The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 26, 1946 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 26, 1946
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FACES iiSBNor A HOSPITAL bha'l tepital fiWOes Wdfe p this Week| although be- Affofts are n»w\ beittg made E ._ j^ the present Kossuth hes* IL, often after May 1 ( Mien . Jffta Boswell 'has stated she elc-Se it. - ;•• •day morriirig the jftedical , 6f Kossuth county:Voted f« purchase the hospital equlp- fertt from Mrs. Bos well and it as Understood that they will ftdeavor to find someohd, or Jime organization that will oper- |te a hospital in the present lo- atlfflft through a lease arrangement with Mrs. Boswell. Mrs. Boswell has .stated that |he is going to sell the property jnless action soon results. EDITORIAL! |«"A ttoSPiTAt. CRISIS FACES US" Algona and Kossuth county has to-face facts', and right now, tegardtne its hospital situation. The Kossuth Hospital is going to close May 1, unless some temporary stop-gap measure can be I >workcd out to keep it open for a ^longer period of time. ' : This means that Kossuth coun- ' ly is going to be without hospital facilities other than /those' provided at the General Hospital, where plans for. additional beds are already being made, a small hospital, at Whittemore of a few beds and other towns where we understand that preparations are already being made for nursing homes, etc. That is well and good. But it is NOT GOING TO CARE F6R THE NEEDS OF THIS TERRITORY. This is an emergency! There isn't a,family within 25 or 30 miles of Algona but what may find itself in • urgent need of modern hospital facilities, a need where every minute counts and every mile is a race against death.,,Algona needs a good, first class, modern hospital, AND AS SOON AS IT CAN BE OBTAINED. The City of Algona has deeded a' square city block to the Junior Chamber for a potential site for a new hospital. The ground is waiting; priorities can undoubtedly be obtained for a new hospital. The only thing lacking is formation of a united front in 'putting over a hospital drive. , There is only one way that a •new hospital is going to foe ob- jtained, and that is for Algona and Kossuth county to organize, NOW, 'for the biggest civic drive ,in its history for-.-funds-,; to ,be -spent right here, for. ;0ur own good. It is not just an Algona problem, it is a Kossuth'county iprpblenvTo wajt longer may i^^^IlccO.'^IS^. ulSyUSfi | : type' ; 61 a •hospital'arid'What;type ;• of 'management iM).ould»,beT?cOn- f'sidered. It seems logical to do ; two things almost simultaneously. First, start a campaign for * funds—donations in plain language—and on a healthy scale. ! Second, to make every effort to ; contact any and all hospital or\ ganizations that would be inter- I; csted in taking .over management of a hospital here and -, whatever bonded indebtedness '' might remain after the drive was .' over. Somewhere there is such a group that would be interested, . if the; community itself provides the site and a substantial sum BY GIFT. Any group operating hospitals today -that has a good past record and is willing to come here should be welcomed by everyone., ; ..•There is no time to quibble any longer. This is -no time to "let George do it." It is time for action, and this newspaper feels that representatives of every organization, local and county, should bq summoned to a central meeting to make immediate - .plans to remedy this situation. ' The county medical society, service clubs, or Chamber of Commerce, together are the. logical groups to organize and call the , first meeting. '• Even if the present hospital, by some mea.ns, manages to remain open, it is entirely inadequate to serve the N needs of this community and we might as well call a spade a spade In the matter, it is a temporary thing. Who knows? Your family, or ours, might be the next one to need quick, • emergency care, and be unable to get it in this vicin ity. "Let's get i(ogether something—NOW! and do • -, v. ^•Mta^W ' Xfi^V tlje&taona 1868 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 1946 14 Pages—Two Sections VOL. 81—NO, KOSSUTH TOWNS IN SCRAPPY BALLOT Last week $WP sjs,ters from a Dubuque organization; that now Iv operate a hpspltaVi•.*<. LeMars were here, and were invited to take over management W ^ Ktjssuth hospital, Tbe> ; called li'-wJft that ihe : 'orfanimation had [[decided:to SQ ahe.»4'with plans lor B new hospital ' an4 did, npt |e.ej[ lik [the proposal hire, _ •' i it was underaifl^ |hjt efforts i wet* tp be spin njidg t? ioviie \ tQ tnem fey thj Doctors,* which I might p^ye aii^:i|$f4- ; WW!ft' 1 Annual C of C Meeting April 9; Girls Choir to Sing .p . Wring • SSarve^n t ;i»Hrse ; until • m~ ""mm m *3BW«"» wp ys-i£<itss&;,!f,ffSi Above is pictured the All Girl Choir from Fort Dodge which will furnish the specialentertainment, Tuesday, April 9, at the annual banquet and meeting of the Algona Chamber of Commerce, to. be held at Tuesdhy, April 9, has been set as the date for the annual meeting of the Algona Chamber of Commerce. The session including dinner and program will be 'held at S Cecelia's Academy in the school gymnasium, with the dinner slated to tiegin at 6:30 p. m. Chief business of the meeting will be the presentation of the annual report, announcement of the election of four new directors to serve three year terms, a special honors ceremony, and other matters of business. 40 Voices In Choir. On the entertainment program, arrangements have been made for the appearance here of • the Nels Isaacson ..'.'AH . Girl .Choir" from Fort Dodge.' The choir ihas 40 members, who present.a'balanced CITY BUDGET FOR COMING YEAR IS GIVEN COUNCIL O.K. The City of Algona budget for for the fiscal year from April 1, 1946, to March 31, 1947, was announced last week by city officials. It calls for total expenitures of $452,468 with receipts expected to more than balance that for the coming year. The expenditures by depart-. 'Consolidated'fund*_---$40,950.00 ;iund _.— 272,000.00 •Electric M* ti&. 5,000.0(J Fire equipment-i.- - 7,500.00 Library fund-...I:_..-' 0,000.00 Band fund ... —— l.tOO.OO Park fund .:—.—..— 1,800.00 Comfort Station 300.00 Swimming pool . 4,500.00 Pool bond'issue —— -2,440.00 Storm sewer — 4,290.00 Street improvement ._ 4.03R.OO Airport fund .-- 45,750.00 In some instances, the expenditures are deceiving, as payments of interest, etc., for bonds in one fund may in turn prove to be income for another, fund which has purchased the bonds, thus it is simply, a case of taking it out of one pocket and putting it in another. ' The electric fund, for example, expects receipts of $120,000 for electric current .sold, and while the expenditure is < the largest total listed, the plant is self-supporting and no taxes Result from it. Of the : total expenditure, purchase of a new Diesel unit is included. Other'forms of city income in eluded sale of licenses, water rentals,- admissions (swimming pool), and interest from bond sales, etc. The total figure quoted of $452,468 is therefore the total operating cost of the city for a year but should not be construed to mean that this sum is to be raised by taxes. FOUR INTOXICATION CASES BRING fINES Mayor 'Frank, Kohlhaas heard four cases, in his court, over the weekend, all connected viih intoxication. Gus Reefer, picked up by State Patrolman p.' S. Hutchinson, was fined $5-and costs on a charge of intoxication, and his liquor book was suspended; ' ' . : Clarence* Hentges, charged with drunkenness f>y bity police, was also fined $5 and. casts. Matt Hentges, on ; >th? same charge, was fined f5 and posts and. his iiqwor bo(?k was suspen4" edv'.:;: ; /:VV' ; .•>••':.;••'•'•- : ..." Bftird, alsp drunkenness, wag and, hif ,Hqu andjaende^[.program,; ?^^ : a9ie-J«Mo.fi^as•iapp.e£., nT .,.. -, than''200'progrgms^:tod"the;selec' tlbns offered .combine'}:sacred and secular music With' oth'er "numbers of the ever-popularliarmony type. Unusual in .women's choral groups, this choir has a tenor and bass section. The choir.'has appeared annually in joint: concert with Karl L. King and his-concert band. Leighton Mlsbach;- Chamber of Commerce secretary here, stated :•• ^usjtict J, B, S ie* jin ;wiwsh 'owgr of jpuft wag lined IS JlMcjj i8,-pn & $$m mf ;p• metftp v^hioj[t.-! ——••--.• »i. •was pne ROY TILLINGHAST, 69, DIES SUNDAY v Funeral services -for Roy Tillinghast, 69, were to be held this afternoon, Tuesday, Mar.- 26, at the McCullough Chapel, with burial in Riverview cemetery. Rev. A. English was the officiating clergyman. The services were held at 2 p. .m., '•", and Masonic graveside services were held. Mr. Tillirtghast..had been ill for about the past 'four years, and death came Sunday morning. For 20 years he was an em- ploye of the city municipal light plant, and went to work for the city by hauling light poles during the early construction period. Joe Kelly, for many years city light and water superintendent, was a lineman at the time Mr. Tillinghast became a city em- ploye. • He was born in 1877 at Stockton, N. Y., and cpme to Kossuth county with his ^parents at the age of six, The family settled. in Plum Creek township at that time. •. ' ; In 1900 he 'was married to Ethel May Stebbins of Algona, who survive^ hini- .There are no cliildren, arjd:;'iip;;ejose. relatives of'Mr. TiUiiighfst Survive him. Death cam|-i 9t .the family home, 420 We^'Nebraska St. : .""^Q?-''V? '': ' ''•' '"-' " -: Congregaiipnalists Convene The church l : hp^t, ." Thursday, . . March 28, at '•!% dlstrigt jneetjpg of ministers Mjfjidellegstes frpm ehurehes in ^g'Woitti Central district of Iaw8«V^v, John P, giyde wJU aet;is fiostrastor, Between 7Q .and/ jjfl flnd. dg^tes tr|;ip||cted.: tQ 9:30 a, m,,. tipaai service of at ; , ehwch ? 8 •and mm m mst. St. Cecelia's'Academy gym. There, are 40 young ladies in the group, and they will present a 45-minute musical program following the dinner and business meeting. that he felt especially fortunate that this year's meeting would have the privilege of hearing this group. Nominees For Directors.- A new system of electing directors will 'be used this year. Names of nominees Vill be selected by the retiring 'board of director members, as usual. But they will be divided into groups of three, With the high man in each group being elected. The nominees by groups: Joe Bradley, Clayton Perclval and Loren Brown. D. A. Barnard, Roy Ingham and Chris Wallukait. Jim Murtagh, Campbell Humphrey and John Dreesman. iFred Timm, Roy Hutzell and D, D. Paxson. ;'•'•'. : Four-frpm this group . will be A. E.;Kresensky,fWm;;C. Frank ZerideVi' Other members of the board of directors include Ray Beamish, Roy Christensen; Perry : Collins, Joel M. Herbst O. F, Peterson, M. J. Pool and J. D.-Lowe. Cards will toe mailed to each Chamber of Commerce member and will be returned to the secretary with the member's individual ballot marked. Cards will not be signed, and tabulation of results will be made prior to the annual meeting but announced there for the first time. Budget Drive Near End. With regard to the 'budget drive, now underwiay, Secretary Misbach said that a complete canvass had not been completed, but in the blocks where completed the new quotas had all been.- met and in some cas.es increased, where business felt they had not been asked to contribute enough. He added that with reference to the annual meeting," the choir program would take about 45 minutes, and the entire meeting would not darg on into the night, but would be over at a reasonable hour. The Catholic Guild wiill serve the meal, with Mrs. Mary Miller, Mrs. Leonard Nelson and Mrs. Katherine McEnvoy as arrangements committee. REALTORS DISCUSS At a' meeting of, the Kossuth County Board of Realtors, held last Thursday night, Milton Norton was a guest speaker, and outlined some of the problems pertaining to Availability of, building materials, and bottlenecks that are beipg faced by dealers in building' supplies. Government plans have^been vague, and have tended to stifle private enterprise in building, which if Jet alone would rapidly remedy the situation, he stated- •••• , • •'.-• Present fit the meeting were HD, Hutchins, Jo^l Herbst, E, J, Hough, C. H. Ostwinkle, B- »• pittman and Paul M. $eeley,x&ll of Algona, Q, B, Pfg<jtor of Garr ner, I. E, Wortman ptiakota and M, J.'Wolfe;p{ Bajwroft, v . Mr. Warttnan snd Mr. Proctor discussed fte •fS'toen T ^>iU now before Congress which pertains the, fewUdipg sjitutttQn. The roeetini w»s held in the ^ge of Hrl • si^BiS mm^'jj e. Burt Kg:'w^.!J,~™." 28 SPELLERS SET FOR COUNTY TITLE CONTEST, SATURD'Y A total .of 30 entries had been received Monday for the Kossutft county school spelling contest, to be held in Alsona next Saturday, starting at 9:30 a. m. in.the court ,room of the courthouse. Judges will be picked Saturday morning. The contest will include an oral and written portion, with the winners of each meeting in an oral contest for the county, .spelling title. . Tjhe^enteies follow:^; , : ISfl^^^f^^i . alternate.; ; • .2—Cresco twp-, dist. 8, Delores Hammer, age 12. 3—-Eagle' twp., dist. . 5, Arthur Larson, age .11. 4^—Garfield twp., dist. 8, Marlene Jurgens, age 13. 5—Hebron ,twp., dist. 6, Gilda Melz, age 13. 6 — Irvington twp., dist. 5, Phyllis Robison, age 13; Nancy Brethorst, alternate. 7—LOtts Creek twp., dist. 6, Ann Kollasch, age 12; Eugene Montgomery, alternate. 8—Lu Verne twp., dist. 7, Beverly Block, age 12; Nancy Will, alternate. ' 9—Plum Creek twp., dist. 4, John Albright; Ruth Larseh, alternate. 10—Prairie twp., dist. 4, Diane Rahm, age 13; Mary Lou Froehlich, alternate. 11—-Portland twp., dist. 6, Ruth Krull, age 13; Deloris Boeckholt, •alternate. 12—Sherman twp., dist. 7, Elizabeth Pergande, age 11; Jos. Putzstuck, alternate, 13—Swea twp., dist. 4, Dorothy McKean, age 13. 14—.Union twp., dist. 7, Margaret Heerdt, age 11. 15—Wesley twp., dist. 5, Burdine iHansen, age 13; Vernice Goetz, alternate. 16—Whittemore twp., dist. 1, Ellen Witham, age 12. 17—Bancroft, Alvena Koppen, age 15; Gloria Koppen, alternate. 18—Burt, LaVonne Bleich, age 15. 19—Ledyard, Mary Ann Haag, age 13, 20—iuVerne, Sally Shirk, age 13; James Thorn, alternate. 21^-Seneca Cons., Ruth Mousel, age 14; Everett Klocke, alternate. 22—'Wesley, James Mullin, age •SB"-St. Cecelia's, Algona, Li&Vonne Hoffman, age 11; Art Winkel. alternate. 24^-Trinity Lutheran, Algona, Iris J4eh, age 14; Jeanne Hanson, alternate, gffc^St, Joseph's Wesley, Irene Berger, age 14; Harry Studer, al* ternate, / S-SJQ-HSt, Joseph, ?ode, Herbert Hanuner, age 12, r ?7^St John's Lutheran, Fen> .Gladys Mueller, age 13; Floyd, Bellinger, alternate. • »: Jfr^t, Jphn's Catholic, Ban' 2f «r Presentation AcacJemy, Wfe»ttMns>je, John, Waldron. SQ^Lone i?ock pwblic schpol, M/ary E^en Wajsh, age 13, , jiffinsl 'entries may possi. *to«;s»ft ja JUNIOR CHAMBER DINNER FOR CAGE TEAMS IS TONIGHT George Yatcs, head of the '0es Moincs Register & Tribune press photography department, will be the guest speaker this evening, Tuesday, March 26, at the Junior Chamber of Commerce banquet for basketball squad members of Algona high school and St. Cecelia's Academy. The banquet will be held in the high school gymnasium, starting at 1 p. m. Coach Gene Hertz will present the baskofcbal letters to seven major letter winners of this year's squad, and eight minor letters to second team members. Football Movies Slated. In addition to the awarding of letters, and the talk by Mr. Yates, pictures of two football games will be shown, one of the Iowa-Indiana game and the other of the Iowa- Wisconsin game tooth from the 1944 season however, as last fall's pictures were not available. Ray Cook is chairman of • the banquet committee. •Between 65 and 80 Junior Chamber members, basketball team members, and special guests are expected to be present, it was stated. "Flymff Photographer". George Yates, lamed throughout the midwest as one of the best news photographers in the business got his first camera after he won a prize for proficiency in French, wlhile a high school student in Lancashire, England. He bought a camera with the money. Today, George Yates has forgotten a good deal of 'his French but has learned a lot of things about photography and has made his camera pay off. He is head of the photographic department o£ the DCS Moines Register and Tribune whose twelve 'stall photographers take more than 36,000 .pictures a year under his supervision. '•'.''••." 'u^He; still-.takes sWa» l :Of^to»f3H .. useiof the "machirie'gun"."camera for football action pictures. He developed a type ;of football picture that would lend-itself easily to diagramming, a picture persen- tation method in which the Register and Tribune pioneered. Was One-M»n Staff. Yates began as a photographer for the Register and Tribune in August, 1919, and was a one-man staff. Today, nearly twenty-seven years later, he is dean of Iowa photographers and heads one of the largest newspaper photographic staffs in the midwest. During World War I, Yates served overseas with the 352nd Infantry, saw service at Belfast and JVIeuse-Argonne and was also a member of the AEF's division of criminal investigation. He served previously Wjith the 4th South Dakota National Guard regiment on the Mexican border. There will be three '. contests, two in the democratic primary and one in the republican. Six offices will go by default, that is without competition. They are Leo Immerfall, county auditor; Helen White, clerk of the district court; Dr. R. A. Evans, county coroner; Clara Walker, county recorder; Wm. E. McDonald, supervisor, second district; and .Myron L. Johnson,, supervisor, fifth district. yndwr stale lav^, ioday, *¥' <>J ' DR.R.C.BALL.62, RITES AT TITONKA Titonka: Dr. R. C. Ball, 62, a veterinarian at Titonka for many years, died at a Mason City hospital late Friday afternoon, following an illness of some weeks. Although he 'had been -ill for some time, his sudden passing came as a, shock to his old friends and the Titonka community. Dr. Ball had retired from active vetemary practice, Funeral services were held Sunday at 2 p. m. at the. Titonka Methodist church, and burial was in Titonka. He is survived by his -wife, two daughters, Mrs. Everett Ribben- tropp, Titonka, and, Mrs. David Roberts Minneapolis, as well as three grandchildren and a brother, the latter ijv Wisconsin, FORMER BARBE IN $13,000 LAWCASE A former Ainons barber, Welter Ewey, has toeen named .as der feridant in a damage suit trial for $13,OQO npw under way in the Palo Alto district court, with Judi?e G; w, stlilman of Algona presiding.fi The suit Svas brought bv Louis Lawman Sgainst the Fanners Elevator £6. Swy, wlio'i?' elevator iJriP' West Bend and by the. - . : rmn yim$$M W Wi • it -•*?•» noil ;!^^PB News Photographer Guest Speaker At Basketball Banquet ii m. George Yates FILING DEADLINE IN COUNTY POLITICS; 3 PRIMARY BATTLES Monday was the deadline for filing for county office in the June primary, and a total of J6 candidates had entered their papers with the county auditor. SWEA CITY CASTS 196 VOTES: PICKS NEW MAYOR Swea City—Albert G. Eggers was elected as the new mayor of Swea City, Monday, receiving 110 votes. His opponent, pr. J. R. Forbes, received 81. A total of 196 voters cast ballots, ; ;: '•:' George Butterfield was named assessor, and J-, J- -Anderson, treasurer, without oppositiph'. V-/.HI "'In the town:couhfcll;rafee?the; five men named and. their;s^te; H is not oossible-for parties to fill tickets at a party caucus before the general elec tion, and the above six are automatically assured of reelection. The list of. candidates as they will appear on one or the other of the primary ballots, follow: Clerk of District Court Helen White, republican, incumbent. County Treasurer Ed Chambers, republican. Wm. A. Barry, democrat. Rosella Voigt, democrat. County Attorney Harold J. McNertney, democrat. H. W. Miller, republican, incumbent. Robert J. Harrington, republican. County Auditor Leo J. Immerfall, democrat. County Sheriff , Art J. Gogley, democrat, incumbent. Marc Moore, democrat. County Coroner Dr. R. A. Evans, democrat, incumbent. , County Recorder Clara Walker, democrat, incumbent. Supervisor, 2nd District W. E. McDonald, democrat, incumbent. Supervisor, 4th District J. F. (Jack) Quinn, democrat, incumbent. Alton M. Pettit, republican. i Supervisor, 5th District ' Myron L. Johnson, republican, incumbent. While the three primary fights will result in some interest an the primary, in both parties, the lack of contests in most of them will probably result in a light vote unless the state primary battles become hot, county political leaders believe. However, the fall election will be something else again, they add. "'.."'• County candidates, generally, have not been doing much cam' paigning, but from now on things may be expected to gather mo^ mentum, . Hunting And Fishing Licenses Expire 3let All licenses issued by the State Conservation' Commission, fishing, hunting, trapping, and 1? other kinds o| miscellaneous licenses,' jn^wdfeg.. giW| feref ders, bait dealers; fujf deafe, <j$c,, ex? pirp Mjpsh, f L Tb£ Cffraervt-t tion Commission Jjjjs. . pyrpwsed s 9 m# fflojaa ijcefj^i' fOP 19|6, and, they .»|i : 'fit JR, ftf .ft4*|8'ftl- gtoiAy ft-««» '" aifc thoyfeect fa Ml. ftf m Sf .AfoH» SSip^^L,™, w^f»mt LUVERNE.BURTIN HOT CONTEST; NEW WHIHEMOREHALL Kossuth towns went to the polls, Monday, to elect officials. Whittemore voted to build a community building. Burt elect"ed three new councilmen in one of the largest votes in' many years. At Lu Verne, 20 candidates got votes in a general scramble. Lakota named two new councilmen, and a new mayor was named at Swea City. Election results, received '.by The Upper Des Moirtes, Monday- night and Tuesday morning Via long distance phone,, follow: THREE NEW COUNCILMEN PICKED IN BIG HURT VOTE, Burt—With 217 voting, i^he largest election in years, three new men were named to the Burt town council. . O. H. Graham was re-elected mayor, unopposed, with 178 votes. G. J. F. Vogel was again named treasurer and Roy Clark was unopposed for assessor. In the council race, J. L. Miller with 132 and Dr. R. H. Thompson with 136 were reelected to that group. New councilmen named were Dr. M. I. Lichter with 135, R. J. Nealy with 114, and Cliff V. Schroeder with 112. Other-votes were: C. B. Chipman, 95; F. L. Pratt, 92; C. C. Smith, 89; Dr. B. K. Bahnson, 94. M^M^mmim tfffm^lmi^® Bi- -Tweeten, .'. Johnson and jTweeten ; are':;ne^ councilmert. Other < -candidates ; and their'votes were O. W..Blomster, 85; Dr. C. C. Anderson, 84; J. R. Bell, 72. : / COMMUNITY HALL CARRIES IN WHITTEMORE BALLOT Whittemore: This town voted overwhelmingly, 136 in favor to 21 against, for a bond issue of $20,000. to firiace construction of a combination community 'hall, library and town hall, Monday. There, were 157 votes cast. No election contests resulted in the town vote, however. H. E, Woodard was re-elected mayor, L. H. Peril as treasurer, and! Frank Elbert, assessor. Council-..; men re-elected were Gene Martini. J. P. Uhlenhake, J. B. Gee- : Ian, August Vaudt, Fred Heinrich. - .. -'•.•>•.- '.,'. : ' 20 GET VOTES IN SPIRITED ELECTION AT LU VERNE Lu Verne: In a spirited election, Monday, 129 votes were cast, and when tabulation was completed, the town had three new councilmen. New members named to the council were Harold Lichty, Howard Smith and Harold Trauger. ' Other council-; men named were A. W. Dimmler and Harold Sorensen. ' The ,vote follows: ' ; Mayor—Henry Meyer, 82, Je- elected; Kenneth Sorensen, 38!' Howard Smith, 2. Council—-Howard Smith, . 76; A. W. Dimmler, 83; Harold Trauger, 74; Harold Sorensen, 59;* Harold Lichty, 60, all elected;« Steve Baker, 20; M- G, ;Coady,' 32; George Eggleston, 4?: Eminefe Knary, 49; Edward Lindebak, 3,3£ Wm, Larimer, 11; Henry Loer«3 wald, 30; and Art BUey. 5p. Treasurer-^-Dorothy .*.'"" 75; Robert LUX, J6; Mrs.j Sorensen, 26.. Dorothy was re-elected., . ' ; ' TWQ ton Anderson are tws os member^ . of , ths^. ."town '•-• here, as ;ft reeyJt pJ-ttj? Monday, Ower cow elepted, are..G^sge Meyer ;-a4d^iQ!,: ; KS Pr, ^ H, M«rf»y . ed rosypr, Har - :,, Urn

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