n mh ,- A ^nP COND CT 'ASS MATTER DB- cemher • 1908, nt the postoffloe at Algona, lown. unrler the Act of March 2, 1879, TI9RM8 OF SUBSCRIPTION 1-To K'JHsnth county postofdces and bordering postnrriopg at Armstrong Bode, Brltt, IP-iffalo ?r en . t '! r , 1 Oo ™vlth, Cylinder, Elmofe, Hardy. •HMtoMns, T,lvennoi-e, Ottoscn, Rake, Rlnprstcd, Rodman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year "Dear Alben" Barkley, his "yes man" leader in the Senate, and among other things he re- railed a previous visit in 1932 when he was campaigning for the presidency. He described his itinerary at that time, and, as usual, painted a picture of the alleged misery of the people of this country "before Roosevelt." He said: I— Advance nnd Upper Dos Molnes both to same address at any postoCflce in Kossuth county or any neighboring postoCflce named In »-Advarice alone to all other postoCClces year J2.50. 4— Advance and Upper F>ea Molnes both to same] eyes! address at all postoftlces not excepted in No. 1, ' year ---- ............. . ............... __ $4.00 As we stopped at small stations crowds cou- $1.56 Ki'egated. 'Hunger stared out at me from the faces of men and women and little children, ft was n chill day nnd for the actual want of clothes people stood there shivering. The president was represented as having viewed this human misery with tears in his No. 1, ,2.60 AL.L subscriptions f(V papers suing to points within flip county nnd out-oC-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to bo discontinued only on notice from sub- JULY 1038 S M T IV T F S 1 2 846078)) 10 11 12 13 14 15 10 17 18 1!) 20 21 22 "3 24 25 2C 27 28 20 30 31 . scrlbers or at publisher's discretion. Sub scrlp.tlons going to non county points not nam ed under No. 1 above will be discontinue! without notice on month after expiration of time paid Cor, if no renewed, but time for payment will ] JC extended 1C requested In writing. A Notable Report on the Relief Problem A "public works appraisal committee" appointed by Governor Kraschel has just filed a report which doubtless will not get the attention it deserves, nor be followed by the action it recommends. The committee was named last spring ;o evaluate the federal work relief program Iowa. The idea was to study the program and its effects with the object of finding out whether it was good or bad, and if bad to recommend whatever reform seemed best. In its report the committee went as far as to say boldly that the present emergency spending program, "if continued, will eventually cause a breakdown in the economic system," In newspaper reports, how and why were not gone into, but presumably because unless halted deficit financiering must end in inflation and debacle. The committee viewed with concern the evident trend towards permanency of relief. "There is evidence," the report said, "that the policy of furnishing employment at public expense to every unemployed person is gradually shifting from an emergency basis to a permanent policy. This, in the opinion of a majority of the committee members, is most undesirable." Governor Kraschel has vigorously demanded return of relief to the administration of local authorities, but the administration at Washington has not listened. The committee recommended "a determined effort to return responsibility for the relief of unemployment to local communities." It was really good "tear-jerking" stuff (to borrow a term from T. H. C.; see another column on this page), and it is a shame that Air. Waltman, who seems to have learned Mr. Mlchelson's "smearing" game, has puncturec such a good story. For Waltman was on tha 1!)32 train himself, and he didn't see anyon shivering, and the day was so fine and mellow that no one could shiver unlses with ague and no one looked short of food, and he wa; •vatchtng Mr. Roosevelt but failed to notice iiny tears, and the route was not'what Mr Roosevelt said it was—in short, Mr. Roose- v.'lt had described something that never happened! And Waltman backs it all up by quoting the dispatches which other correspondents on the train sent to their newspapers that very day. But, pshaw, why expect any politician to pass up an opportunity to pull a "tear-jerker" '.vhen and where it will do the most good? and what's this county coming to, anyway, if a president can't get away with a good story whether true or imaginary? And Mr. Roose- veit of all people, the gentleman who as gov- iinor said a bookful of things exactly the opposite of what he has said as 'president! wlm ing Tl HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew'of various Ingredients; ft mixture. A :'IMMINENT FIGURE in state democratic politics, at the Northwestern station Tuesday evenng, was waiting the arrival of Ihe train en route to Des Moines. To while nwny the time he visited with n grizzled tramp or knlgit of the road, nnd In the course of the conversation the Algoninn nsked the tramp he thought of Roosevelt. The astonish- eply was: "The guy i s crazy.' ***** ERK Whittemore Cream Separator Expl ot PIECES OF THE MACHINE FLY ALL OVER BARN Whlttemore, July 19—An unusual accident occurred Sunday oven- Ing while Harold, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Herman Voigt, was separat- Timely Topics J Entire-ly aside from the political ethics involved In the president's present tour is the question of who pays for it. Even people who are 100 per cent for Roosevelt can properly raise that issue. For'the tour has been frankly political, and that in such case the expense should not come out of the public purse 's axiomatic. Yet nothing has been said to indi cute that the money, is not being paid by the treasury. Down In Oklahoma the candidate — Senatoi Thomas—endorsed by Mr. Roosevelt won, bu two other candidates together polled more votes than Thomas did—and right after the IS THE OLI) old story about the bet between the sun and the wind as to which coulcl remove a man's coat quickest. The wind trledj first and blew and blew but the man to fly all over the barn, and some wratped his coat closer about him. Then the were even thrown outside. Harold un'i turn came, and the sun poured on the sufrered o »'y three minor cuts, on .1 . . •- ,.,.. ,,| s I]ttle , landing near the sop ar- j arator, but was missed by the fly- girdle l»g pieces. The bowl of the separ- heat and the man took off his coat in a hurry ' ° f' de ' Hs ^ tle mothel- RttV - Faslion ami H, B «,,„ ™i i / v, V a """'^mond was standing near the sep- ^asmon and the sun might have the same ,ument, with the same result, in the gi ques ion, for the past hot days have been too' ntor also flew ° rf > nnd Mr. Voigt mucll for those plumper gals who think they lmd to buy ft " ew machine, wear n girdle (many of them don't need'tfiiny nt Lukes Sunday— MUsfc one.)! ***** KKN iy A San Francisco paper: Often ed w" lid in asked what the "Q" in "John Q. Public" as usejd in political stories means. From the state of affairs and the way "John" votes the "Q" must stand for "queer." * * * * v THERE 1VAS A honeymoon couple attending the Kiwanis convention and the news got out. ' !A convention is a heck of a place to go on a [honeymoon, and it served them right. ***** was a at that. What do you make of such a thing, Watson? Does it prove that Mr. Roosevelt's word is still political law ii Oklahoma, or does it mean that Oklahoma voters—the majority at least—don't bank 01 Mr. Roosevelt's advice any more? Take youi choice. . The few days' respite from the heat las week was welcomed by suffering humans. Bu what's this we hear from the Knoxville Ex press that it's all bosh that the corn needs such heat? Let's not believe it—to heck will the four following seem most important Changing attitudes—An increasing numbei of workers have contracted a "disposition" to ward the relief type of work. They expec the work to be continued, have learned to ge along on the wages, and the work relief jobs have become a trade or life occupation. Ii other words, they have ceased to seek private employment and would probably refuse it 1 offered a choice between it and work relief. Public vs. private employment—This committee believes that there is much private work that would be done—that would have been done during the last five years—but for the fact that employers were not able to compete with the government for the workers. , Effects on communities—It has been made too easy to secure approval of projects, and when someone else is shouldering the burden of paying, the benefits as well as the needs arc easily overrated. Dependence on federal aid—It appears to be a growing habit to depend on the federal government for assistance whenever there is anything to be done. These are conclusions with which public observation and opinion agree. Everyone sees such effects in one's own community, and they are the subject of common remark. It does not seem to be "stretching it" to say that public confidence in relief as federally administered has been lost. In fact the system has come to be regarded as a good deal of a Bracket." What is to be done about it is another question, and unfortunately it has become political. Thia involves it in a hopeless tangle of partisan considerations and forecloses action on the merits. About all that ordinary citizens can do is to add this situation to others which govern their votes, and then without much hope of reform, for in politics one party is- as bad as another. Maiden Effort of G. O. P. Publicity Director For some years the democratic national •committee has issued a weekly sheet for editors culled "Dispelling the Fog." This is an editorial of somewhat more than a column in length, and it is devoted to the defense of whatever democratic personage or policy is under attack at the moment. The sheets editor is Charles Michelson, an ex-newspaper man, one of the cleverest of Washington writers, so clever that he can make black appear white, an able political analyst, ruthless in methods (the man who "smeared" Hoover), yet so seemingly reasonable and logical in argument, and so smoothly persuasive, that even the bitterest anti-New Dealers read his stuff with interest. Well, Michelson's sheet has been such a success that the republican high command felt forced to adopt the idea. So Franklyn Walt- inan, also trained newspaper man, was hired, and he, like Michelsou, was made "publicity director"; and now newspaper" men are receiving both sheets, and no doubt most of the pencil-pushers peruse the same regularly (everybody likes a dogfight), though when it comes to donating space for publication spine 99 per cent are coy. All of which above is preliminary to an "expose" this week by Waltman (whose sheet, by the way, Is entitled "Looking Forward") at the expense of Mr. Hoosevelt. The president, it appears, was down In qld Kentucky the other day, making a speech for atures hereafter If we cannot delude ourselve: with the notion that it's good for the con crop? History was repeated last week, when th< republican state high command secured with drawal of Kerry B. Thompson, Muscatine, pri mary accident for lieutenant governor. Sij years ago the democrats gave the cue by in ducing one Cutler, similarly nominated, to withdraw in favor of Governor Kraschel What a joke, as to the lesser offices, the primary has come to be. The Maytag strikers have at no time had Iowa public sympathy, and general sentiment lias been actively against outside CIO interference. The public stands with Judges Bechly and Puller. The outside strike bosses, like the Washington democratic political 'bosses, need to be taught that Iowa is no place for their machinations. Half of the summer ds gone, and lias not yet paved the parkings it the city comman- leered for autos. Every neighboring business house must still wipe away grimy dust daily, and employes have to breathe it. Meanwhile he city seems to have plenty of money to spend for other things, and the owners of property alongside the dust areas have to go ight along paying taxes. Opinions of Editors I Here's Where the Corn Grows. Sheffield Press—lowans who do not believe hat they live in the garden spot of the world hould consider this fact: twelve of the outhern states have about two and a half imes the corn acreage of Iowa, yet Iowa produces as many bushels of corn as all 12 states ombined. Henry, How About This? Hampton Chronicle—There is another way o beat the crop reduction, and that is to. plant wo rows of corn where you always, heretofore lanted one. Some Franklin county farmers re doing that very thing. Of course, Henry Wallace says that one can't maneuver to beat lie game, hut In this case it looks Ifke the augh was on Henry. Human Nature at Work. Oakland Acorn—Newspapermen throughout he state are urging their towns to make haste n getting a slice of the newest government pending. Somehow the fundamental philoso- hy of the thing doesn't seem right; but it is lard to blame folks for feeling that as long s the money is going to be spent they might s well get a part of it. Au Old Adage Gone Wrong. Northwood Anchor—Another strike of relief clients" in an eastern city for bigger and better relief, with threats to wreck the relief Ifice and the persons or the clerks in charge unless granted. A long time ago some fellow coined a terse phase: Beggars can't be choosers." But he didn't live long enough to see vhat we are seeing nowadays. , "On, But That's Different" Story City Herald—Another thing that's too leep. Not so long ago, and even now and hen, we hear much about the "power of the supreme court to nullify the acts of congress." -low terrible that seems to some people. Yet lere we have a president who has vetoed 285 acts of congress in five short years! Kinda "unny, when you think about it. In Other Words, We're Sunk! Humboldt Independent—The United States reasury has ended its eighth year in red ink. The national debt now te approximately $278 a person, or about $1112 to a family of four. Remember, this is national debt alone. Figuring state, county, and municipal debt, the American people right now probably owe 9 to- al of $2,000 or wore to the OX AN OREGON-CALIFORNIA train professor, displaying three honorary gold keys on his watch-chain, and reader of three eco- nomijj textbooks to pass away the hours. At 'irst jstudious and thoughtful, he thawed under the feminine influence of his sent corn- Jaiiion. After almost 24 hours of riding and numerous visits to .the bar in the rear coach, he two -were real old friends, and were ex- •han^ing promises to write and telephone lumbers when the end of the journey came— all of, which was probably forgotten when they sobered up in customary surroundings. SLACKS ARE WORN at the lakes, but the 1 minute the gal sits down she pulls up the, pant legs to make shorts. Feminine logic would probably ^prevent the wearing of shorts in the first place. Mrs. A. D. Brogaii, son Stanley, daughter Bonnie, Betty Schmitt, Blinky Fleming, Billie Hlggins, Mrs. Oscar Poirot, and Bob, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Hayes and son Jackie, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Es- sor and family were among those from here who spent Sunday at the Okobojis. Cullens Grniidpnronts April In — Postmaster and Mrs, J. S. Cullen received word Monday that their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Benier, Detroit, Mich., are parents of a girl, born to them Saturday. This is the fourth daughter for Mr. and Mrs. Benier. Mrs. Benier was formerly Ann Cullen. Rochester Patient Comes Home- Mrs. Adolph Naas and daughter Leona arrived from Rochester, Minn., Friday. Mrs. Naas had been a patient there for three weeks and Leona is a student nurse there. Miss Naas returned to her duties at Rochester Sunday. Pastor is Visitor Here— The Rev. B. V. Greteman and sisters Margaret and Mary Ray, Sioux City, spent a few days last week visiting friends here. Youth Has IHood-Poisoning— LONE ROCK LOCALS The 4-H club met last week | of Bancoft, spent last week Tues- Tuesday with Dorothy and Marian day at George Long's. Viola Blerlc and Mrs, Long spent last week Wednesday with Mrs. Maynard Leonard Mrs. John Baas, Baas, son of Mr. and is in an Algona ***** GALS WHO SUFFER from hay fever should not go to the beaches for a swim during the hay _ fever season. The new 'bathing suits might stand one sneeze, if held well undei contrpl, but a hay fever sneeze is something that .will stand for no interference, and the poor; gal would sneeze herself out of polite society. It's no fair either for boys to take bouquets of goldenrod to the swimming pool ***** FOR ALL THE joshing about the foibles ol women they still are sensible about summer clothing—wearing as little as possible where it dops the most good. But the poor male fools swel(er in shirts, ties, arm length sleeves am wool | pants. But the unmasked male in shorts "a thing of beauty" nor a is definitely not "joy forever." ***** THE MARCH OF Progress Queen contestants are reaching the stage in the bal- lotjng where work counts. The woman whp had all the unasked for coupons mentioned in last week's Hodgepodge divided them fairly even among some of the candidates, so it is reported. ***** ONE OF THE NICER improvements in recent months in Algona is the erection of the Pioneer Seed Corn building at the junction of highways 18 and 169. The building is large, attractive, and well proportioned to give pleasure to the eye. Algona's State street is gradually undergoing real improvements, the pt the Cowan building for Christensen Bros.; to replace the old pioneer store front, and jhe recently completed new front for the Long grocery. * * * * * TO QUEEN candidates: Get some doctor or dentist to join in the sponsorship, and then have him give you bills for collections and the coupons therefor. (Maybe there's also a chance for a small commission too.) ***** IfRASCHEL 3s rapidly getting; himself intp the same unsatisfactory position that th^ governor of Michigan recently found himself facing. He's trying to please both sides in the Newton strike, without much regard to the rights of either, and hence is pleasing neither, making both mad. ! ***** LEjT'S SEE—who gets hurt the worst in a strike? The high salaried official's salary goes! right on, s o he doesn't get hurt. Owners of s^ock lose probable dividends, hence they may be hurt—but there are thousands of them, mostly with little. The strikers lose pay for the period they are on strike, but may win it back with increases, though that is doubtful. The| worst hurt Is the person whose interest or right is never considered—the small stockholder, or part owner of the business. ***** ALGONA WILL BE host to the state gladioli jihow here August 13-14. For flower growers his is tops—the aristocracy of the plant world. It will be worth seeing. ***** HUIiRAY! THE NATIONAL guard has been sent to Newton to do something about the strike! Marching men and all that! German and Italian papers will copy, and magnify the story. Kraschel will regret it as much as Tuner did the cow-test war. ***** NltXT TO GETTING. something perhaps the most fun is seeing a friend you like self step up to the pie counter and help bim- to a nice piece. yourself, ***** TME FELLOW WHO flew the ocean with ft cpmpass and an ancient plane thought he was beading for California, but landed in Ire- and He would make an ideal candidate for one pf the higher New Peal hospital suffering from blood poisoning. Bunker to Health Resort— •Frank Bestenlehner left Monday for Excelsior Springs, Mo., where he will take medical treatment. Other Whittemore. Mary Corrine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Schmitt, returned from Waterloo Wednesday, where she had spent the past ten days visiting Geraldine Woigast, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Woi- gast. Geraldine is a niece of Mrs. Qurtiss Sheidler. 'Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller and sons Robert and Clifford returned to their home at Elmhurst, 111., Saturday, after having spent a week at the P. L. Jessen home. Mrs. Miller is a sister of Mrs. Jes- Kaschmitter, of Roscoe, and Tony Stalberger, Bel- Minn., visited friends in sen. Leon Minn., grade, Whittemore over the week-end! Leon Is the son of O. J, Kaschmitter, formerly of Whittemore. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Braatz and family visited at the Carl Swanson home at Klemme Sunday. Clarence, Reta, and Elda Struecker visited at the Otto Lempke home at Klemme Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. William Wegener and two children, of Clinton, are spending two weeks with Mrs. Wegener's mother, Mrs. Schattschneider and the Frank Schattschneider family. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heinrich a'ld two children, Congress Park, ID., and Mr. and Mrs. Edwia Krage and son, Addison, 111., spent from Friday till Monday at the Fred Hein- rioh home. Mr. and Mrs, Emll Gentz and daughter Velnm, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Henderson and son, Richard, 111., were Saturday dinner guests at the F. J. Balgeinan borne. Mrs. Henry Lavrenz, of Caubv Minn., and Mary Williams, Emmetsburg, visited at the Ray W Oliver home last Thursday. Mrs. Lavrenz was formerly Myrtle Williams. Mrs. Theresa Schmitt and son Tony, and Mrs. Laura Enger and daughter Edith, Minneapolis, visited at the John Weir home at lear Lake Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dailey ana family, Algona, and Mrs. Margaret Dailey, Hollywood, Calif., visited at the W. T. Oliver home Sunday evening. Edwin Mallory, Des Moines spent Wednesday evening • and Thursday of last waek with his parents, Mr. and Mr.3. Maurice Mallory. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thilmaim nd Edgar and Alice Heiarich, of Fairmont, Minn., spent Thursday evening at the Fred Heinrich nome. Bernita Kaschmitter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kaschmitter, Sheldon, is spending a week at the home of Mrs. Theresa Kollasch. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Geelan and Jimmie and Jack visited the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs Nick Geelan, Ruthven, Sunday Mr. and Mrs. William' Geelan Bernard Burke, and Elsie Thorson' Le Mars, visited at the Henry Geelan home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Tim O'Brien and two daughters, Clear Lake, spent the week-end with relatives and friends here. Archie Haas, El Paso, 111., .is visiting at the M. W. Fandel home here. Mr. Haas is a nephew of Mrs. Fandel. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Ostwald and family were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Peter Bluer home at Lakota. Mr.' and Mrs. Curtlss Sheidler and MardeUa and Robert spent Sunday with relatives at Hanson. .Mrs. Oscar Schattschneider, O f 2ra?ft to J I «J 0 58>' Parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. , UrT-.lfefeii Wa o Her bed witfe ar ttte. were Sunday dinner Lawrence Dittmer's, Jensen, and Miss Pepoon, H. D. A., Algona, was there. Marian gave a talk. Plans were discussed to go to Clenr Lake. 'Mrs. Laura Mantor, Cedar Falls, came last week Wednesday for a visit at M. E. Blanchard's. Mnttie Werner and Eva Whitney, Burt, were Sunday afternoon callers there. 'Clifford Garrison, Algona, spent the week-end at A. D. Newbrough's. Martin Miller, Marongo, 111., was n last week Wednesday and Thursday business visitor at Calvin Householder's. Thursday afternoon Mrs. Householder and Mrs. Raymond Bierstedt took'him. to Des Moines, where hu met Mr. Householder and continued with him to Chicago. The Jack Quinns drove to Pipestone, Minn., Saturday to take home M. F. Kerr, who hau 'spent a week here. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Angus, Gerald Angus, and the Leonard Ditt- mers, Burt, guests at honoring all the men's birthdays. The Wendell Roberts family and the Harry Hobsons were Sunday dinner guests at D. T. Hobson's, Burt. Mr. and Mrs. 0. I. Hobson, Fort Dodge, were last week Thursday callers on the Hobsons. The Andrew Thomsons attended the funeral of Mr. Thomson's father, Knud Thomson, Ringsted, Monday. The Mothers club held Us annual children's picnic last week Wednesday at the school grounds. Mrs Lawrence Newbrough read a paper on The Two-Year-Old Who Says I Won't Do It. Mrs. Andrew Thomson conducted games. The next club meeting will be with Mrs. Carl Rath, Swea City. The Legion Auxiliary held Its annual children's picnic last week Thursday at Burt's Lake. Mrs. Merle Jergenson, Ledyard, spent last week with her mother, Mrs. Lillian Worthinglon. Sylvia Wiebusch, who had spent the past week here with her mother, Mrs. Worthington, went to Algona Monday to work at the Anderson cafe. •The Melvin Hawks family spent Sunday at Spirit Lake, visiting the Charles Hawks family. Wayne Hawks, who had spent two weeks here, has returned to his home at Spirit Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Marlow also spent Sunday there Mr. and Mrs. Otto Nemitz, Estherville, were Friday dinner guests at Fred Wegener's. The Wegeners and Lorabelle Householder attended a Wegener reunion at Louis Wegener's, Algona, Sunday. H. J. Rice, who had been a patient at the Kossuth hospital, Algona, was brought home Sunday Teresa Richter, R. N., came with him to care for him. Mrs. Ruth Spooner-Pike, Clinton, her son Dick, and the Anton Didriksens, Algona, called Sunday afternoon at N. L. Cotton's, J. M Blanchard's, and E. M. Jensen's. Mrs. Pike formerly taught also Mrs. Didriksen, who Miss Skinner. " Mr. and Mrs. George Gross, of Ames, spent the past week at the \. J. Gross home. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gross, Good Hope, were Sunday dinner guests at V J's and Mr. and Mrs. George Gross ac- COm . Pan o e , d them home for a visit. Mrs. Clarence Ackerson, son Ev- here, was a erett, and Mrs. Anna Nemmers, all Kueck, Whittemore. Long were Sunday at W. C. Heller's. Mr. nnd Mrs. dinner guests Vern Morris returned Saturday from an outing with friends at Green Lake, Minn. Sunday Mr nnd Mrs. A. F. Krueger, daughter Margaret, nnd granddaughter Shirley Borchardt, all of Fairmont, were Sunday dinner guests nt the Morris home and called nt P. M. Chrlstenson's In the afternoon. The Charles Bierles had as Sunday dinner guests Mrs. William Murray, son William, Mrs. John Householder, Oelweln, Mrs Truman Overlne, Postvllle, son Jackie, Benny Murray, Detroit, sons RtJssoll and Lynn, .Everett A'ckorson, Bancroft, Robert Murray, Spencer, son Forrest, Carl Wiener, and Frank Lewis. Tena Jensen, Mrs. Francis Foley, Mrs. Harley Braddock, Mrs. Roy Jensen, Mrs. N. L. Cotton, nnd Mrs. Hattle Sprank attended a county Legion Auxiliary meeting at Burt last week Tuesday. Mrs. John Gen rich, of ; Milwaukee, and her daughters Kathorine and Betty spent from last week Thursday till Sunday at Fred Gen- rich's. T1]( , there by home. day Howard and 11 KC M, '• Sl'llOli and Fridii evening YOU ABE invny f« r tll( ' f '"»il.v-silver,. IOWA AI Deposits InsarJ BUDGET ESTIMATE AND RECORD OFFIIlvn I CITY OR TOWN-IUD. OR CONSOLIDATED SCHOOL ESTIMATE Notice: The Board of Directors of Console- • School District of Ottosen, Waucosta and Garfleld mm boldt and Kossuth counties, Iowa, will meet AUCII-.M i™ . at School House. Taxpayers will be heard for o^ og fil ing estimate of expenditures at that time. ru ™tiH(| N. STR 1 2 3 ' 4 5 m '^ Proposed Balance Estimat-Estimat- Amount U expend- on hand ed sur- ed income necessary itures June plus of other to be f< fstimated' 30 balance than raised by' 1938 1938 on handtaxation taxation —'$17,800 '$ 6,000 $ 2,000 $ 800 $ 15 000 J FUNDS General School House — 3,400 3,400 Totals ---- '$21,200 $ 6,000 $ 2,000 $800 nsVo Estimated taxes per $1,000.00 of assessed value, $1»,1 Number of persons of school age in the district 158 Taxable valuation (1937, Kossuth Co., $159,672; Hoi $922,706. Moneys and credits (1937), Humboldt Co., $9.850, Each niqht at nine It's GLUEK5 for ,w You'll be a little startled the first time you taste "Summer Special." The flavor is different. Try it for just three days. You'll never want to drink a sweet beer again! GLUEK'S THE TYPICAL PILSENER FLAVOR! 3c COOKED ODR DINNER and I do it Every Day with REAL NATURAL GAS! LOW ION COST FREE TRIAL OP SKELQAS cents will mail a letter, Will also cook an average fa meal with Skelgas. 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