The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 18, 1957 · 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 18, 1957
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(ti,) \tft» CNi MftffNtt Thursday, July II, ^ .».•. . ,. . .-.a-... . • • ..„, ' », fle$ ulome$ "DREAM WORLD" MAN IN SADDLE JAPANESE 6.1. TRIAL the new aisisiant setrefary of agriculture it Don Paarlberg, who has been serving as economic odvitef to Secretary Ezra Benson. Mr Paarlfctrfl is the man who made a speech in 1915 in which he said the farmer's hope of decent pfleet for his products was '"a dream world." He is new appointed to the top marketing and export sales job in the department. If Mr Paarlberg approaches his new job with the healthy desire td accomplish as much os he can for the economic well-being of farmers, he can regain many friends lost by his 1955 speech. If he really means what he said then, however, it bodes no good for the farmer and his prices in the future. Paarlberg had a major port in forming the flexible price support low, and has said he is in favor of increased flexibility. Between Benson ond Paarlberg, the mid- western farmer cannot be" blamed if he looks with suspicion on what may be in store for him in his own Deportment of Agrieutlrue. * * * BETTING HEADQUARTERS lowans received quite a surprise last week when they discovered that thf' ihakeup in Russia and the latest status of A-Bomb tests were shoved out of the headline spots by an odds maker In the gambling world. Seems the odds maker, one Leo Hirschfield, had moved one phase of his headquarters from Minneapolis to Davenport. It Was more centrally located, he said, to serve the rest of the country. He intended to do no business in Iowa, x other than actual handling of telephone and telegraph services from Davenport to other joints Outside the stcite. Gambling is illegal In Iowa. Whether or not it is illegal to run an odds making business within the state is the question at law. Football, baseball, horse races and just nbout every other sport have their betting enthusiasts, and figuring out the odds on the re- lults and selling them to potential bettors has prayed. ..quits,.profitable... for the Minneapolis man. However, he has been in a little hot water |n Minneapolis/ and this may have.had sqme-j thing to do with his decision to change locations. . . ' We have been looking for new industry in Iowa, but nobody figured we might acquire a nationally-known betting .syndicate , headquqr- ters. We riote It employs eight pBople^gLDaven- po'rt. .; ..'.!' "." '-'* id***** ;'. ; From earliest time's, people have been prone to wager on whatever came along in the Way of a contest at the moment, and even if the syndicate Is booted out of Davenport and Iowa, we suspect it will not halt the human inclination to bet. In fact if any of the major league baseball teams! move to San Francisco or Los Angeles, they'll jfiave '^o go some to draw the -crowds away from the race tracks, where pari-mutual betting is perfectly legal. * * * GOVERNOR THINKS CLEARLY The Mdson City Globe-Oazette recently editorialized that "Democratic leaders with an e^ye focused on the party benefits of patronage may not like Gov. Loveless' recent appointment of Russell I. Bro'wn ds acting safety commissioner of Iowa;" ; •_'•;';• And why not, may we ask? • If Governor Loveless thinks that appointment of a trained" man for the position is the best one possible, who is going to inquire top deeply into whether Brown is a Republican or a Democrat. He happens to be a Republican, We think it indicates clear thinking on the part of the governor, and enough foresight to do the best he can in filling state vacancies. The only thing that puzzles the Republicans ',— or at least the Globe-Gazette — is why he did it. This is understanable, though. You'd hardly find a Republican governor appointing a Democrat to any office that he didn't have to under law. at A!*<MM. Iowa, muter Act of Congress at a. »w». , th« Supreme Court has ruled that the U. S. government must turn over an army private td stand trial in Japan on a charge of manslaughter for killing a Japanese woman. the United States has a "status of force" agreement with countries in which U. S. troops are stationed as to trying them for offenses eornmited off duty. In the case of William S. Girard, he shot a Japanese woman who was going to or had been picking up metal scrap from an army disposal dump. Picking up the metal scrap was contrary to U. S. rules, and Girard, it has been testified, was on official duty as a guard at the time. However, it is claimed that he enticed the woman to pick up the scrap by rolling, metal down in hif direction. Girard has denied this enticement. Prom thii distance none of us know for sure (Ukt what happened, or how. , But we do know a few basic things. If Girard was on duty *- which It seems no one has denied — he was directly under U. S. jurisdiction. If he did entice the woman, It is hard to see how this changes the jurisdiction. The army has laws, too. iHod Girard .broken Japanese laws while off aury, the situation would appear to us. to be entirely different. But if he was on duty the whole picture is changed. Our "status of forces" agreement covers only military personnel off duty. Who are we to argue with the army, the President or the U. S. Supreme Court? Yet, we wonder if turning a G. I. who was on duty over to a foreign court for trial is backing up our forces overseas as we should. This decision will make every serviceman overseas vulnerable at any time to charges against him by civil courts in any land where he may be stationed — and it doesn't seem to matter much whether or not the serviceman is "on duty" or "off duty." * * * COMMENTS ON GAS VOTE Belmond Independent — It was with some amusement that we note'ct last week the outcome of a natural gas franchise election conducted at Ei£nproft. The Kossuth county community turned thumbs 4own on the application of North Central Public Service company. It wasn't even close 129 "yes" and 274 "no". Following the election, the opponents of the franchise met with the city council and decided to make an attempt to secure 'natural gas for Bancroft on a "municipally owned" basis. They even hired a lawyer to present the town's formal application for gas to the Federal Power Commission. We take this as an indication that the Bancroft folks aren't planning on digging in their own back-yards until they locate a gas well — but realize that they'll have to use the Northern Natural Gas company's pipe line as their source of supply, like the rest of us. The Bancroft vote caught our eye because we happen to be running in. our columns this week a considerable amount of legal advertising in regard to a similar vote at Rowan about a month hence, the Iowa Electric Light and Power company being the franchise applicant. The IEL&P is a good advertiser with The Independent; and Manager Cecil Carstens is a good friend of the publishers. But advertising lineage and friendships wield no influence in moulding the editorial opinions of this newspaper. So this is no "bought and paid for" 'comment, by a long shot. But we do feel that our neighbors at Bancroft have fallen heir to a rather popular fallacy, in' voting as they did; and we expect our friends at R0wan to evidence better judgment. : Utility charges are vigorously controlled, both federally and municapaUy, so the prospect of ex- horbitant cpst should be no issue in a franchise election sueh as Bancroft's — - or Rowan's. In fact, other things being e<J]ual, the "big fellow" can al' most inevitably operate at a smaller cost' to the consumer than the "little fellow." Moreover, "know-how" is a safety and service factor that a large .utility concern such as IEL&P and the NCPS can, supply in abundance — ' and for which a small, municipal utility ciSnioffer no substitute. • The fallacy that a utility concefp is to be regarded as a soulless, money-grabbing giant has been exploded top , ^Qroughly to ^istify a fool-, ish decision such sl'itnade by the inters of STRICTLY BUSINESS AjAx REAL ESTATE "Well, we do have an 'Early American' at Ut« prict you're interested in I" LESS MONEY DOWN — The .new Hp'using bill, expected to be- cc^ipe j?w 'any day now, carries gb.pd flews for potential home buyers with little cash on. hand Jt provides that a down payment of only three per cent is required on the first $10,000 of appraised value of an FHA-insured daame Issued Thursdays in 1957 By THE UPPER DEB MOINES PUBLISHING CO, R, B. WALLER, Managing Editor C. S. J5RLANPER, Advertising Manager ;esentatives, Inc. rcfiSMo^V' „ one yesr.—|8gQO ^^S__ *>p COUHTV i'EWaPAPEB croft, We predict they'll see the light, in due time, and "live happily ever after" with a thermostat on the wall replacing the coal shovel. * * * ' LIVING COSTS GO HIGHER Grundy Register — For the past nine months the government has announced each month thaf living costs have gone higher* each month. And as living costs go up, the value of the dollar goes down. The dollar now has less than one-half itg pre-war purchasing power. 4 High government spending has had much to do in decreasing the purchasing power of the dollar. Jn spite of the big increase in the amount the federal government collects from the people eacl» year, that increase has not been enough fop the government to pay its bills. Since the be* ginning • of the lisanhower administration the government has been •going deeper into debt from year to year- The federal debt has increased nine billion dollars the past four years. No doubt the President feels badly about inflation and the increase in the National Debt. He probably remembers better than the averagq person what he promised to do if he was electe^ president. He p^omisjeji to cjjeck inflation and tq the National Debt. N« pre-election prom, , eyer niade have been farther from fulfillment. * » * ANDBWIie MJNPS iew« CrUy Press £iti»e« -»• Just about the, team to iw^gv' ^pjne to. uie potor, 1st traveling today's crowded highway's is the high prict; of inattention, FRIENDLY ENEMIES — The most interesting two-some to watch in the United States Senate are Vice President Richard Nixpn and Sen. Bill Knowland. Here are two bitter inter-party enemies who have chosen to keep their antagonistic feelings betieath the surface. Before the year 1958 is up, the two Californians will be maneuvering out in the open for that big star they're both aiming for Republican nomination for President. But, unwittingly or necessarily, Knowland has given Nixon a big boost toward the big potential Negro vote. As minority leader trying to push through the Civil Rights bill, Knowland has had to call on Nixon, who presides over the Senate, to make parliamentary decisions on Civil Rights. Each time Nixon decided firmly in f,avor of the Civil Righters. Thanks to this opportunity given by his future political opponent, Nixon's stock has risen— as far as the Negro vote is concerned. WILL KNOWLAND RESIGN? Knowland's friends are sincerely advising him to forget about his presidential aspirations at this time ' and to change his mind about retiring from the Senate next year. Although Knowland is popular with the masses, the GOP politicos don't believe he has the chance of an icicle in Hades to pull the presidential nomination out of the bag. IKE "MODERATE' — President 'Eisenhower's stand on Civil Rights is not as definite as some folks make believe it is.. .Off the record, Ike has . said he stands' for "moderation" for Negro's rights, and believes the bill now up in the Senate is too severe. Ike sidestepped an opportunity to go ali out for Rights at his recent news conference with this reply to & southerner's que:/*on: "I haven't read all the details of the' biD ..." 'POISON' FOO — The latest attack by Rep, Usher Burdick of North Dakota in his drive for an iny estimation jof the use of "poisoned" food is this: "It is now believed that the increase of he- patitiij cases may be caused by DPT sprayed on the leaves at green vegetables." PREDICTIONS — Dulles definitely W *U s t av ° n as Secretary of 'State for the remainder of Ike's : te^m . . . LjJjsewise Agriculture Secretary Bensop . , . phnstiari Herter» under secretary of state, is being whispered aBput.aga%j ag 3 0OP presidential candidate . '. . He won friends by bqwin| out in. the 1956 race when Stass'en tried to promote him in Nixon's place . . . Despite the publicized threats by the, Post Qffice Department, there will he little if any curtail ment in service . . . Most Saturday service will' remain as is fot the time being. ' BOi HENNERY w The Re* publican senators on the special committee investigating labor* raianagerrient Activities a,re sore at young ej^ef Counsel Robert P. Kennecly, m-bt,heT of the Mas* sachusefts senator ...Say he's trying .to be the whole show- An afiepifktlg ito4erfoo!t to take away spj^e of J£eri«e,<|y\ "dicta, toorial" powers With the commit* tee. prlP^ha? 6 !^ T ^cSif Means to Women." Write either to the Qupartmcnt of Labor. KOT&RBA — Washington, D. C., or to your congressman. FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES JULY 22, 1337 * *. * Peace officers came up. with the first suspect in the bank robr bery at Whittemore with the arrest of a man who passed bad checks in the Arnolds Park area. The man was taken to Whittemore where bank president Frank Bestenlehner and another person held up during the recent robbery decided the suspect \Vas 'not One of the men involved in the crime. The search continued. * * * Mr and Mrs Gardner Cowles and Mrs Bertha Shore of Des Moines spent Sunday here visiting Senator and Mrs L. J. Dickinson, Mr and Mrs A. Hutchison and Mr and Mrs W. B. Quarton. Mrs Cowles, Mrs Shore, Mrs Hutchison and Mrs Dickinson were sisters and daughters of the late Ambrose A. Call, one of Algona's founders. i',- ' * * * ,A1 Buckholtz, who lived north oftTitonka, lost his granary, barn and garage during a fire Friday night. Spontaneous combustion, due to new mown hay, was the cause of the blaze. * * * ' Typical values in Algona grocery stores looked like this — 10 bars of P & G soap, 33c; Peanut butter, 20c for two pounds; sugar, 51c for ten pound bag or $4.87 for 100 Ibs.; 26 to 28 pound watermelons, 45c; and 2 — 16 ounce cans of pork and beans, J5c. The prices sound ridiculous, but they didn't have Ridiculous Days 20 years ago. Some fine movies on tap for theater-goers, including "Kid Galahad" with Edward G. Robinson, Bette Davis and Humphrey Bogart; "New Faces of 1937" with Jcle Penner, Harriet Hilliard (now famous with Ozzie Nelson on TV), MJHon Berle and Parkyakarkus; "Captains Courageous" with Freddie Bartholomew, Spencer Tracy and Lionel. Barrymore; and "Saratoga" with CJark Gable and Jean Harlow. • '• t t * ' " • • Mrs K. J. Smith and daughter, Mary Ann, Ruth Thompson, Sarah and Ruth Schroeder c-f Burt were set to spend from Thursday through Monday at Lake Okoboji. A •' Teal big event, Clyde 9, Miller's rodeo, which proved very popular with everyone in this area qach time 'it played here, wag 'due for an, appearance aj the fairgrounds here" for; fouj- days during the end of July t Milter's show featured 12EL head of livestock 6Q cowboys ancl cqw- girls, outlaw bucking ijpfses an<J .some. s|,-. the finest el<?Wns seen anywhere. * • » part o«top, . tfi I?; July 21, ran into an- M -a .#exm of ro^5J*.b^cj^k,5. A strike in the east had.nnacje it }m»^«tt»le to get a4e*s»»' m the vault and floor and wail tile. Meanwhile, Postmpter Wa4,e S^liyan: ajoc] a gayernrtieW ins- peetor were waiting impatiently for the delayed dj«Jie»ti^ . Vfrtlieh would probably be held abput the thlrf wefc W p^wn jj . Schoby recently purch&sed a combine outfit which in one process cut and tbtfshed the gran ft JhS imis time. Jt wag the lir^t piiil pf tt% ^44 One of th* Iwa! some red-hot used car buys. A 1929 Ford coupe was worth $50; a jdH rtuJson otSefl tfw to a price tfbtti same lot. Behind The Movie Sets MASOft M«Uyweod. G&lU^-Movie cowboys had bettef look to their laurels. A firfet-dfttt eorttpetitof, in the person of Chester Chang, son of the Korean Consul in Lds Angeles, in feady and willing td meet all comers in cernrjeufloft! Not only is Chester an expert horseman, but he excels at all types of horse'training. A perfectionist, Chester, at 18 years 6f age, is prepared to pit his skills against professional trainers during his school Vdcation. Moti youngitm view Wetiefn films at their neighborhood theaters and dream of one day becoming cowboys. They wangle their Moms into buying cowpoke outfits just like the one§ worn by their favorite cowboys and that's as Close as they'll ever get to their dreams. Chester, however, was not content with riding imaginary horses, like most children. His family had horses and advice was available from firstTftte trainers. At an age when most moppets are discovering the delights of pitting merry«go-round h.0rses, Chester was straddling every kind of steed, from show-horse to cavalry mount. • With a child's thirst for knowledge, he was accumulating training tips and related information from cavalry instructors and show-horse trainers. • ' i • ' ' Unlike the avenge youngster with a childish desire to become a movie cowboy, or locomotive engineer, Chester never outgrew his very real affection for horses. He was a courageous boy and ho amount.of rough .going, bumps,-or bruises could discourage the.lad. Naturally, .this endeared him Jo instructors, trainers and cavalry officers who admired the; boy .for his courage and were pleased by his interest ..in their individual tricks of training: \. Having the facilities to purtue his "hobby" during every spa^e moment, Chester actually .was serving a very young apprenticeship in the specialized field 9! horse-training and general horsemanship. ' When his father was appointed to the* Los, Angeles Consulate, Chester Chang was overjqyed. Appointment to a post jh Wes•tern America was all that Chester could desire. It meant being situated in an area where hdrses were still kept in large numbers and were hot considered to bt relics of a passing age. ' Here, too. were , the fabnloui mounts of Western movie stars. He'd be in a region noted for,its great rodeos, ^horse-shows and riding clubs. Here, Chester would find America's outstanding horse- conditioning authorities. What a place for an unofficial post-grad' uate course in the equestrian arts! Chester 1 has made the most of his opportunities. • ,»•..« Now, with yacaijpn. (U .hand, the young'man has put away his books and is looking forward to a few months with .horses and horse-minded folks. The little, Korean Western fan who grew up to become a horse-training specialist, is looking for a training assignment. v? ,» ..« •• •.. •.. Perhaps we cw» be acpws«bd,p| having an ulterior motive RIIT. we hope this personable 1 ; young man will exercise his unusual talents around our loeaj^ horse- racing emporiums. If any' horses in the world need proper training, they are the ones that your Hollywood errand-boy a 1 ways thinks are capable of winning a race. All we ask is that Chester Chang, who has a'.way with horses, will teach a.; fqw. 6L otyc track selections how to LEAD the other horses ^s they race down the home stretch! LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Upper 1 Des Moines . Alfiona, Iowa, .. • ,/Have Just •seen yo\jr full p a4 in, the .paper,, a^d- also e^torial page fvorrt th0 a paper. This advertisin "hit the nail drt am sure that it is well while. 'AWtneVdft$-n)l is , and, J would appreciate V- much if you w0Bl(j;|uye jni MtrfnissiQn of th|i Mftdi' t|'ajiow us lo re»ryi» tml Mitcfi-ial i,n ou# Has . , . forts mueh .fts lhis'shpu|(J Irvtngton Hests r Porente ' Th« Irvington Ideal* entertained their parents at,A 4-H banquet JiHf 7 ft fttf.it, JfefltfjiL Ha» 4 Queiti weft Mary Stwdl Mt 6nd Mtt Attftttt SttiNMfc Fftthet C, Ernst and Anne BOwenfcamp. Judy Frdthlich w« hfad t»l the kHchell with M«ff Jiftlel ifffi Gofiflle Arildeflef, Bdfthfe Ffe*n» lich, Delotes and Virginia Klein, Bonnie Bristow arid Betty Wick* wIT» *J*-**"^R* *^_ * & •<J Ann KlCTnfft JWtt ncad Of decorating with Karen Seller, Judy Frideres and Wilma Brown helping. Carol Frideres handled entertaifimfffit. *ffit)te wirfffssffii Wetfe BIdfcfiftt, Jeyct and Mfcry Afr« trpeldinl, Elleft SeMrfler, Linda Briitow, Donna Mergen and Mary Alice Kleih. the approximate distance between New York City and San Francisco, by way of the" Pattama Canal, is 5,300 miles. the extension Council of Kestuth County, Iowa Will meet August 1 18*» atlflO P. M. at the r«rm Bureau Bldf., Alton*, low*. Taxpayer* wfll 6* heard for or against the following estimate of e*})*n<mures for the fiaail year *-*«"«'-'— January 1. 1958. Secretary of Extension Council Cdunty Agricultural Extension Education $Utt.ot -w $15185.56 $17800.00 * |17800.00 total $1178,01 ^+*+* »1SMS.&6 $17800.00 ............ $17800.00, Published July 18, 1P87, ift the Algona (Iowa) Upper Oes M6in«s ESTIMATE SCHOOL DISTRICT HDTtCB — The Board of Directors of Sentral Community School District, KossUth and Palo Alto County, Iowa, will meet August 5, 1»57. at 8 P. M.. at Bchodl Office, Lone Rook, Iowa. Taxpayers will be heard foj 6r against the folloVUng estimate of expenditures for the year beginning July 1, 1987, and ending June 30. 1958. A detailed statement of receipts find disbursements, both past and anticipated wlfl be .Vall^.t District Secfetary. , PUNBS OeneraV .^^^..^ ....W.081.30 197.507.S7 192^08 170.208 frmwportatlon ...I 3,940 ...... 7.000 3.940 T«Xt Books and Supplier «.* 1,182 15,000 1.182 Total General Fund i...^"..194,081.30 197.507.67 Old Age Surv. Ins. (Federal) 2,813.07 3.154.89 Public Emps. Ret (Stats) .. 4.754.89 5.170.71 School House Fund Bonds and Interest 6,562.50 6,555.00 Special Courses Fund 7,213.54 4,216.00 197,330 22,000 175,330 3,200 3,200 5,200 8,200 44,410 i 11,800 5,000 44,410 6,800 Total All Purposes .....215,425.00 216,604.17 261.940 5,000 22,000 234,940 Secretary's balance July 1, 1957. 1. GENERAL FUND ..$ 354.53 OD SCHOOL HOUSE FUND $1,314.41 OD .SPECIAL COURSES FUND $8.599.59 Est. tax per $1.000.00 assessed value $29.95 Number of persons of school age .. Kossuth 710 — Palo Alto 78 Taxable valuation. 1956 , Kossuth $6,861,776 — Palo Alto $974,613 Moneys and Credits, 1958 —u.. . Kossuth $219.673 — Palo Alto, None (Published July 18, 1657. in the Algona (Iowa) Upper Des Moincs) BUDGET ESTIMATE AMD RECORD OF FILING COUNTY BOARD 'OF EDUCATION .ESTIMATE NOTlCR" 1 >*The'«6«Uf>tjit. Board., of - Eduifftfttjl •WfJ-'Kossuth County. Iowa, will meet July 30. 1957f ,W'#e& B^f-ML *t-.,Cour<? Route, Algona, Iowa. Tax- pnyeri will be .heard 'fof^w igathtrt-t)* following estimate of expenditures for the fiscal year beginning-January 1, 1958.' This Is in accordance with Chapter 273. Code of Iowa, creating a county school? systenV ' '' A. M. QUINTARD County Superintendent and Secretary of the Board FUNDS Co. Board of. Education — 6,768- 18.514 23.621 37,007 9,757 27,250 Distribution oi Board ol Education Expenditures : .•'.'•• EXPENDITURES . ,, Past Year Proposed . . . 1056 Ensuing Year 1, General Control r — 1U08 12,666 9. Instruction --.* .— 6,965 7,722 S, Auxiliary Agencies — - - 260 125 4. Coordinate Activities - 4,378 15,87(1 5. Fixed Charges 803 76J 6. Capital Outlay .„... ,. 7 150 TOTALS — Board of Education Fund — Items 1 to 7 above ,. 23,621 37.007 (Published, July 18, 1957. in the Algona (Iowa) Upper Des Moincs) ' United States, using more tlian 5.000 «olf courses BUDGET ESTIMATE SCHOOL DISTRICT Nptlc*:—The Board of. Directors of Algona Community, Kossuth County, Iowa, will-meet August 5. 1957. at 7:30 p.m., at Administration Office — H. S. Bid*. Taxpayers will be heard for or against the following estimate of expenditures for the year beginning July 1, 1857, and ending June 30. 1958, A detailed statement of receipts and disbursements, both past and anticipated will be available n\ the hearing. Inez Wolfe District Secretary FUNDS GenerTM ,.-.....,' t -384777 424648 489202 Transportation ,„-,,„'..,- 18000 J2000 16000 Text Books & Supplies - 3350 3500 4000 65040 424162 15000 4000 Total General Fund 400127 440148 508202 Old Age'Surv. Ins. (Fed.) 6096 6884 7900 Public Emps. Ret. (State) 10413 11287 12000 SCHOOL HOUSE FUND SchopF House (Vbtld) .. 38234 Boncts and Interest .... 29889 43471 69323 Special Courses Fund ---- 18000 18250 18500 65040 443162 7500 12000 69323 16500 Total All Purposes ..,.499179 520040 615525 65040 550485 Secretary's balance July I 1987, 1, GENERAL FUND -,.,--,—^.- 3. Ljss Balance Reserved , , $ ,{104256.36 $104256.56 SCHOOL HOUSE FUND , - .: | 66211.78 8PECIAJU COURSES FUND -„,„-, ,—.„ , | 481.30 Number of persons of school age . Taxable valuation, r" Moneys sh<t Gre.d4f 4 u Jy — ... ....... ....... _..„..., ....... *....,. 7 in The Algona (Wwa) Upper D«s Momes) 2261 fl3,6i)2,673 5 1,592,002 My company offers all 3! 'it yfli hive «flinay, pw» a horn?, qr grfee »«*.,, m *«M ttw bait .protection tuwwy wjU buy. YOU Q|B Mpiyi uly 90 8t*t* Furw UWJW • > • At raftiftnjihlft ntM. Bfifbra vau " '• W^' %^^T' W ™^^ -w^^^ T*^^WT y f.'w i» teww yaw IT ATI PMM Agtni HAROLD C, SUNDET PHONE ev

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