Bulten. palQtUiK 43.« TRUST* AQWfCX lor D. Counly, *•"»•«.! V n""" " ;'<- if ' »• ••I" \- ,*,&,,< ;^ doffs "milk Botlfcfc' and its new mother ^ - 1 ', i rf * many ihtags>sUch 'ad all kinds ,of sf>orte iMf Md»vles,'My stetistieframNanc -^•r—i. H->s/ TOV THNt : MW woyu »• afternoon, but -fortunately' the .resulting, fire' was not serious. >'fhe,,t&flk"had been filled just (V pefdi*^ at 'ejlpibded. A h6Ie %is Dear Dan! 1 ami a girl of 16 and haV6 famMy problems,.Whenever my ffirTome) homeland H^beea-drinWng, hi Uwttl&UadL't i anywhere. My mdther saj nva QCUII.IUH1UV1UB> IK; en »» wj » V**J a *. v.oj.1. V .-Detoreat expioqea. A noie was, go anywnere. my maum- say's tcah, fcfid' if 1 doigeft to gdj,there's ftl- '•Humect in IhMtchen flobr fiV |kye a big argument and ! cafttf statWMhem. Drfjriu have' something Suiters s» If W^s.AJsKss-ia sfiritta&fri .. The blaze' Was under control. *• Deal Blue Eyes: f\ lamer BUUUIU uc cuiumrcu. «» •«"•..«-". TH.».«I nc gets drunk and twice as a»h&mea wheti herallows his children to see him intoxicated. I think th'e.mtfre you kefep out-of his foay when hp's been drinking, 'the better off your mother and you will be. '" Deal Dani My friefid 'and 1 have several problems. 1 like a boy some damage Thursday evening from one town and she likes a boy from another town. She only sees -but nwst severe damaee^wfls -her boy friend aboult three times every two months and that's at the r 6 !S. m «/:^Y-!t!_ ."Sff- -if! sia'filni rink. I see mlne'ftbout once a week at ithe beach and I dande r. with him a lot but he doesn't act very much like he is fond of me. Can fire that result quickly 1 , brotig: -• «i » » A hail storm moved into northern K6ssuth " courity and" did some damage Thursday evening Mtf «ajgf« thpii 1.00p,000 eoiualtUi hi 1960.1 wof'hift&i&fc** " ". -."'':•: :./C7 *.:;•• LAf » • * * H the United Stales is to ri- .ain Latin America on its side some drastic changes- in our pbl- cies will have to be made arid quickly. I have just returned from a 0-day visit to Brazil, by far,the' argest of the South American nations and .the key .ta the des- iny of • the Southern Hemis- jhere. Ten days is not long to ippraise a country such as this jut I talked .with many people and came 'away with some firm 'repressions.. Brazil is a sleeping giant and it is 'starting to awaken. It "is one of the few remaining Uncon- juered frontiers of the world. When it begins to move the world will have to reckon with it.; ,, , •.•;•. Despite great poverty, illiter- !JiJuia^t§BB'*e''£;do ndl*"beliey£ Brazil will sflccumb. to CoftmtiJ:. liisni 'or for that matter Castro- ism. But at the same • time this does not mean there is any guarantee that Brazil is committed to stand bj> the side of the United States. I believe we are making mistakes in Brazil and they are costly mistakes. Some of them are so ridiculous it is difficult, to understand they are being made .by .otherwise well-trained Americans. * * * During the course of my visit I discussed at length with more than a score of Brazilian newspaper and magazine writers the work of the United States In- formzition Services. The USIS and its far-flung operations cost the American taxpayers millions of dollars every year. It has but one purpose—to sell the United States story. In other words, it is supposed to tell why the United States is what it is and why it does what it docs. * * * Most of these men with whom I talked have never personally met the USIS representatives in Brazil. When they receive any material about the United States it usually comes through the mail. But with representatives of West Germany, France, China and more important—those 01 the Communist satellite countries—the situation is entirely different. These people seek out the Brazilian writers, invite them to their homes, meet with them frequently in their offices or socially. This, of course is so very fundamental. If someone is writing about your country would you not cultivate their friendship at every opportunity? Qur USIS people don't seem to think so. 'Only two to the —__... • Four months ago, bne'i&f these editors told me, he asked the 'American embassy for pictures 'of'Cape-Canaveral for his magazine. He never received them. But the Russians are there in a flash when any request of this kind is made. " * * « • On my return to Washington I felt it my duty to relate these. matters, to tlte information agency now headed by Edward R. Murrow. When I confronted one of the "top officials with these findings he said, surely, I must be wrong. In fact, he told me I must have talked with a group of anti-Americans who never miss an opportunity' to criticize the United States. Well, I suggested, this would have to toe rank coincidence if I talked with .ore than a score of writer's and 11 told me the same; story. * " • But I feel I got my' point across. When I asked why our information people did not meet with these writers and editors as do representatives of other countries 'he replied that the entertainment budget for the USIS is extremely limited. But he had no answer when inquired how much entertainment allowance does it take for an American to walk into a Brazilian newspaper office, introduce himself, ana say, "I'd like to know you and more about your country." I did this wherceycr I went 'and I am convinced it made an impression. These people want to be friendly and they want to like the United States. i • • «• '• So then I must repeat: how can we win the minds of men if we permit such stupidity to continue? The Kennedy Administration has a fight on its hffids ground. Corn ruined and trees were stripped "during the 1 storm. Also during the-.week, the mercury 1 hit*\104 • degrees .here. The real hot day 'was "July 23 and It followed a 102 reading the day before. Readings during the rest of the week were about normal for late Jujy. Almost an inch of rain fell, coming in the form of showers four separate days. . .... .,» ''../.i* ;;-*.,' - , "Racket tube"! w'as here again. A crew of lace- peddlers rqam- ed around the, SWea/City,area during the week—offering handmade linen lace that turned out to., be machine-made cotton ,lace; The original price quoted i to prospective .customers' by', the, salesme*H, who for 'the most- part Were.ypUng girls with an 'Adopted Scottish brogue, was '•about four times what it should'" -been. Of course, when the cus- balked at the high price price came down to a point where the merchandise Was "practically normal — for — not cotton. The sales- ^ ,, h b , frianid ., ^ .< m y boy friend," you're -actually abiis- gj Sf5 01 2f5,5Sd'"boy friend, 'aYshfr prefers to taU 'Hlhl,' isn't in* fa h . Wh ^ * y j ^ ^ thre ^ timer i n eig ht especially when hi mly runs fato.her at a skating rink, he ntertslted In her ' '• *' Your <lbo ^ friend" is a little different but not that much so that he's going to "like you anymore just because you want him to. My idea is thait all four of you are only 14 or 16 and if I'm right, I say be happy with the little attention you are getting. These boys are typical boys and I'm sure they donU want girls running after them. * •» * , Dear Dan: We have a'baseball problem. Although We are pretty good baseball players, ithe. boys won't ever let uS'play. We feel there should be a'baseball league for girls. Don't you agree? we're ID years,old. — Unhappy Players.'. • , /" • -, Dtfar flayers: I'certainly-do agree, girls, and perhaps if you talk:this ove> With y.our'parents, they'll help yqu organize a littde neighborhood league 'for girls only. How\does that sound? •• r ; - Dear Dan: I have something 'that is bothering trie and perhaps you .can help. I dbhH have a dar and for aboult another year, I wort't be able.ito afford one. My problem,is that,! don't have any itrouble getting dates but when I show up,at the girl's house and she finds I'm either wailking or using" the bus; she'more often than noit loseis ' evening is just These girls act like I'm punishhig'them;br something. Sure, | Wiant a;car bult I just can't afford one right How. Should I Wait aboui datfng or;should I go ahead and warn ithe girls ahead of time? -U , me " + J"S tneir tne area. i«« leu Dear -'RS.LV: ' Vo'u shouldn't let your social life be postponed because of no car and neither should you apologize for not having a car - It won't do any harm to tell a girl 'that yxju're in between cars for 'the present time and you hope she doesnU mind riding the bus ^ Wal j 6ing> T f a - g { r i likes you well enough, the bar will be incidental and ,not having one won't bother her, one bit Good luck. For'the second week in a row, Bancroft got dumped in a Kossuth County Baseball League game. This time, Wesley got the job done, 7-4, as Studer slammed Hawaii. r More weather balloons! Wayne Warmbier. '.cultivating corn a He went to pick it up and spotted two more corning In for -a landing.' He' retrieved' them all. They were part of-the -general balloon expedition that started Jurie?'28 from Minneapolis, tightened the league .race as Lotts Creek, with a 7-3 record and'Wesley with a 7-4 mark clbs- -ed-''in on Bancroft, which had an 8-2 won-lost mark. The Algona Chamber of Commerce and Kossuth County Farm Bureau were going to hold a pie baking contest here Oct. 2. Area families were looking forward to testing the trial-run items turned out in the interim. INSURANCE FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES JULY 19, 1951 • * • The new Methodist church constructed at Titonka will hold its open house Sunday, July 22. Fi- . And I sincerely hope we do. »TMA ALGONA i • • » Four tiHckf, • car and a hay were involved in a com- Kenneth Swan headed the finance committee and R. L. Krantz was chairman of the building committee with Lester Eden, Clarence Schutjer, George Schutjer, Ed Zwicfcl and the late Martin Larscn also on the committee. Rev. James -E, . Albertson ig pastor. « * * Tax assessment evaluations on Kossuth real estate and property for 1951 totaled nearly 60 million dollars. Of this amount, approximately 50 million dollars represents all realty in the county, while personal property is evaluated at 10 million. The 60 million dollar evaluation of realty and personal property in the county is only 60 per cent of the actual value of the property A. J. (Arnie) Ricklefi Hospitalization Health & Accident Life — Auto — Fire — Hail 2 E. State •..••, CY.4-4529 ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY J. R. (Jim) KOLP . Surety Bonds' — AH Lines of Insurance . CY 4-3176 206 E. State BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-273b BOHANNON INSURANCE SERVICE 5 N, Dodge Phone CY 4-4443 Home - Automobile - .Farm Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSON Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. CY 4-3756. Lola Scuffham, Sec'y HEHBST INS. AGENCY For Auto, House, Household Goods, and yiany Other Forms. Phone CY 4-3733 Ted S. Herbst Chiropractor MflaSfiTftr L. Couhley. pciuion. ..._• 20.00 BcrUiu M. Eali, jjciuion 70.00 the United States is taking place in Brazil. The editor of one of Brazil's leading magazines told me he was anxious to play up big the successful flight of Astronaut Alan Shepard. His magazine was five days from publication date and he requested the USJS for pictures pf tho historic flight. But they never arrived and* he wa| forced to buy pictures from ~ achievement. comparing epardi flight 3 n4 that^of Gagarin? the Russi^ space man. He planned to pre- sc-nt a balanced story, giving both the American and the Russian, jpqu^T edltprial treatment. But the quality of' pictures submitted fay^tlie US^a 'm** ** ^ the magazine devoted six pages of pictures to the Russian and Bureau Mutual Ins, Co, Affiliated With F.8>m B.u>eju , Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life - Hail - Tractor -, Tuesday evening. Fortunately, no one was injured in the me}et. truck driver, driving a which was hauling pyjling a. new pick„„„ saved the lives ot other persons with his j, He was headed ^esY, whjtelieftsled the ptherdi- ration vywe a/hjy rack MM* two cfi-s. The, first, pjif slowe4 behind £u«_ i ^_—T_1_ fc***4 4lift c?£i/i/*nH dT_ GUI Scouts camp, ed out Friday and Saturday at Call Park at Algona. Twenty girls went during the day and eight stayed overnight. During the afternoon they studied trat« signs and made handicraft bracelets. Mrs. Geo, Mwphy, leader pf the Carding patrol, returii^^ with her group in the evening, "--,. Geo. Jorgenson, T HAROLP C. Representing State Farm In*, Co. 706 So. Phillips St. noj . 4-2^4) DALiJW.LpCISWQOp The Equ!table»Wfe Assurance * Society Of - , T TteWt&;8MeY BiHVJow* : vWftpn.f DURANCE the prajff Jraffic Jamrned ate 'the Wpv^y in p ft cji * r rectlpn. Anotner driver oame Jong, surveyed the situation without watching where he was gpM" and stemmed into a gas ?w¥.' Damage in the secpn.d ,.£M *&&*.- W& dnv- e that, who needed, stock Tatum taught hafldjcritt. «' ' * •: » "Iowa" thjs week are "The Great Caruso" with Mario Lanza iajid Ann Blyth and "Tomahawk" staring Vpn Hefiin and " PC Carlo. • . * * * MKJf WAHfllL _ T _ daughter p| Mr-and Mrs A. „. Proessier, Bancroft, left by plane *°c ae- e«tended vacation in Or. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor • Over Penney's Office Phone — ,CY 4-3373 ^ Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Dr. William L. Clegg Chiropractor 521 E. State St. Hours: 9:00 — 6:00 thru Sat. 9:00 — 9:00 Friday Ph. Off. CY 4-4677 Res. CY 4-3469 DOCTORS 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 phqne 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 ~JOHN M. SCHUTTER, M. D, Residence Phone CY 4-2335 DEAN F, KOOB, M. D. Residence Phone CY 4-4917 Physicians ,& Surgeons 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office Phone CY 4^4490 OPTOMETRISTS DR, L. L. SNYDEB Optometrist 113 East State AJSPna. - Telephone CY 4-2711 Closed Saturday Afternoona 7 »r«, SAWYER and Byes Examined Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glassei 8 Bast State Street PR, G. M. Q'CONN . Qstem&m ,. Analysis & Visual' IQl §QUth Hprlan matiuy DENTISTS '•'•" '' * Ptiililt •' 41 62? B. gut! Ptwat CY 44934

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