Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1944 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 14, 1944
Page 4
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rURlAJL PAGE THURSDAY, SEPT, Atamc* BNTBR10D AS SECOND CLASS MATTER rKMBSIt 31, 1908, at the poatofflce at Algon* li.\\a, >. ader the Act of March 2, 18T9. TffiRMS OF SUBSCRIPTION — To Kussuth county postofflces and bordering poHtofflcea at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, Kim ore, Hardy, Hutchins, Livormoro, Ottjseu, Rake, 'RJngsted, RoUman, S 111 s o n , West Bend, and Woden, year 12.60 ^—Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to came address at any postofflce lu Kossuth county or any neighboring postofflce named In No. 1, year 14.00 3—Advance alone to all other postofflcea year 13.00 i—Advance and Upper Pes Molnea both to «ama ' address at all postoffleos not excepted In No. 1, year »5.00 .--rtlalng Rate: 42c per column Inch. All adver- .'sing subject to publishers' approval. The Scheme to Seize the Democratic Party This is the third of a scries of more or less connected series of editorials on the menace to free government arising from the activities in this presidential campaign of the "Political Action Committee" of the John L. Lewis Congress of Industrial Organizations. Since last week another of the four-page, letterhead-size political circulars advocating reelection of President Roosevelt has been received. These circulars, as pointed out last week, arc issued under the name of the National Political Action Committee." It was suggested last week that this title had been chosen to fool readers into the supposition that the circulars were the product not of the CIO as such but of a national citizens committee independent of 'the CIO. This suggestion is now confirmed by receipt of another CIO political circular which bears on its face "CIO Political Ac-1 tion Committee" and on the back page throws off the disguise with this title: "National Political Action Committee, CIO." The same back page carries a United States map with the words "CIO Political Action Committee Nationwide" printed across it, and at no fewer than 14 strategic political points on the map are the names and addresses of managers of "regional offices." These offices are perhaps permanent offices for legitimate CIO purposes, but the circumstances leave no doubt that their activities now include politics. The circulars here dealt with are of course only part of the activities of the CIO political committee. There may be, probably are, others which are not sent broadcast to newspapers. Undoubtedly the committee is also privately circularized CIO members and everyone else whom it can reach. Certainly the committee is writing personal letters to influence key men throughout the country. for altruistic reductions of armies and navies to skeletons, and there is now a strong movement for maintenance in peace of a strong army and a navy able to dominate the seas. It is realized at last that there are always predatory nations ready to plan secretly and prepare to take advantage of military weakness. Nevertheless there arc still many Amcr- icans who would return to the mistaken policies which followed the last war and made way for this one. Even here in Iowa some of the newspapers have been deprecating Washington plans for a real standing army and a powerful navy. In view of the utter futility of the peace military program of the other war, it would seem inconteslible that hereafter this country ought to be militarily enough prepared to make it evident to any possible future aggressive nation or nations that they had better keep on good behavior or else. If this is not done, then the next generation of American boys will have to fight again in foreign lands and be subject to all the horrors of modern war. One year of every American boy's life in service would seem to be only insurance against four or five years far from home and under vastly less desirable conditions; and even the one year would not necessarily be lost, for in any intelligent plan for such service the clement of thorough training also for future civilian life would certainly not be overlooked. HODGEPODGE Websler—A stow of various ingredients; a mixture. GLIB STATEMENTS by some politicians of both parties that THEY are for human rights as opposed to property rights might mean more if they came out and said what they meant. This is one of those statements that sounds good but means' little. Naturally the "statesmen" who spring such stuff do not mean the property rights of the people to whom they are talking. Naturally they mean some property rights which are envied perhaps by the voters to whom they arc talking. But such talk means simply communism on its face. For instance — if YOUR property conflicts with some other person's "human right" (by the way, what is the description of a "human right"?—anybody know?) then YOUR property gets the Long, Long Ago Sept. 9-16, 1914, Advances. It was Announced that corner residence lots would be assessed $600 or thereabouts, for paving. The editor had gone into mourning The honorable W. A. Dutlon had been elected president of the heavy-dinner Halcyon club, —*— The Jimmy Nevilles had "adorned" the Britt old home town streets on a Sunday, ac- to that town's News- Timely Topics Contact in person for political purposes is without question another activity of the committee. •• 4 r The Webster City Freeman recalls that some months ago Hitler remarked thai he might be able to forecast what the Allies were going to do next if they were not a set of idiots. Doubtless that was only a piece or bravado intended to disarm criticism of his failure to stop the Allies, but in any event he must know well enough by now what they are going to do within the next few weeks. From time to time throughout the war Property means more than dirt, a house, a store, or any of the thousands of things we call personal property. Somewhere along the line of accumulating property the person who owns property paid for it by the sweat of his brow. It means hours of his •life. Hours that he worked and saved in order to pay for the property which he has obtained. . Man docs not own a house because he lives in it. He owns it because he saved his money that he earned, and with that money paid somebody, else for the hours the original owner had worked to make the'original home. The original owner paid the men who felled the lumber, the men who made the nails and the plumbing, the men who built the house, etc. • The bulk of modern houses cost around $5000. 1C a man were able to save $500 per year to a"pply on the purchase of a house it would take ten years, not considering interest or other charges, of his Savings to pay for that home. That's a lot of hours worked —a lot of pleasures given up. *• * Win V"iiv- LV-I Llllll^ LillWH£,llt_<U.LVl.i^ > V Cll. ,» • . . . . . , . ,, , . . . . .. . A mans home is the result of denying there have been stones in the papers saying j ,,,,„„„,, M , „„„„,, „„.,;„„ -,*>,. u:_ _____ .__ t r. that Hitler was insane, but most readers have tended to dismiss them as Allied propaganda. In view, however, of present unimpeachable dispatches about wholesale murder and cremation al Lublin, the stories begin to look plausible. For surely none but a crazed mind could have permitted such himself through saving. It's his property when he pays for it. And home ownership is justly one crilerian of a man' worth to a community, for the wastrels are of little asset to a community. What the wool-pulling politicians are ap- human butchery, known and approved, even if he did not personally command. Senalor Truman, democratic nominee for vice president, is not above nepotism, it appears. At any rale the fact that he has his wife on the senate payroll as his clerk at $4500 a year has been unearthed. The senator sauvely explains that she helps him Hitler must have I pealing lo is the damphool who spends ev- wilh his personal correspondence, and it is ....... ... . . , , . . j said to have been admitted at his office that In short this committee, as pointed out last she calls there a couple of times .a We* to' week, is something new in American poll- ! pick up his personal letters. Maybe she's tics. It represents only one group in the electorate, but it has taken on the functions of a national central political committee and is outdoing even the activities of the regular democratic organization. There can be no doubt that it is out to dominate politics in the interest of its one group; it is out to capture one of the two great American political parties for CIO ends. This is a sinister development in American politics, and it ought to have the serious attention of every thinking American. Whenever any group in the American economy becomes powerful enough to attempt control of government it becomes a menace not only to other groups but to fundamental Americanism and ought to be put down. In this campaign the biggest reason—and a truly non-partisan and patriotic one—why the democratic ticket should be defeated is the CIO and its brazen program to seize control of government through the democratic party. The Proposal for Universal Military Training Now thai the German war is about over and there is certainty of ultimate defeat of the Japs, the question what military establishment this country should maintain in peace arises, and a recent dispatch from Washington forecast an administration attempt soon to press congress for universal military training. This would mean at least a year of such training for every physically qualified American boy, beginning preferably at age 18 and occupying an interval between high school and college. Automatically on completion of the year, boys thus trained would enter the military reserve and be subject to call at any moment. Traditionally American sentiment was always opposed to universal compulsory military training before the present war. After the first world war—America's baptism in such wars — sentiment against peacetime military training was all but universal. Military authorities may have seen the need for it, ,but they did not dare to take steps to that end. In fact American sentiment was so deep against everything military that the great army of World War I was allowed to disintegrate and became only the skeleton it had been before that war. More than that, the navy, by a scries of treaties calling for similar action by other nations, was reduced to a low point, and new battleships as well as naval vessels in course of construction were actually scrapped. It was this visionary policy which prepared the way for Pearl Harbor. The present war has taught millions of worth the S4500, but, being from Missouri, the senator can't kick if the people ask to be shown. This sheet has long been an admirer of Senator Gilletle, but in view of his rather equivocal position in this campaign ho could probably get a grin himself out of the way one Anna Heslet, of Avoca, puts it: He's against more than two presidential terms, but will vote for Roosevelt; in other words he would not sleal a pie himself, but if others will, he'll help eat it. The senator could reply, though, that he has lots of company, for some millions of other democrats are in the same fix. Of course one of W. Earl Hall's 'firsts' to write home about was journalism in England. Over here we have no daily newspapers with nation-wide circulations; distances arc too great and transportation therefore too slow. But in England fast trains carry the newspapers from one end of the country to the other in a few hours; which accounts for circulations vastly larger than any American daily can boast. The Northwood Anchor quotes a 11)43 book by Secrclary Ickes in which he claims that the U. S. under Roosevelt began preparations for war in 1033. Well, if that is so, as the Anchor remarks, the fjcl mi.fit have been a secret up to Pearl Harbor; also., in Tribune. cry cent he gets, often before he gets it. Such measures as the $200 expense item for returning war workers to their homes is but an example. v '^'! The politicians cry large lears for the "human rights" of the fellow who doesn't save a cent—who doesn't own anything—' who yearns lo grab off his neighbor's cow or chickens because he's too lazy to do work 'himserlf-y 1 ' < * w *' - - , —••.• There is a true field of "human, rights" and where these are concerned property as such must yield. These are defined, as the life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. Does this mean then that because you are unhappy, then everyone must be juiin'appy?? That's the interpretation some political bunk-artists pul on it. ". . Naturally the silver-tongued orators do not mean YOUR property—it's always someone else's thai you might like 'to have. And isn't properly ownership a human right? WONDER IF FRANKLIN has seen to it thai Eleanor gels a war ballot She. probably won't be home for voting. Mrs. W. E. McDonald had better stop saying (IF she does) that her husband never takes her anywhere. He can prove by the Advance file for 1914 that he took her to the state fair, by golly. —#— Well, if Justice J.' B. Johnston wants to see what a swell-looking guy he was 30 years ago (in that derby hat, too), and what a handsome wife he had, let him come around to the Advance shop and gaze entranced at the Advance of Sept. 9, 1914. —*— 'Ed' Rist was feeling tops, and well he could. He had bought a farm, held it a few days, and pocketed $2000 profit. Harry Tremain, first landlord of the':pu'fjdall (now Algona) hotel, Was Having round-ups with Kossuth 'officers of the law on auto-speeding charges. On a Burt speeding^bharge a Lakota officer had chased' 1 him to a point near Elmore and had stopped him by shooting his tires, and he had had to 1 'give-a check for $29 to cover''fiiie 1 'and costs. But when he got home he slopped payment on the check. He had also had to pay Squire Crowell here $9.85. Harry was then (or later?) landlord of the big Radisson hotel at Minneapolis. —*— The park commission had condemned two Geo. L. Galbraith lots for Athletic park, and George was appealing. The commission had only E. J. Van Ness, Quarton & Quarton, Harrington & Dickinson, J. L. Bonar, and E. V. Svvetting for attorneys. Whatever became of Gertrude, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Kenefick? And how about Ambrose, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Call, now of Des Moines? They were the first-prize baibies in the 12-14 months class at the county fair here 30 years ago. —*— 'Nqrm' Cotton's town was taking preliminary sleps towards incorporation. —*— Mr. and • Mrs. Waller Schoby (now of Omaha?> should have be they did. It was their wedding anniversary, and she was Lulu Brown. And, by the way, Agent W. L. Whitney, of the Mil- w;aukee, and Myrtle Bemis, Owa- lonna, Minn., had 'been married NEW BABY HAS TWO BROTHERS IN NAVY Wesley, Sept. 11—After four sons, two of them now in service, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Christensen liere have a daughter, Karen Ann, whose birthday is Sept. 6. She was born last week Wednes-, day at the Kossuth hospital. Her brother Wayne is an MM2C Sea- bes in; the South Pacific, arid another brother is Wallace, S2C, attending a sound school, at San Diego, Calif. Two younger brothers, Ronney and Roger, are in the lower grades at school. The children's dad i% locker operator here. The Christensens are 'well known in North Kossuth. August 31, 1944. City Council met at the City Hall in regular session, Mayor Kohlhaas presiding, and all of the council members present. Building permits were approved for: No. 494 Henry Geilenfeld, No. 495 Fort Dodge Bottling Works, No. 496 August Hennings, No. 497 Leon Merritt. The application for a building permit made by E. O. Fisher was tabled. Appropriating Ordinance No. 627 was passed. Adjourned to September 1944. ADAH CARLSON, City Clerk. ELECTRIC FUND L. M. Bellocfc, salary $ 84.40 F. C. Dailey, salary 93.00 Tom Halpin, salary 87.00 Walter Gorman, salary. 88.70 C. C. Wright, salary 62.40 Wm. O. Ludwig, salary. 75.95 Alvis Hill, salary 134.40 H. E. Stephenson, salary 87.00 Chester Webb, salary ._ 73.00 Frank Ostrum, salary __ 6.65 Joe Dunn, salary 25.00 R. S. Barton, salary 7.85 H. S. Roth, salary 89.60 C. U. Pollard, salary... 109.60 Ira Kohl, salary 52.00 Adah Carlson, salary ._ 86.40 Helen Passmore, salary. 58.98 ExLibris ...By wnu am Shi Diesel service Co., 644.15 mdse. C. M. St. P. & P. R. R. Co., oil 478.83 Northland Elec. Sup. Co., mdse. KIMMEL LOST a son in a submarine. He also shares with General Short public blame for the Pearl Harbor tragedy. Kijnmel and Short have asked for public hearln^af' their side of the ease. It's un-American'lo deny them that right—election or no election. Is somebody afraid of the cars? Kimmel gets sympathy for the loss of his son, but he can- view of the time it took us to get into the I not get justice. His son died in a submarine on August 20, 1914. • • ..';''., —*,— Wonder if "Miss Goody Brown" ever got that letter that had arrived for her at the Algona post- office and had not been claimed. "The Isle of Smiles" was booked for the Call, and a four-column picture in the Advance gave a preview of nine handsome gals. If still living, could any of them remember Algona now? —*— Two Algona trios of sisters were teaching Kossuth rural schools. One trio consisted of Ruby, Oneita, and Beatrice Skinner, the other of Eva, Edna, and General Electric Sup, Corp., mdse. Hughes Brothers, mdse. W. D. Allen Mfg. Co., mdse. Westinghouse Electric Sup. Co. Crescent Electric Sup. Co., mdse. Theo. B. Robertson, Prod. Co. Inc., mdse. .merican Cotton Prod. Co., mdse. Duncan Electric Mfg. Co., mdse. 'erry-Durin Co., mdse.. Malleable Iron Range Co., mdse. _: Algona Laundry, service •Cossuth Oil Co., gas Algona Co-op. Creamery Co., gas Kohlhaas H a r d w are, mdse. pilles Hardware, mdse. Railway Express Ag'cy, freight 'est Disinfecting mdse. Mabel Oneita Rock.) Peterson. (Correction: was teaching at Lone Bessie Hopkins was Americans that the world is not yet ready ago the tariff. war after that, it looks as if the preparations were pretty meager. Really, in an argu-1 ment intended to shii't responsibility for our unprepareclness, Mr. Ickes ought to do a little better. It is reported that Waterloo restaurants have agreed to close entirely on V-day. But not for why you think; not to celebrate, but to save their equipment from destructive revels like those of November 11, 1918! In his Wintersel Madisonian 'Ed' M. Smith suggests solemn public meetings to give thanks to God for victory, instead of indulgence in wild orgies—which looks like sound advice. Let's have the high old time that the occasion will justify, but lets nut overdo it. The Farm Journal warns farmers to prepare for lower income, now that the end of the German war is in sight: Reduce inventories; sell hogs at 200-250 Ih.s.; soil fed cattle the minute the market will take them at a decent price; sell high-priced purebreds; sell unnceded land, everything not absolutely needed. All of which—to an agricultural layman—looks like good advice—and advice which in our own way the rest of us will do well to heed also. Clarence Budgington Kcllund, author and Arizona republican national cojnmitteeman, declares that Roosevelt cannot avoid responsibility for the humiliating Pearl Harbor disaster; which agrees with what this column said at the lime. And the unrevealed reason why Short and Kimmel still can't get their court martial trial may be that their testimony would clinch the fact. A 90's Drake law school roommate now living in Colorado located this writer the other year, and along with a letter a copy of the Advance was sent to him. After perusal of the editorials he took the paper to his local editor and remarked dryly that Dcwel was still voting for McKinley! Memory of which, with a belly chuckle, was revived last week on discovery that 'Pa' Olson, of the Story City Herald, had devoted more than two columns to defense of thai once great but today "dead issue of 50 years fighting the Japs. If politics denies the father the right to a fair trial, it's dirty, dirty, dirty! .. .. GIVE FDR HIS due. So far ,as known he has handled foreign policy pretty well during these war years. The only objectionable feature is FDR'S tendency to keep everything secret In fact if FDR made anything but a mess of the domestic policy for 12 years he would have been a great president. Most people go along with FDR on his foreign policy, but have the willies over his domestic bungling. CHURCHILL, who comes lo Canada to confer with FDR, will be able to sympathize with the latter over election trouble. Churchill has promised an election in England when the war with Germany ends. And considerable political dope indicates Churchill stands a good chance to get the axe. England usually drops war premiers when the war ends, and puts a new man, without liabilities or prejudices, in power. And the new man is all for England, and the English have done very nicely, thank you, with that system. For what the wartime premier has promised is of course not binding on the new man. IF THE CIO gets political power, farmers may face a drive to force food prices down, a prime labor objective. Labor wants cheap food, plus high wages, which means high prices for what a farmer must buy, and low prices for what the farmer sells. —D. E. D. teaching in Plum Creek; Ellen Carlson and Doretta Mitchell in CrescfiJ W~Blani:he Kinyon and Veda Neuman in Burt township; Myrtlf'Turnbaugh in Prairie. — *— There was talk of a new Algona po|loffice building, but it turnedu&uji . to be premature by some! 3{iiyears. The U. D. M.-R coyly suggested a site across the street from its shop, apd the Ad- vancei'mpdestly thought it woulc be niee'if the new P. O. faced the courthouse. Fifty — *— babies, the limit,' had been entered in the county fair health contest, and the C. W. Patterson son Wendell, Burt, was one of them. He won second' in the boys' contest, scoring 94.2. —#— Remember I. C. Hastings (now deceased), who had come here as a new lawyer to practice with Judge Quarton? Some of the football boys of that day certain ly haven't forgotten him, for he had been an S. U. I. star and he helped coach them. The Advance of Sept. 16, 1914, reported his marriage. At that time he wa: practicing at Garner. One daj last week the M. C. Globe-Ga zette carried a picture of his son an officer in service, and th/ same picture would have don> for a picture of I. C. at the sam age. —#— In case J. C. Mawdsley, th- Irvington farmer with the fin home and one of Iowa's best set of farmyard improvements, ha forgotten when he built his firs silo, it was exactly 30 years ago —*— Some World War I news WEU. creeping into Advance columns but the war wasn't a persona matter for Americans yet, an inention was casual. But if thi column is still running thre years from now, that war will b getting a lot of attention. (May be there will even be a repor that 'Dutch' Lorenz was leavin. to win the war!) -*- , Matild^ Duus, Graettinger, was ,, ss-ta ?.£•• HIS NOVEL — THE 50NG OF BERNADE1TE- TH£. BOOK-OF- THE -MONTH CLU&S JUDGES. _, JENNIFER, JONES PICTUR Harms gas ---- 16.86 Jess Lafclib'rbok, salary _ 90.50 Elliot Slw'nihg?.salary .. 91.48 Charley,.-^eryey, salary. 58.40 Fay Minai-di:Salary co no John Bahrjss'alary Co., United States Pencil Co., mdse. N. M. Bell Tel. Co., service 1. A. Heard, labor Iowa State Bank, tax—. Algona U. D. M., service WATER FUND larry Barton, salary.._ ?rank Ostrum, salary.. Joe Dunn, salary 286.02 1.22 86.93 12.66 2.79 76.01 14.18 93.42 4.74 88.76 218.67 9.51 18.52 1.36 3.33 2.30 .88 26.00 2.61 16.87 2.60 78.77 76.50 90.50 73.75 47.20 54.55 30.00 Walter EMiibabh, salary East iEh'af-::,' Foundry, mdse. %i Ji£i --------W. C. Brown Sup. Co., mdse. -------------Spilles Hardware, mdse. W. G. Woodward Co., mdse.-; -i ------------- Zender'sp-ridse. ________ Laing & Mtlckey, mdse. Kossuth Co. Impl. Co., repairs ---- ' __________ Kent Motor Co., repairs- Clements Serv. repairs Station, Dutch's 'Super Service, repairs';CiU. 58.98 58.98 58.98 82.01 17.61 1.19 8.73 1.02 .91 9.00 7.53 5.05 3.. S. Barton, salary C. U. Pollard, .salary... :ra Kohl, salary 25.00 ..aura Mitchell, salary.. 3eorge Palmer, salary Floy Hagg, salary _ Leonard Klingler, salary The Gates Rubber Co., 69.20 9.50 9.50 5.10 mdse. 115.57 Iowa Mach. & Sup. Co., mdse. ___• 305.26 Jiant Mfg. Co., mdse.— 4.19 Culligan Zeolite Co., mdse. Kossuth Oil Co., mdse.I Dutch's Super Service, Sorensen Grocery, mdse. The Chrischilles Store", mdse. Funk & Deim, mdse 4.76 3.13 Remington vice Rand, ser- Addresgograph Sales Agency, mdse. Iowa State Bank, tax GENERAL FUND A. R. Moulds, salary Cecil McGinnis, salary. Tim O'Brien, salary Albert Weishaar, salary N. W. Bell Tel. Co., service Kohlhaas Hardware' mdse. oo 97 W. W. Sullivan, P~M~ 1.35 .59 3.16 2.50 3.79 20.75 80.80 76.00 77.17 70.62 3.88 mdse. Lyle Mathes, laborl""" Kossuth Motor Co Mdse. Chrome Serv. Station", parts Mike's DX Service,~gas~ Clements Service, gas~ 1.09 7.50 8.63 1.02 12.65 20.42 then one of Algona's teachers She is Mrs. Geo. W. Godfrey Ames, now. —*— Supt. J. F. Overmyer reported an enrollment of 841 in the Al gona schools. Miss Coate was high school principal. The young est of the school kids of that day are past 30 now. y S MONEY IN BANKS SHOULD WOBK FOR VICTORY in WAR BONDS 14.54 55.00 15.09 34.11 Bert Whiimarsh, salary. Iowa State. Bank, tax.__ . U. Pollard, expense.. Clarence Fraser, labqr.i 14.40 F. H. Kewis, service. 103.20 Algona U. D. M., printing —.1 109.06 Advance Pub. Co., printing 57.18 3 . J. Kohlhaas, services. 64.00 Stanlon ;J_ij!mes, s ec-j ser . vices J r ii^_; T _' . ._ league of'Iowa Municipalities,'dues Mutual Surety Co., prem. Joe Bloom, Sec., rent __ Mrs. Zelda McGuire, services Mrs. Mildred Winkel, services Mrs. May Fox, services- Mrs. Emily C. Griggs, services Mrs. Laura T. Chubb, Potter, ser- services Mrs. Olive vices Mrs. Henrietta hold, services Mrs. Alma Nelson, ser- Huen- vices Mrs. Julia Benson, services Bertha E. Johnson, services Mrs. Evelyn Bohannon, services Mrs. Grace Johnson, services A. L. Long, services H. M. Harris, services.. Frank Geigel, services. _ 5,00 30.00 12,00 5.00 4.20 4.20 4.20 4.20 4.20 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 4.50 Mrs. Harricttc Sctclicll, services Mrs. Josephine Wolcott. services Mrs. Edythe M. Brundage, services jl Mrs. Leora K. St. John, services. Mrs. Florence Becker, services SWIMMING POOL FUND I A. H. Borch n-dt, mdse.. Mary Amundson, salary Jean Thorpe, salary ... Iowa Stale Bank, tax.. 1}| Charlotte Johnson, salary Gene Hertz, salary Inez Harris, salary Algona Laundry, services Milburn Atlantic Inc., mdse. Everson Filler Co., mdse. Kohlhaas Hard w u re, • mdse. N. W. Bell Tel. Co., services Diamond Alkali Sales Corp., -ndse. McKesson & Rubbins, . • mdse.. i... ! . SEWER FUND-, C. U.' Pollard. salary- George Palmer, salary— Wm. Muckey, salary—Clyde Behse, salary — Roy Haag, salary Iowa State Bank, tax- Miller Lumber Co., mdse. F. S. Norton & Son, mdse. DEPOSIT FUND Opal Meyer Bretm et al, refunds FIRE MAINT. FUND Algona Fire Dept., services Kossuth Oil Co., repairs Clements Super Serv., gas N. W. Bell Tel. Co., services - T COMFORT STATION 5 Dr. F. E. Sawyer, rent- Minnie Jones, salary-Passed and approved this.) day of August, 1944 FRANK KOHL. ADAH CAM City i of TIME AMD THE FINEST £ ITAUAN NAMED OW-ATEST VIOLINISTS To pvw A 'STEAD' PENNSYLVANIA |N 1750. HE' FAILED To HARK W PftOWKJ HENCE CWLV«P0?TS TRL GENUINE $r(EGEL,0M»

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