The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 2, 1943
Page 1
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>? Service Men Clip Column Kossuth and Algotia Doings yt Past Week Condensed For Service Men. Clip and Mall in Your Next Letter to the Boys. John McDowell, long time Principal of schools in Algona moves to Madison, Wis. . . . Teachers of Kossuth County were in meeting with county Supt. A. E. Laurltzen at Algona last Fri* day ... Howard R. Green Co, of Cedar Rapids, have taken over and established offices in the Akre Building, architectual engineers for the Prison Camp . . . Brig. Gen. Oliver Bennett and their families we#e Algona visitors last Monday . . . Kossuth County has one woman Marine Private Elizabeth Inman of Bancroft ... Harry Godden, Rotary Club President, -announces that Lori G. Chrysler, district governor appeared here Monday . . . Hagg Post, Algona American Legion, installed new officers Wednesday evening, September 1. Wm. Hawcott is,the new Commander. L. L. Lease, district commander of Wesley was installing officer . . . The building on State and Dodge formerly occupied by Steele Clothiers Will office the New War ' Activities Committee for Kossuth County. A record will be kept for .the county of all individual bond and stamp purchases . . . Out of the last Selective Service contingent of sixty-one, 23 were rejected ... A. L. Brown, local manager fbf the 4-H Club boys and girls achievement show is getting busy on. final arrangements. Dates -Of the 4-H Fair will be Sept. 24-25 at fair grounds . . . Colorado E1-. ,berta peaches are on the market "-this week. Housewives are busy canning peaches as well as • tomatoes . . . Hope they get the airplane carrier, The Shangri-La built soon to bomb Tokyo; at least before the Jap War Lords surrender; . . . Pan American Airways thought in 1948 a Round trip ticket to Moscow will cost Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1943 Eight Pages VOL. 72 — NO. 3S SIX KOSSUTH TAX CREDITS SET ASIDE Richard Sjogren Writes Of North African Natives $259.00 Faris Miner, an air instructor is hoirie on furlough i . . Gene Setchell is in navy training at Farragut, Idaho . . . Richard L. Skilling returned to Camp Roberts, Calif., one day last week. EMBLEM SALE FOR CHILDREN S HOME HERE SATURDAY Of interest, 'to 'citizens of Kossuth county is the local ,work o the Iowa -Children's Society I hold its annual emblem sale i Algona • on- Saturday, Septembo 4 with the approval of the Algon Chamber of Commerce. The So ciety is non sectarian and support ed by voluntary gifts. From tim to time this organization ha cared: for 'a' total of .,.160 childrei county;. w Sate Sponsored Locally " The affair is sponsored b Mayor. . Frank Kohlhaas, Re David R. Martin, Mrs. Sidnc Laird, Mrs. C. B. Murtagh, Sup and Mrs., Otto Laing, Rev. Fr. .. M.. Malinger, Mrs. H. R. Cowai Mrs; A. Hutchinson, Mrs. E. C McMahon, Dr. and Mrs. Cretz meyer, Rev. C. C. Richardson Miss Beth Annis, and Marve Dole, Kossuth County Children' Welfare Worker. Headquarter lor the day will be at the pubJi library with Mrs. McMahon serv ing as chairman. ' , > ; .•. Those who have been invited t compete for the five cash prize and theatre passes are asked t meet Mrs. Nic Mahon at, th library at 10 o'clock Saturday, fr receive instructions. War Victory Hemp Notes (By Kinsey & Elston, Mgrs.) In a : week or so machines the. will look strange to most peopl will be moving over the highways to the different rings where the: •will await the time to start cutting the new hemp crop. The ring meetings were completed with the ..meeting a Whittemore September 1 where the' last four rings assembled to pick tHe operator for the machine that is to cut the hemp crops in the respective rings. Each machine operator is employed and paid by War Hemp Industries, but has been selectee by the' ring menibers. In the 30 rings one man anc tractor -was employed by ,the growers to pull the cutter for each entire ring, with the privilege of the grower to use his own tractor to^qut bis^pwp hemp if he so desired at the time of the meeting. The attendance of these meetings wps nearly 100 per cent of the growers involved, and we assure you it was a pleasure to meet with all these groups. In going through hemp fields in recent inspections we believe we have discovered the reason for the add but somewhat familiar cider that comes from the hemp fields. Those little-animals ,can really make it tough for you when you are in t^U hemp on a hot day, ask Mr, Elston. operators for the harvesting neai.will be called to Algona for- a day of Schooling in handling the Cutting machine. We intend to " avflfit lejas,!; two fields near Al« ha, where several machines will in operation at the same time. Each operator will handle a mar chi&e until he is familiar with the operations and care of the machine he is to use through the season. Excellent fields of hemp and those that should grade for excellent inspected the past few days are those of Mike Besch, Chaf. B, Kollajich, E. E. Meyer, Chas. Scott, Yernl Teeter, f W, Simpsoji, 3.- 1J, BJmore, Joe Kriepa. M. N. Rc-rmjffln, aad County farm, In a letter to Ted Larson, Algona, Richard Sjogren, son of Mr. and Mrs. / Gus . Sjogren, writes very interestingly from Nortli Africa, where he is stationed with the U. S. armed forces. Richard was a member, of the contingent which left Algona early in December last year. Then in March he was sent overseas and has seen service in North Africa since that time. He has written regularly to his parents and this week a letter informed them that they would probably not hear from him for a while as he was "on the move." His letter to Ted Larson follows: Dear Friends:— First of all I want to thank you for your nice letter. Believe"me, Ted, letters mean more and more to us each day. If the people at home could just see what a mad scramble there is here when somebody hollers "Mail Call" they would surely realize what I mean. There isn't any of we boys who are across that wouldn't like to write to everybody he knows, but you know yourself, from your trip across, that one,, doesn't have so much time. ^Another v^ry goo,d reason,.is the^fact tKatvIt is So blamed hot that one doesn't care if he moves'at all. If the afternoons and evenings . didn't turn cool like they do I'm sure we would all roast. ; t The "African Beggars" I now very thoroughly understand why these "African Beggars" 1 are so shiftless and lazy. Under every shade tree or bush one is sure to find a dozen Arabs and only once in a while do you ever see one of them doing an work. How they manage to sur beyond me. Lots of ther have sheep and goats. They not kill them, however, as the hold them 'isacijed." You see the believe that ;> when one of thei people dies he then takes the form of some kind of animal. They ea the one which dies a natura death, however. An Ara,b Funeral. The other day, while in town I was lucky enough to see an Arab funeral. It was really something to witness. I'll try and give yoi a ^picture of how they hold il Retailers For Victory Committee Organizes For Third War Loan The "Retailers For Victory 1 "] committee, made up of business men in every town in the county, intends to be very much in the war program and especially in the promotion of victory bond sales. And especially do the Algona retailers intend to take a definite and active part in the September sales of war bonds. The local retailers' committee, headed by T. H. Chrischilles, proposes to organized for the local drive on Friday of this week and all stores will be closed at 5:30 p. m. and a rally will be held in the War Bond Office, the former Steele Clothing Store, the rally to be taken part in by every retailer and employees in the city. At this rally details will be gone into concerning the drive activities for the month of September. Quotas to Sell) It is suggested that each store or business place spend at least 10 per cent of its September allotment for advertising on the sales promotion of war bonds during the month. Each.sales person or employee is to be given a quota of $200 in bonds and stamps to sell during the month. A co-operative advertising program, backed by the local retailers, will be instituted in the two papers here with display ads for four weeks, beginning September 7th, promoting sales for "Attack Day," Sept. 9; "American Heroes Day," Sept. 16; "Axis Pay Day," Sept. 23, and "Sacrifice Day," Sept. 30. Frizes For Salesmanship The committee also proposes to give a prize of a $25 war bond to the employee who sells his or her quota first. The committee for the county, by the way, also proposes to give a prize to the employee in Kosuth county who comes in first with the quota sold. The retailers in other Kossuth county towns are planning a like gesture of prizes to the fast workers in their respective localities. The Committees Chairmen of the Retailers For Victory" committee in the different towns in the county are as follows: Whittemore James Geelan Fenton Wilford Stoeber Lone Rock Harlan Blanchard Seneca C. O. Bailey Swea City C. J. Applequist Ledyard D. A. Carpenter Lakota R. F. Smith Titonka Homer Downs Bancroft .... Clarence Hendrickson Burt W. L. Lockwood Wesley Roy Kleinpeter LuVerne Harold Trauger Algona Theo. Chrischilles In Algona the block chairmen are Sherman Fenny, Roy Christensen, W. Braile Wright and John Cawthorne. Local men representing the county committee are A. E. Kresensky, county chairman, Joe Bloom and Norman C. Rice. Algona $220,000 The quota assigned to the county is $1,153,000 for September, the third war loan drive, and this means that Algona is asked to buy war bonds to the amount of $220,000. These quotas are assigned by the Kossuth County War Activities Committee. It is the intention of the retailers of Kossuth county to get into the drive in a definite and active manner to help put over the September! quota promptly and efficiently. Melvin Miner Writes Home of Soldier's Life In Iran JUSTICE COURT DISPOSES OF FOUR CASES THRU WEEK Four cases were disposed of in Justice Delia Welter's court the past week, all of them having to do with motor vehicle violations. Last Thursday, August 26th, pa- trolmen'picked up Robert Bruhn, of Cylinder, for driving a car without a license. He wes fined $2 and costs. The same day state commerce commission agents brought in a truck driver for the Brady Transfer, of Fort Dodge, and he was charged with having no compensation plates. He paid $15 and costs. A driver for V. K. Rising was brought .in. by agents of the .jstate. i/hlghway- commission charge* 'having: an overload. He paid $5 and costs, also on Thursday. On Friday the 27th, Joe Germann, Algona, was picked up by sheriff's officers, charged Small Tornado Thru Irvington Tuesday A small torrtado' passed through Irvington Tuesday evening around 7:00 o'clock, damaging smaller buildings, windows, high line poles and blowing corn down. The tornado came from the southwest and passed through Irvington going northeast. It seems that the tornado split just south of Irvington, one wind traveling north and the other northeast. The wind caused considerable excitement to Irvington residents, and it was bad enough so that the people are not anxious to have another one soon. with driving without He paid $1 and costs. a license. (Continued on Back Page) Bowlers to Take Over Beginning Labor Day Beginning Monday, the 6th, ten pin tippers will again take on the sport of kings here when the Recreation, Alleys will open for the winter season. The hours will be from (J to 12 evenings. Some time, lext week a meeting of the membership of the Kossuth Bowling League will be held and teams will sign up for the season's con- ;ests. Last year there were 13 teams entered in the men's league and four teams in the women's .eague. \ Bounty Real Estate Board Met Tuesday, Elected Officers The Kossuth County Real Es- Board met at Hotel Algona Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. Fol- owing a dinner a business meet- ng and , election of officers was held with all of last year's officials being re-elected. H. D. futcbins, Algona, again heads the board as president; M. J. Wolf, of Bancroft, is vice president and C. H. Ostwinkle, Algona; is see* etary -treasurer. Worker* Is Urgent An urgent plea; Is made for Red Cross worker^, .The quota is two week? behind. ana<the material for •September and October is on hand nd must be worked up as quickly s possible. Workers should make special effort to come to the corns in the Masonic Temple on i/Jonday, Wednesday and |Tiday fternoons, 1:00 to 4:30 'his is very urgent. Stores Qj»e» Monday stores i^y b§ -ope ONE YEAR IN HALF CENTURY WETTER THAN THAT OF 43 "If you have been under the impression that this has been, a rather damp summer—well, you are right," Harry Nolte, weatherman, told an Upper Des Moines reporter Wednesday. "During the three months the rains have totaled in June 5.U2 inches; in July 5.73 inches and in August 6.28 inches. This : totals 17.63 inches for the three months. In the past 53 years of record only one summer, that of 1928, has exceeded this amount with a total of 17.99 inches, or a mere .36 of an inch more. Rained 44 Days "However, the summer of 1943 has the summer of 1928 beaten in one way that will explain why haying and harvest have been so delayed and also why we have such a luxuriant crop of weeds. This year, during the three months period we have had rain 44 days' out of the 92, while in 1928 the rain all came in just half that number, 22 days. "Considering the fact that the rains of 1928 were much heavier, the run-off was much greater than this year. The many frequent lighter rains of 1943 enabled a large portion of the moisture to soak into the Hence the damp summer, the mud, the weeds and the high humidity." Herbert Blake, 55, LuVerne Farmer, Dies '' ''Funeral Services for Herbert Blake, 55, LuVerne farmer, were held Wednesday afternoon at Bradgate, Iowa, from the M. E. church, as were also services for his father-in-law, Thomas Joliffe, 68, of Bradgate. Mr. Blake died Sunday evening from a heart ailment, a patient in a Fort Dodge hospital, and later that same evening Mr. Joliffe passed away at his home in Bradgate. Mr. Blake is survived by his wife and four daughters, Mrs. Laural Wosster of Bradgate, Mrs. Edw. Erdman of LuVerne, ' and Margaret and Norma at home. Mr Blake had operated the forme Grant Jennings farm near Li Verne the past five years. FRANK BAILEY, 83, PIONEER, PASSES Following an illness of only a few days Frank Bailey, Kossuth pioneer' and Fenton merchant for nearly a half century, passed away in an Emmetsburg hospital Tuesday afternoon. At this writing funeral arrangements had not as yet been completed. A daughter, Lieutenant Marjorie Bailey, of the nurses' corps of Panama, arrived home Monday, and a son, Pvt. John Bailey of San Angelo, Texas, is home on furlough. Kossuth' Pioneer Frank Bailey enjoyed a wide acquaintance in Kossuth and especially; .the western- part ••of the county. His father homesteader! three miles northeast of Algona in 1869. When a young man Frank opened a store at a point two miles east of the present Fenton. In the early 90's he moved the store to Fenton and had been in the general mercantile business there ever since. Melvin Miner, s"on of Mrs. Edith Miner, has written home some interesting letters about conditions in Iran where he has been stationed for several months. In a recent letter to Mrs. Ann Fechner he went into some detail about the life of an Iowa soldier in that country and we are printing it for Melvin's many friends to read. The picture, taken from one sent recently to his mother, show Melvin with a group of small Persian children, and it is easy to recognize his goodnatured, friendly grin, although the dark glasses shield his eyes. His letter follows. Dear Ann: . • Just got your letter of July 3 this morning and I'm getting it answered within an hour of the time I got the letter. I guess that's what you would call being on the ball. (Time out, drink.) I got to get a DIXON TO HAW AH Whittemore-r-Earl Dixon lef Monday for the Hawaiian Island having signed up with the Joines a group likened to the Seabees, ii that the work is of woodworl construction and repairing service He took examination at St. Pau recently and was assigned to du< ties in the Pearl Harbor area. Or, Edw. Capesius Back In This Country Mrs. Ed Capesius, living with ler parents at Fenton, this week •eeeived a telephone call from ler husband, Lt. Edw. Capesius, n which he told her of having arrived in the United States after seyeral months in Australia. Lt. had suffered with a knee njury and had been in the hospital in Awtraija for some tyne, md was sent back to the home and for h,ospitalieation and is now jJSttentJip ft',fan Frpnpfeos hpsr pital-14, CapgsJus « a spn'oj Mr. Mrs, Frank, eapewus, farmers near Algona. Weather For Week Weatherman, Harry Nolte iorts the temperature past week as follows; 'hursday, Aug. 2$.,....., . „-, Aug. 27 11 Saturday, Aug. 38 19, uadayi Aug. m. m 30*** <•*«** DO "" -W ' . V; J? < "- AIR RAID ALERT THURSDAY NOON A state-wide air raid alert will be held throughout Iowa at noon, Thursday, September 9th. The alert is to serve the dual purpose of announcing the opening of the third war loan drive and further instructing defense corps personnel and the public in air raid warning procedure signals. The time schedule is as follows: 12:00 Noon Defense corps units to go to their posts. 12:15 p, m. First caution signal sounds. (Two minute steady blast on warning devices.) Traffic does not stop but speed should be reduced and public should prepare to take cover and clear streets. 12:20 p. m. Action signal sounds. (Intermittent blast of warning devices.) A u traffic, must s,top. Public should take to cover and streets should be cleared. 19:95 p, m. Second caution signal sounds, (Two minutes steady blast- 911 ,wajr»Jn8 ^vices-) Traffic can jesume and public can go about their business;. It should be noted th&t in a d4y- light a|r r§4d drill Jhjs second caution h«s the, effect of the all clear signal because-there are no lights involved. |Z;3a y, p, AJ1 clew. Defense corps units e demobilised, Following the alert war bond {drive cominittedSAand solicitors will start the third war loan The war finance con>, SEPTEMBERS™ is BIG DAY IN COUNTY WAR BOND DRIVE Committee chairmen are working enthusiastically to line up solicitors to sell $1,153,000 in war bonds to the people in Kossuth county on September 9th. It is hoped that the solicitation can all be done in one day and people are urged to be ready to sign up for their share and more of war bonds. Solicitors will be supplied with a pledge card form on which the subscriber agrees to purchase a specified amount in bonds during the month of September. The subscriber will be given a stub from the pledge card, which he is asked to turn in to the bank or post office when he makes the actual purchase. In addition, solicitors will have application forms for the popular series E bonds. Checks' will be secured from the subscribers who wish to have their bonds issued right away. The bonds will be issued by the bank or post. office according to the subscribers own choice. All purchase made on or after September 1st are counted in the drive even though the purchase is made prior to the date of the campaign. With the war costing us over $100,000,000 a day more than it cost a year ago a tremendous financing program is necessary. Not only is the sale of bonds necessary to finance the war program, but the putting of money into bonds helps to prevent further inflation. "Nest egg" of bonds will help ;he owners of the bonds to tide ;hern over the re action in business which is bound to come when the war is over. It is still a long oad to Berlin and Tokio, pn d gossuth county residents will do heir part in helping finance their boys on the way to the Nazis apitals. 5orensen Boy* Hear Denmark Folks I don't know whether you know anything about this country I'm in or not, so I'll try and give you a little idea of what it's like. Of course there are things I can't tell you about till I get home, but I'll give you a little idea of what a few things are like. First of air the weather- is just-hotter."thanHell,- arid when I say Hell, I mean Hell. I saw a notice today where it had been from 175 to 180 here in Iran and that is not just exactly cool. One thing in our favor though, is that H cools off at night so you can get your sleep and as there is nothing to do but work, eat and sleep, I get plenty of sleep. As for any change in me, there are few. I have lost some weight, but I lost it where it did the most good. I no longer have the bay window I used to have. It just melted away. I'm feeling good, though, and everything is ok, so I guess that's all that's necessary. There, is just no place to go around here, and nothing to spend money for. Everything around here is off limits and one look at the place will show you why it's off limits. The people are all black color, but if it was not their natural color, they would be black from dirt. You have never seen dirt or filth in your life till you see these Persians. It is just un- believeable. Since the Americans got here, prices of everything have gone sky high. They make a lot of rings and bracelets out of silver, but they are no good. They turn black when you wear them I'm working in the Post Ex change and along with everything else I sell officers clothes. Jus can't iget away from it. We alsc handle cigarettes, candy, cookies toilet articles, and the like. buy all those things at cost. Cigarettes cost us about forty-fivi cents a carton. It costs very little to get along over here. Being there is no place to go, and nothing to spend your money for, everyone is either sending money home ^or buying bonds. One thing I do miss is fresh meat. I have not had any since January 1. So the next time you buy a steak, buy a big one anc think of'me when you''eat it. Our food is all good quality, but can- ried spam, corned beef and stew get old. We get quite a lot of canned fruit and things like that, bu right now I would like to go to work on a nice big steak, aw about the size of a tub. This,no doubt sounds like iUi - J .'- TAX COMMISSION DENIES CLAIMS FOR EXEMPTIONS State to Check Claims 385,000 1942. Follow Up and Homestead Tax From Now On; Applications lit lot worse. We only have one mon month of real hot weather to go then it starts to rain and we wil have mud for the rest of the year But mud 'or heat, we can take it The natives told us in June that when July came the flys would die, and if we stayed here in August that we would die. Well the flys have gone and it won't be long till it's August, and -I'll see if they know what they are talking about. It will be something to look forward to. These natives have never seen a corn fed boy froiyi Iowa before and don't know what he can take. Then again, that corn fed boy was never in Iran before, and don't know just how hot it can get. I'll let you know how I come out in August. Take, it easy, and keep things going' in our end of the town till I get back. Then I'll take over and give you a rest. Melvin. Jaycees Sponsor Smokes For the Boys In Service In a special drive to augment the "milk bottle" cigaret fund the Junior Chamber of Commerce will promote sales of cartons of cigarets for overseas service men Saturday, the 4th. Booths will be established on the Security Bank corner, the Druggists Mutual corner and in the former States Cafe building. Here may be purchased a carton of cigarets for 50c. The purchaser places his name and address on a card which is enclosed with the carton and when this is delivered to the overseas boy he signs his name on the reverse side and then the card is mailed back to the United States to the original donor. Members of the Jaycee committee hopes to sell thousands of smokes for the Ame/lcan boy who is serving on foreign seas and shores. And, too, it is a privilege for those of us on the home front to remember the son, brother or friend who is doing his -bit in strange lands. Through the Red Cross a letter was receive* th|s. weep by Jfus Sorenjen, union township, and his brother, Tony Sorensen of south of here, frojn Odense, Pep- mark. It was written by a brother »nd staled that the father, 73, and he family were we}l and every* hing w§s O. K. over there. The etjer w.a§ there June 6, three months Since. ^j™"t" rr**f?**—**f W^MP"** ens is of the opin- .ai'e not too good M* |t the present Nazis have Sea Duty Assignment U. R, B, Waller Lt. (j. g,) R. B. Waller has been transferred from Washington, £>• C,, to Gulf Port, Mississippi, and arrived there the first of the week to -prepare for sea duty, will have two .months' tri' there, and then be sent to ,,,,. Orleans for a short period befor.6 being assigned to a new cargo yesr sel, where he will be in charge of the ship's complete fighjing armament, with a crew of 28 fe» 40 sailrs, men. of the armed guard pf the, merchant marine, under hjin. Help For YOHI< i94a Estimated Tax Filing A representative of the offj.^ of collector of' «*Jifrnjl reygnuj will be at the'Algoaa ppst offing, §S* »%_"• & * (WMA»P Homestead exemption credits have been set aside in 16 counties in the state so far this year by the State Tax Commission. One of the sixteen counties is that of Kossuth where six claims have been .cancelled. This is the first time in the six years since enactment of the homestead exemption law that the state tax commission is ordering cancellation of already allowed credits 'over the state. 132 Credits .Set Aside Up to the :pres%rit commission records show : that in'.-l32 instances credits have been ordered set aside as being "not justified under the law and not substantiated! by proper facts and should nott have been allowed." All were paid this year and vary from $1 to $62.50. There were 150 more- cases reported • under examination and numerous other actions are contemplated in various parts of the state. The Law The homestead exemption act was passed by the 1937 legislature, and provides up to $62.50 a year credit on the property tax assessed against the individual living in his home. This means that in order to benefit by the exemption the owner-must reside in the property six 'months of the taxable year. That is, he must live in the property six months and a day. in order that exemption may not be asked on two properties because of living six months in each. Improper Filings The commission cited instances where parents filed for homestead, benefits .on • houses they owned but in which lived sons or daughters and their families. Others filed for property in which they, had*,never.:lived. -In-other' STOVE DEALERS MUST REGISTER WITHLOCALBOARD Dealers and distributors of most types of domestic cooking and heating stoves rationed on a nation-wide basis August 24, -must register Wednesday, Thursday and Friday (September 1, 2 and 3) with their local .War Price and Rationing Board, reporting the number of stoves they sold during 1942 or 1941, whichever figure is larger, and the number of stoves they had in stock August 31 last, it was announced today by W. P. French, chairman of the local board. After Friday (September 3) a dealer or distributor may not buy or sell rationed stoves unless he is registered with his rationing es * are * n rals property but lives board. Under the program, covet-- JJJJkwn assets homestead, hence ing coal and wood heating''stoves and laundry stoves (except water-heating laundry stoves), coal and wood ranges, gas heating stoves and heaters, gas, ranges, oil as '.three'.- andKfour ^properties.' The, claims are'certified''by the county board of'supervisors to the county treasurer who in turn certifies them to the tax commission. Six Kossuth Cases There were six Kossuth county exemption claims set aside by the tax commission., County Auditor Leo Imrnerfall was notified, of the action of .the commission and he must take steps to see that the. proper assessed tax is paid. In case of refusal to settle the ta* will be charged to the property- and must be paid with the next years collection: Fenton Township The first case was that of Fred Boettcher, Fenton township, who claimed homestead exemption on the SW SW 27-97-30. He was given a credit of $42.00. However, because his mother had a life estate in the property but did not live thereon the claim was cancelled. Since this action, however, his mother has -passed away and he will be allowed exemption on next years taxes., Garfield Township Art Zinnel, NW 31-94-30, Garfield township, was given a credit of $41.34. This was cancelled because his mother had..a life estate n the property but did not live on it. She, too, has since passed away and Mr. Zinnel may "benefit by the exemption next year. Cresco Township David C. King, Cresco township. NE NE 13-95-29, was allowed a credit of $55. This was cancelled >ecause his mother, Mrs. W, H. • King, has a life estate in the property but lives in/Algona, and not on the farm. Union Township Frank T, Doege, NW NW 3-989, Union township, was given an exemption credit of $43.05 fo» 942. This was cancelled because Mrs. Katherine ppege^ has a life estate in this ' f \ 'Aft M* '•? T* M , and kerosene heating • stoves and heaters, oil, kerosene and gasoline ranges and coversion range oi] burners, consumers must obtain certificates from their returning boards before buying these rationed stoves, Certificates will he issued on a basis of need. The consumer then must present the certificate to any dealer haying of- the type be wishes ed ptoye to surrtn&pr Iowa Conference annual Dflstoral j , p. «p"«»*i»w* $rw*fi8$$&% of the Lutheran, hflcj at I bgf$tp.£, fh£ open wii " i,,,, C <t*i-J i :'kl,fc . t 'i,. .. ^-*=r..r,7. s*r....-S^^S'.i-j Jii.~-c"* x* = t »n_i._.**A T i.fc£ M^MHVJ^S' V ^e, , J r ! ,..t< f-: ' ^ t ".- * * fc l ffiS^jT-^'" 4,** . r'£ f <& ,.& jt. < ?! 1 **fwi;* a2H»t, There were two cancellations In ' tl'Meona,, was .f»vfn. a credit of |3MO . ,commission, cance»eg .thi s because . , it wap found that he djd not Jjvt • in the 'house, d|d not even ,Uy§ 'property the Jy»¥W* {US . The ottier with

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