Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 10, 1944 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 10, 1944
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fcDITORIAL PAGE titotmtg. BNT13RIOD AS SIWOND CLASS MATTER D8i- CKMBWH ill, UKIS, ;it Urn ini-slott'lcu nt AlKonu, Itnvtt, untlur the. Aol at March 2. 1S79. TI'JKMS Oh' SUBSCRIPTION KOS.SIIUI rniinly i>i..slulTi«-H and bordering po.stutTk'i.-M at AniiMli-iniK, l!od«, Brill, Buffalo dirwlt.li, 1 hiU.'hln.", l.lvi'i limns Kiiillnnn, S Li I. sun, Cylinder, Klinuru, iill-isi'ii, Italic, - \VYsl ll/'inl, and 1-lurdy, year _________________________________ '___ $i!.!X) it— Ail vii iii!u and UPIIIT Mi-s Molncs IMII.II to s.'iine nddi-er.M :it any juiMlulTh-i! In Ko.ssnili cumil.v or nny nrluliluiriniv pnHiofi'li'i) named hi No. 1, yeur ______________________________________ S4.UO t— Ailynni.'H uluiii' tn nil othur postiifflOKs year &).<*) t— Ailviini'c and Uppi-r .Vii>s .Molnrs luilh to snnio nddri'SM at all posim'Tu'i's nut I'xi'upti'il In No. 1, year ____________________________________ $6.tW Ailvrrtl.iliii.; l!:il<-: >:<• per mlmim Inch. A.II advcr- llHiiuv Hiilijt-rt In puhliNln-r.s' :ippnivjil. ing" as by radio he accepted his fourth nomination from his railway coach: He is seated [says Editor Olson] with members of his family, all of whom look brisk and healthy; but F. D. R: himself, gray ancl haggard, looks as Ihough he might bo ready to topple into his grave any minulp. It might be worth something to have in. un- | THURSDAY, HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew of various in- gradients; a mixture. AMERICANS and British in France arc retouched photo of the president; it might speeding up with one-two punches that will explain why such a terrific fight was made for the vico presidential nomination. Time to Plan for Iowa's Centennial Iowa history goes hack much farther than 100, years but not for another two years can Iowa celebrate a century of statehood. Iowa was admitted lo Iho union in liMO. Many counties, nearly all in Eastern Iowa, will celehrale their own centennials at Ihe same time. Kossuth's centennial will not arrive for another eight years, but as a part of Iowa in J!M(» this county will have a deep interest and be enti'led to participate in the stall- centennial. Some steps towards observance of Ihc state centennial have already been taken. | Among them the slate historical society at i Iowa City was authorised to prepare and publish an low:', centennial series of pamphlets and books. These valuable records of Iowa history are available in the Algona public library. Various state private organizations arc contributing to the prc-cenlennial records by publishing their own histories. The Presbyterians, the Methodists, and Ihe Masons have already released their publications and others are expected before or by 1946. In addition the state historical department at DCS Moines is cooperating in plans for observance of the centennial. It has been suggested that women's club The Rise ancl Fall of Another Dewey The Charles Cily Press claims thai Governor Dewey is a distant relative of Commodore Dewey, later the admiral. ?erhap:; it was the oldster on tin; Press who wrote Iho remark. It may not mean much to . the young men of today, many of whom, .might ask, "And who, then, was Commodore Dewey?" ' But to all who lived then and were bursting their teens, or were somewhat older, the name of Commodore Dewey revives a moment of-'higih patriotism; for it was Commodore Dewey who whipped the Spaniards at Manila Bay and freed the Philippines. In command of a fleet which today would be considered very small, Dewey located Ihe Spanish in Ihe bay and boldly sailed in lo meet them. The battle came on, and Dewey addressed the captain of the flagship in quiet- words which became historic: "You may fire when ready, Gridley." The. news of the destruction of the Spanish fleel rang round Ihe world like a shot. America .went, wild with pride and exultation. Any old man of today well remembers the thrill of a lifetime which swept through him as the news broke of the great victory. Later when Dewey came home he was grceled as a hero of heroes. He was raised in rank to a full admiral. Few men in this country have been Iho object of such universal adulation. By popular subscription the money was raised for a handsome home at Washington which was presented to the Admiral. But there was a sor,ry aftermath which have the Russians admiring the speed nnd precision of the 1 Allied attack. Such speedy dashes make | the German conquest of France ancl Hid lowlands a slow blitz indeed. SOFT HEARTS can not be permitted to prevail in peace terms, particularly with the Japs. The N.iiis who are responsible for the terrorism t|iut is the heart oC the ruling party in. Germany should not escape their just desor>ls, btit the chances look fayorablo Long, Long Ago Advance of Aug. 5-12, 1914. The August 5, 1014, Advance announced installation of the linotype which is still in. use. Before that the Advance had had what was called the Junior linotype—unsatisfactory. These were tliu first typesetting machines in •the county. The Dr. F. L. Tribons had gone to Clear Lake to occupy their new cottigo on Algona Beach. Mrs. Trib' has been the most devoted of lake fans ever since. Seward? He to the Rock Island R. R. president, but had Remember L. C. hail been secretary conic hero to the First National's bookkeeper. Later he was .1 . ., All 1 >ii i , i i . i * „ UUII»!ln I HM IIMvl.i_ Ji. I . unnjl IIL. vvn.] that the Allies will have that job done for cnsllic . r . A fine fellow. The Sew- llicin by the Ger.tnans .themselves—if. not by I ards now live at Chicago, don't the home folks, then 'by the vengeful Poles, I they? Cxeks, Dutch, French, and Russians. It's go- •ing to take a good-sized army of occupation to prevent wholesale slaughter of Germans, whether guilty of terror or not. * * THE AMOUNT OF money being raised by the CIO Political- Action committee is not healthy. An Organization with from three million to five million dollars to spend, even if well-meaning, cannot help but be overbearing. And. it cannot help but be contrary to the usual American custom of consideration .of voting influence by constructive argument. Too much money, in politics is as bad as if not worse than too much money in any other activity. The temptation to "buy" candidates for office is strong on the for it. Mr. and Mrs. Lee I'LeRoy] McWhorter (Mrs. No. 1| had been down from their Portland township farm, and the Advance assured the public that, they were "among Porlland's finest." "Miss Ida Anderson, deputy county auditor,'' had left Dave Leffert; that is, she had left for Sw'ea City, where she was spending a vacation of two weeks. Probably Dave managed to find urgent business in northwest Kossuth a time or two before she returned. Dr. A. L. Rist was feeling his oats or something. Anyhow he had splurged by buying a Paige automobile and building .n garage PLANS TO HAVE program committees keep the centennial in J the patriots of that'day, nearly 50 years ago, regret to recall. For never in American history did a herd have such a fall over so small a mailer. Dewey, a widower, married again, and innocently he deeded the home Ihe people had given him lo his wife. On his defenseless head there then burst universal indignation over night, and he died a broken man. mind and include early Iowa historical subjects in their programs next year and the year following. There is ample source material for papers or talks in the local library, or if other information is desired it can doubtless be secured on loan from the stale library. To readers interested in history the beginnings in Iowa are fascinating. As the home of the Red Man, Iowa's eastern border was first visited by the white explorers Joliet and MarquoUe as far back as 1673, more than 250 years ago. Other explorers The ODT Was Off Its Nut, Don't You Think? 'Lou' Gardner, who writes the stale re- followed, and white settlements arose along j publican dopo for such wec ,] c ]j os ; ns Ihe Mississippi. How settlement grew till Iowa became a state of two and a half million people is a marvel of history, and there are no more absorbing pages than the records of the earliest years. We in Kossuth have our own later history to draw upon in the B. F. Reed county history. the various booklets by Harvey Ingham, the little classic Early Algona by Mrs. Gardner Cowles Sr. (who was a pioneer Kossuth girl), the records of our Diamond centennial kept by the late Al Falkenhain- er, and various other records in the Algona library. Kossuth organizations of all sarts who wish 1o lake part in Ihe slnle centennial observances therefore will not lack for our own program sources if it is desired to recall our own county history while observing completion of the- state's first one hundred years. PAC ancl the temptation of candidates to "sell" is just as strong where the votes can be controlled. It isn't healthy. 4- + + + + PHILADELPHIA'S traffic tie-up is just a sample of the hectic situation this country will face whan the fighting ends unless there is some constructive and intelligent planning now. And the strongest indictment against the present administration is its unwillingness to doing anything until circumstances force it into the nine-hole and the government knuckles under. PEOPLE IN RURAL communities should bo thankful they are settled where they are. Some of the things to come in the urban centers are ugly and menacing. Racial strife following the close of the war may be as intense as to shako the foundations of the government. The seeds are flourishing, and some of the ugly fruit appears every week somewhere in the country. And both sides are being too encouraged -to "start some- it, sprang a. new lished lasl week: one in his He said: column pub- The Age Argument in This Year's Campaign At the recent democratic national convention at least one speaker made a greal point out of Dewey's youth. He wanted to know if the people were going to turn the coun- trp over to a boy, or words to that effect. There have been echoes of the same thing on the part of others, and there will doubtless be a few more, but as a campaign argument you can look to see it dropped. One reason: It has been discovered that if Dewey is elected lie will, when he takes office, be only 20 days younger than Theodore Roosevelt was when sworn into office as successor to William McKinley. Besides, the argument is contrary to the well known philosophy of the present Roosevelt. In the attempted purge of the supreme court, the Roosevelt posilion was that the court needed younger men, As late as this year Mr. Roosevelt denied the north Iowa federal judgeship to the first candidate suggested by Senator Gillette on the ground that the candidate was too old. It would seem, anyway, thai the age argument is not likfly to bo played up by either side in this campaign. The republicans can make nothing out of playing up Dewey's youth, in fact might lose by it, since many voters might think him too young. Nor arc the democrats likely to dwell overmuch on Dewey's youth, since to do so would be to provoke retort on Roosevelt's age. For, ironically enough, Roosevelt has now been so long in office that he is in the old ago class himself. Only five times have candidates for president past 60, as Roosevelt is now. bec-n r-lcctr-d. These columns have heretofore commented on the facl that in lato years the president's pictures have given the impression of a tired and wornniit old man. Other com- menlalors have hr-en struck with Ihe same impression, aiming them Editor P. A. Olson, of the Stnry City Herald, who found the news pictures of the president "shock- Iowa republicans are questioning the pur. pose of the Office of Defense Transportation in asking that their state conventions be cancelled. Well, Dial's one that this observer missed. Gardner says the request was made June 21, which was some weeks back, when the writer was a bit under the weather. Why Gardner saved it for such late mention hasn't been explained. If the ODT really made such a request, the excuse, probably, was lo help keep travel down as much as possible in Ihese war times, when every means of transportation is overtaxed. Gardner does not say whether the democrats were asked, or to be asked, to cancel, loo, but presumably they were. Neither party, however, paid any alien- lion to the request, and Gardner explains why : To have complied with this request would have prevented the appearance of republican presidential electors 'on 'the Iowa ballot. It would_ have deprived Iowa voters of the opportunity to cast, votes, for their republican electors and thus for 'their republican candidates. To have complied with this request of the Office of Defense Transportation would have prevented republicans of Iowa from nominating candidates for the supreme court of their state. These are valid reasons for holding the conventions as usual. The ODT's request was out of place, and Gardner had the best of the argument. There has been no showing since the conve-nlions lhal they interfered in the least with traffic. Of course Gardner did not fail, in this connection, to take note of the facl lhal Ihe president, when he went out to California in a special train, wasn't paying much a.t- tenlion to the ODT's request either. An Idea for Cooperation Which Went Bust. R, R. Roberts in Brili News-Tribune. Early in June there was started in the county seat a move to have business mei close up a half day each week during June July and August. After several weeks of canvassing th business men and getting agreements signei it was learned that Kanawha did not want to close on Fridays because that is the da> of the big Brummond sales. Garner didn' want to close on Thursdays because Lhat wa. the day when they had their salesbarn crowds. Thursday was chosen. Half or more of the business places in the towns never closec (didn't agree to), and after one week of clos ing some that did not close the first Thurs day afternoon closed to be good fellows will their fellow townsmen; others stayed opei for reasons of their own. Then it was an nounced that the closing on Thursday after noons had been dispensed with at Garner Britt closers stuck it out two more Thursday afternoons, when others announced thej would resume usual hours. It appears tha the people of the towns want plenty of free dom in this matter of business, hours. T. T. Herbst was clarinetist in a hotel orchestra al Arnolds park that summer. Oltosen 1 , Aug. 0—Tho Presbyterian Aid. met Friday afternoon at the church parlors with 'Mrs. Mike Coyle, Mrs. Eugene Hofius, Mrs. Roy Telford, Mrs. Joseph Lcitl, Mrs. Max Clark, Mrs. Kale Shursen, and Mrs. Jesse Van Buskirk as hostesses. This was the first group meeting of the year. The meeting was' conducted by President Mrs. M.ax Clark. A song, "Whnt n Friend We Have in Jesus" was sung, followed by "America." Psalm I was read by Mrs. John Coyle. Two instrumental numbers were- given by Barbara Long and Dorothy Bratland. Reading, "Keep the Home Fires Burning," was given by Mrs. Mary Schneider. For closing hymn "God Be With You" was sung. A committee was appointed to lay plans for a guest day to be held in the near future. The next meeting will be August 25 with Doris Shipley and Mrs. Earl Long as hostesses. Mrs. Roy Telford will have the program and Mrs. Mary Schneider the scripture. Cadet Nurse Honored— Mrs. Roy Jacobson and daughter Lois were Sunday evening dinner guests at the Helen Malm home at Pomeroy. The dinner was in honor of Mrs. Jacobson's niece Cadet Nurse Shirley. White, of Jennie Edmundson hospital, Council Bluffs. Other dinner guesls were Mr. and Mrs. Robert While, Sioux Cily, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd O'Brien, Fort Dodge, and Mrs. Sydney Lothian, Palm- THE JAP AIR FORCE SUFFERED THEIR FIRST DEFEAT IN 9 YEARS WHEN OUR FLYING. TfGep.3 ATTACKED THEM OVER KUNMING... 1 Hd '*'' .V." L'lU cr. THIS WAR has turned into a three-ring flying trapese artists all over the place. We whoop and shout with joy at the break-through in France; the Russians erk our heads their way with an astound- ng advance; and then the Pacific fleet and other forces hop a few hundred miles here and there to blast heck out of the Nips. (You •eally need a rubber neck to keep up these days with the news. Bui a crick in the neck it such good tidings will be carried without complaint. You've seen pictures showing how women's bathing suits have 'cvolulcd' in the last 30 or 40 years. Everybody was so super- modest then that it was considered etqiuettically questionable whether men .and women should bathe together. Which brings to mind that H. J. McChcsney, Demo candidate for counly Ireas- urer in 1014 (he won), wouldn't go bathing in a mixed crowd at Ihe Okobojis, so John Laing, Ihc inveterate joker, upset him in five feet of water in his (M'c's) Sunday best. The Advance hinted that one of the local banks was in danger of losing an unnamed 'fair em- ploye.' Anyhow Harry Stephenson, bachelor, had bought a lot and was going to build a house on it. Now, who the dickens was she? If asked how long Bert Palmer and Laura Cluibl.v ; hg<fcbeen married, this 'colifmn's 1 nest guess would have been 20 years. Yet here's a local in the Advance of Aug. 5, 1914, reporting that Bert had just come from Wilkinshurg, Pa., lo join his wife in visits here. Time does fly! The outbreak of World War I had scared the banks, many of Attend 4-H Camp— Ralph and Louis Jacobson, Bernard Coyle, Charles Ellingson, and Eldon Hunderlmark returned' Thursday evening from Clear Lake, where they .had been attending 4-H camp. They spent from Tuesday morning till Thursday evening there. Also Pearl Jacobson and Charlotte Jacobson have been spending the past week at the Wallher League camp at Lake Okoboji. They will return this coming Sunday evening. withdrawals to a day, but the WASTE PAPER drives are on in all cities, except perhaps Washington. However, the capital of our country is making a notable contribution to that war effort by scattering through the country reams upon reams of publicity hand-outs by various agencies, yards upon yards of regulations, rules, orders, etc., by this or that administration, -and the like. It's a great country. * * ALGONIANS WILL GO vole on an, airport next Algona banks didn't do it. Ah! fond—and not so fond— memories of this colyumist's first car. It had acetylene lights which illuminated the circum- ambient atmosphere at night about the same as a match would. And lhal must have been 30 years ago or thereabouts. Anyhow the Advance of Aug. 12, 1914, reported thai a Burt man had had his face burned when.as he lit one of his lamps it had flared up. The preachers had begun to t buck the automobile for taking j many of the devout from church I services. Pastor L. E. Wardle, to the' polls to I Cylinder, was trying to stem the week Monday. OMicr Oltosen News Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Bremsen returned Wednesday evening from DCS Moines, where Mr. Bremsen has been undergoing treatment for diabetes at the Methodist hospital. He has been there for two weeks and his condition is very much improved. Mrs. Oliver Kinseth, Mrs. Henry Lovig, and Barbara, Mrs Percy Walnem and son Randall, and Mrs. Chesler Alme and daughter Shirley were Tuesday callers in Algona. Mrs. Hannah Hansen returned home Saturday afternoon aflei spending some time at hei daughter Mrs. Archie Hanson's Spirit Lake. Mrs. Emil Bruelman has been issisting with the threshing a icr daughter's, Mrs. Fahey Gross Mrs, L. J. Bremsen spent Sun day at the home of her daughter VIrs. Albert Hermensen, of Rolfe Lois Jacobson, Mrs. Oscar Op pedahl, and Mrs. Knut Oppedah were Algona visitors Tuesday. Those who can see beyond the end of their noses will vote "yes" on both question.-;. It's certainly pennywise and dollar-foolish to do anything clqe. * * * PRIMARY ELECTIONS in various stales are scanned very thoughtfully now by both parties anc} strangely enough, both sides find much comfort in them. IT'S ABQUT TIME for one of those nonpolitical reports of inspections throughout the far-flung baltje line. It's been four years now since the last ones, and there must be something new to tell us. • * • * • IT'S ONLY 137 days till Christmas, so do your Christpias shopping early this year. If you resolve, right now arid carry through you undoubtedly will be all finished by Christmas eve. It's even less time to do the shopping for gifts for that fellow or girl you haven't se'cn for too long who is doing a rather grin; job all over this silly cruel old world. And ils important thai among all Ihe killing that they be recalled for a few minutes at least to the greater truths of life. It w|Jl help tremendously to keep them able \Q return to a sane world, and to return a sane world to us. mm SLIP A Ij'EW of the easy bucks of these days into aji envelope and send it to the local VFW cljapter which is raising a rehabilitation fund i for the returning soldiers. It will buy more jhan you can, ~9r '" ISN'T TtjlIS the time of year when lawns are supposed to be brown and the lawnmower is supposed to gather cobwebs? —D. E. D. tide by holding open air evening services. Apparently Herman Hauberg hadn't yet been domesticated. Anyhow his nama appeared 'from time to time among those of unattached young people who had pulled off some social event. The week of Aug. 12, 1014, frexample, he and others were at the Oko- bpjis, attending a house party given by Aunt Jen Wadsworth and her nieces 'Lou' and Margaret Bushnell. Myron Johnson, Swea City, county supervisor now, is Si years old. At .any rate the Aug 12, 1014, Advance said he, or someone of the same name, years old, and Bertha C. Thoreson, 27, Armstrong, had been married. Myron hailed from Granada, Minn., then, or maybe that was when he lived in Eagle township .and Granada was hi P. O. For the issue of Aug. 12, 1914 this writer circulated arounc town and without saying what he was up to, quizzed Algonians on where their sympathies lay ih the first World war, just begun imi] 40 of the interviewers were quoted. Sentiment was about ten to one agjinst the Germans. Doc tor Tribon said: "Considering my ancestors, I ought to be with the Germans, but I'm agin "em, H. E. Rist: "I know where stand, but I won't lell—it's dan Korous." John Laing: "I'm for the Germans, but I say lots o things I don't mean." W. E, Me Donald: "The Germans are go ing to f{eI a good licking." Doc tor CreUmeyer: "I'm for the cause of humanity against all the crowned heads of Europe." (Fig urc that out.) Just to be contrary M. P. Weaver said he had startec out against Germany, but now that they were the under dogs in American sentiment he was be ginning to cultivate some CITY BILLS SfNCE 1911, THE TIGER HAS REPtACeO THE DRAGOlV.. AS CHINA'S NATIONAL SVMBOL. THAT'S WHV THE- CHINESE CALLED OUR AIRMEN • f WITH GENERAL •ROBERT a Horz. Algona, Iowa, July 27, 1944. The Cily Council met in regu- ar session, Mayor Kohlhaas presiding. Councilmen present were Harris, Hutching, Fox, Bohannon, and Huenhold. Hawcott was absent. Building repairs approved for H. J. Sherman, L. A. Copp, O. E, H.ott, W. T. Giossi, and H. L. Gilmore. Budget estimate was fixed and approved. Appropriating Ordinance No. 625 was passed. ELECTRIC FUND L. M. Bellock, salary._.iji 84.40 F. C. Dailey, salary 93.00 Tom Halpin, salary , 87.00 Walter Gorman, salary. 89.GO C. C. Wright, salary 62.40 Wm. O. Ludwig, salary. 75.95 Alvis Hill, salary C4.40 H. E, Stephenson, salary 8?loo Chester Webb, salary..., 73.00 Frank Ostrum, salary... 16.82 Joe Dunn, salary 16.82 Joe Dunn, salary !has.: Heard, repairs... 1.50 Thorpe Wood & Iron Works, mdsc. 1.00 Sorensen Grocery) mdse. 1.35 City Clerk, postage 4.34 <. D. James, mdsc. ; 5.02 Advance Pub. Co., mdse. 34.G!! A, Cohen, subs. 5.00 N. W. Bell Tel.- Co., ser-. vice , 14.80 WATER FUND Harry Barton, salary— 90.50 Frank Ostrum, salary— 63.58 Joe Dunn, salary 37.50 R. Si Barton, salary 40,25 C. U. Pollard, salary.._ 30.00 Ira Kohl, salary..— 25.00 Laura Mitchell, salary.. 69,20 B. A. McAdams, salary. 28.38 Wm, Muckey, salary — 3.115 Iowa. State Bank, lax__ 19.90 Iowa Mach. & Sup. Co., mdse. 24.05 Wallace & Tiernan Sales Corp., mdse. 6.83 McKesson & Robbins, mdse. , i. .,7,42 Wm. C. Dau G.:irage, repairs 64.13 Dutch's Super Serv., repairs .75 Elec. Dept-., mdse. —_. 18.00. Kohlhaas Hard w a re, mdse. 10.53 A. H. Borchardt, mdse.. 5.21 GENERAL FUND A. R. Moulds, salary 80,150 Cecil McGinnis, salary. 76.00 Tim O'Brjen, salary 77.17 A. A. Weishaar, salary. 63.83 A. R. Moulds, cxp. ____ 29.47 N. W. Bell Tel. Co., service 4.80 R. R. Hutzell, gas 9.16 SchulU Bros., gas i 16.18 Jess Lashbrook, salary. 90.50 Elliot Skilling, salary... 91.48 Charley Harvey, salary. 58,40 ?ay Minard, salary 58.98 John Bahr, salary 58.98 Walter Frombach, salary 58.98 P. J. Kohlhaas, service. McMurray Bros., labor. C. Fraser, labor Bert Whitmar.sh, salary. Advance Pub. Ca, mdsc. Harms Oil Co., gas Win. C. Dau Garage, repairs Kohlhaas Hardware, mdse. Iowa Slate Bank, tax.. Matt Parrot & Co.,' mdse. SEWF.R FUND C. U. Pollard, salary... Wm. Muckey, salary... George Palmer, salary- Roy Hang, salary Clyde Behso, salary.... Howard R. Green Co,, serv. 'owa State Bank, tax.. S. Norton & Son, mdse. SWIMMING POOL 1 harlotlc Johnson, sal-1 ary VTary Amu nelson, salary fnez Harris, salary — Gene Hertz, salary — Mrs. Gene Hertz, salary The Chrisehillcs Store..| mdse. N. W. Bell Tel. Co,, service Iowa State Bunk, tax ~ Norton Mach. Works, mdsc. 35.50 16.15 89.60 109 gQ Ira Kohl, salary___"____I 52'.00 R. S. Barton, salary H. S. Roth, salary... C v U... Pojlard, salary. Adah Carlson, salary ___ Helen Passmore, salary. Iowa State Bank, tax... Diesel Service Co,, fuel C. M. St. P. & P. R. R". Co., oil -------------- Socony- Vacuum Oil Co., oil _________________ Norton Machine repairs 86.40 58.08 78.77 645.55 236.80 272.90 26.53 i 1 ™^, ---,--*--"-*-- 104.38 ....... American Salt Corp7, T —,._. Algona Laundry, service W. D. Allen Mfg. Co., mdse. , W-estinghouge Elec. Sup". Co., mdse. Northland Elec. Sup" Co., mdse. Hughes Bros., mdse. _ Malleable Iron Range Co,, mdse. ,_.^__, Dutch's Super Serv., re" pairs ... Wm. C. Dau, repairs—. : F. S. Iforton & Son, mdse. 7.32 2.96 30.84 147.86 58.67 5.00 1.82 25.82 9.79 pathy for thpm, (p. s. — This country didn't get into the war tW ° ° r thj " ee <?a afler IN V1QTQBY $QNJ?& Bob Lashbrook, salary.. 38.25 Kendallvillo Brush & Broom Co., mdsc. ___ Norlhfield Iron Co., mdse. _____________ Thorpe Wood & Iron Wks., repairs _____ ___ The Algona mdse. Norton Mach, repairs F. S. Norton & rndse. Dutch's Super Scrv^, mdse. Ken Frankl Station, gas Hardware, . ______ Works, _ Son, 24.75 18.56 10.25 4.74 .50 32.91 86.52 12.18 Algona Laundry, service Advance Pub. Co., mdse. Collector of Int. Rev., tax FIRE MAINT. FUN Algona Fire Pcpl, labor Hooker Supply Co., mclso. Terry-Durin Ca, incise.. N. W. Bell Tel. Co., serv. Funk £ Doim, mdse. -.. DEPOSIT FUND | Major Longo el al, refunds -• COMFORT STATION! Dr. F. E. Sawyer, rent- Minnie Jones, salary... BAND FUND Algona Municipal Band,, levy * FIRE" EQUIP. FU Fire Maintenance Fund, trans. ..,. " Passed ancl approved! day of July, WU- na FRANK KOH Attest: ADAH CARLS City Clerk.'- ASSewtiy IIMES -m THE ^My AT THE

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