Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 21, 1939 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 21, 1939
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Page 8
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EDITORIAL PAGE Kcsstttll tfotwt ji K000tt% ENTERED AS SKCOND CI/ASS MATTER DE- cember 31, 1908, at the postofflce at Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 1S79. Algona, TERMS OF SrUBSCRIPTION 1—To Kossuth county postoffices and bordering postoffices at Armstrong-, [Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Convith, Cylinder, E 1 m o r e , Hardy, Hutchins, Livermore, Ottosen, Kake, Rlngsted, Rodman, Slilson, AVest Bend, and Woden >' enr - — $1.50 2—Advance and Upper DCS Moines both to same address at any postoffice in Kossuth county or any neighboring postoffice named in No" year j2 5< 3—Advance alone to all oilier postofflccs year $2.50 4—Advance and Upper DCS Moines both to same address at all postoffices not excepted In No. 1 year Slot l , A . L ' L .. ! ' ub&CI ' | Ptlons for papers going to points within the county and out-of-the-county points named u n d e r No. : above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at iniblish- ' •' ' Sub- non- 1930 MARCH 1<J30 5 M T W T F S 1234 6 0 7 8 !) K) ti 12 13 14 15 16 17 13 10 20 81 22 2.'! "4 "5 2C 27 28 2!) 80 31 — er's discretion. scrlptions cmmty points not named under No. 1 above will de discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, if not i.-ni i . , renewed but time for will be extended If requested In writing. An Editor Learns About Fire Insurance The Decorah Journal recently carried editorial that everyone with property to protect from fire would do well to heed. The Journal, one of 'the oldest weekly newspapers in eastern Iowa, lost its plant by fire, and after it was all over the owner was taught a great lesson in fire insurance. He found that he was amply insured, but not properly insured. Most property owners who hold fire insu ance never read their policies, never inquire what would be wanted in case of loss, never check up at intervals to make sure that some agent has not forgotten renewal. [Two years ago the Advance discovered that an agent had forgotten a renewal.] It is taken for granted that in case of loss the insurance companies will have checks for the full amount of the policies handed to the owner on a silver platter, as it were. But it doesn't turn out that way. An insurance company insures only against "loss." That last, word must be emphasized. The company merely insures for what the property was worth up to the sum stated in the policy. If the property at the time of loss wasn't worth the face of the policy, then the company pays only what it was 'worth at that moment, nothing more. The first thing the insurance adjuster wants to know is what was lost in the fire; tho second j thing, what was the property worth at the time. If the owner doesn't have an inventory, and if he has never had the property appraised, then all concerned are in for a lot of trouble before agreement is reached; and, iu the end, resort to a jury verdict may be :he only wav OUt. This is not to say that the insurance companies will deliberately try to get out of paying what they think is right. The companies are not out to beat the owner out of liis money. Far from it; they are ready, anxious, to pay every cent that is actually due. The point is that reasonable men can differ on thus, as in all else. Fortunately the owner of the Journal plant and the insurance companies reached a satisfactory adjustment. But the owner did, as stated, learn things he never knew before, and in his explanatory editorial he gave valuable advice to all owners of insured property. First, there should at all-times, in a safe place, be an up-to-date and detailed inventory. Everything of value should be listed, literally everything—EVERYTHING —even the littlest things, oven the dusting rag. For if the little stuff is omitted it will have to be replaced, on starting up again, it will not have been included in the settlement, and the expense will add up to a total that will hurt. Secondly, an experienced adjuster should be called in to go over the inventory and see that it is complete. In the case of expensive machines an expert on valuation should be consulted. The inventory values should take de- procintion into account. It will perhaps turn out that the owner is overinsured and can rave money by discontinuing jiolicits; on the contrary, it may be found that for adequate '•overage more insuranre is needed. Observance of these pimple requirements stamp's redeemable at grocery stores for any- ! thing he wants in the food line. The govern-1 ment buys the stamps from the grocer at par,! so It's all the same to the grocer. But now let's give the reliefer $10 extra in blue stamps. This makes him rate $60 a month altogether instead of $50. The blue stamps are good for food too, but only for foods of which there Is a surplus, as determined from week to week by a government hoard to bo set up for that purpose. So now the reliefer has $30 a month to spend for food instead of $20, and it's still all the same to the grocer, because Uncle Sam will buy the blue stamps at par top. And the reliefer can't fool away on something else the $20 in orange-colored stamps, he's got to buy food with it, and he can't trade the blue stamps for anything but surplus HODGEPODGE Webster — A stew of tnrlotts In- gradients s a mixture. foods. Of course it's a new $10 subsidy or something for the taxpayer to underwrite, but maybe that can't be helped. He'd probably have to stand for that much extra anyhow. And what a pretty scheme, how simple, and don't you hope it works? What Iowa Farmers Think About the WPA AVallaces' Farmer has made an interesting survey of what farmers think of the WPA. They were asked to say what they would try to do in answer to five questions, assuming that they were running WPA. Would they insist on?—1. More worth-while projects; 2. civil service examinations for foremen; 3. full week's work instead of half time; 4. lower'weekly pay; 5. abolishment. They didn't pay much attention to No. 2. Forty-six per cent favored a full week; 45 per cent, projects more worth-while; comparatively few were for cutting the pay; 31 per cent who voted for Landon wanted abolishment, but only 14 per cent who voted for Roosevelt wei of that mind (only 21 per cent of the whol vote called for'abolishment). Wallaces' Farmer summed up the referen dum as follows: "In general Iowa farmers were none to sure of what the next step in WPA should b Most recognized WPA as a necessary evil, bu a long way short of an ideal system for hand ling the unemployed. "In general, the Iowa farmer does not wan WPA abolished. He does not think WPA work ers can get along on a smaller pay check. H does not think much of putting foremen unde civil service. "But he is inclined to feel that WPA, or thi local sponsors, or both, could use better judg ment in selecting projects." "Iff HIS GKKAT middle career, he revealed himself as a despiser of common men and an oppressor of nations—a ruthless cynical believer in a government whose end was military glory, and whose basis was military force." Those are the concluding words In the Imperial Encyclopedia on the life and works of perhaps the world's greatest soldier. He was not Hitler, but Napoleon. Yet how parallel are the beliefs of the two men, and how the paths of the two have followed almost identical patterns, each even having been a corporal. ***** IT SEEMS STBAJfGE to read a history of Napoleon after the events of recent weeks in Munich, Bohemia, Austria, and other points in central Europe. It seems strange because it all seems to have happened before—but not before, but since, for the headlines of today's papers are the basis for that vague remembrance. ***** HITLER A\D XAPOLEOX were products of upheaval. Both rose to power through forcei but by somewhat devious routes. Neither had or has respect for treaties, for governments, for the people. Both have been hailed as liberators of the oppressed, and both immediately instigated an oppression more severe than the real or fancied former oppression. ***** BOTH HAD THAT touch of genius gone wild. Both had a sense of timing in military exploits that was uncanny—that left somber and sober heads of other governments way behind. Both believed that the end justified the means—that the end they decreed is the one and only true end. NEW OLTMAN HOME, LIVERMORE, SCENE OF A CLUB PARTY Llvermore, Mar. 20—The new home of Dr. and Mrs. R. J. Oilman was meeting place for the Twentieth Century club last week Tuesday, with Mesdames Maxine Hauck, Martha King, and Ollie Wilson in charge of a program on Outstanding Fraternity Men and Sorority women. Mrs. Ernest Boyd and Mrs. Carl tfnderberg were local guests, and there were two out of 'town guests, Mrs. M. A. Godfrey, Minneapolis, and Mrs. E. L. Weidner, Iowa City. . Surprise for Mrs. Gray- Messrs, a.nd Mesdames Fred Hintz, Jesse Morris, Frank Baessler, Vern Mangle, Ralph Hollinger, Ralph Wilon, John Hauck, Ernie Haack, Harry Rutz, Ray Conquelin, Martin Thoden, and Clarence Wells gathered Thursday evening as a surprise for Mrs. William Gray, whose birthday was the occasion. Bridge furnished entertainment, the guests of honor and Mr. Morris winning high; Mrs. Harry Rutz, Frank Baessler, consolatoin. Mrs. Gray received gifts. A midnight spread revealed that Mr. Gray had been "in on" the surprise for he furnished the eats. ... their weed Bridge for Past .Matrons-Mrs. R. j. Oilman entertained the 0. E. S. past matrons club Friday for bridge. Mrs. Bertha Baessler won high score; Mrs. Martha King, consolation. Guests were Mrs. Margaret Howard, Mrs. King Misses Margaret and Clara Timely Topics You can write your own on the following extracts from the old age pension files at De. .Moines: "Applicant, 65, has ten children un der 14"; "Recipient, 65, has 13 children, eldes 41, youngest three weeks"; "Recipient has had :hree 'mail order' husbands via matrimonia mreaus"; "At time of application recipient lad three children, 5, 3, and 2, since then twins born, father 74, wife 28." (Each a different case.) Interesting extract from a private Washing ton non-partisan weekly letter service for bus- 'ness men: "Roosevelt is on his way out as eader of the party in 1940. Plenty of stories are being told on the inside. They are petty stories, but altogether they show the rapid slide of the Roosevelt leadership. Business would like to believe this, but doesn't quite, as vet. It fears Roosevelt will stage a comeback. In our opinion he will not. The hard liquor by the drink bill has been killed in the legislature, and good riddance. If hard liquors must be sold in Iowa the present state store system cannot be bettered. The stores are dignified, orderly, and cleanly, which is more than could be said of any saloon Iowa ever had. It would be a good thing if every beer shop had to meet the same conditions. Perhaps the greatest reason of all why America fears getting into another war is the menace of dictatorship in thus country. AVar cannot be waged any more without making the head of the nation a virtual dictator. It was done here in many ways in the last war, and it would have to be done on a vastly greater scale if war should come again. And then we might no longer be able to get out from under as we did after 11)18. The Big Four who dictated the Versailles treaty of peace were Wilson, Lloyd-George nemenceau, and Orlando. Only Lloyd-George remains to see all their work—all that was important—shattered 20 years later. How fortunate for Wilson in particular that he was not spared to see his dreams crushed. And how vain the hope that victory in the AVorld war meant the salvation of democracy. There is at present a lot of talk in congress about the need of banking help by small bus- would prevent many a tragedy. So many owners wake up to them only after loss has oc- would pass muster if critically examined, furred. -\o man whose all i.s at any moment | Small business can get loans under the pres- subjet-t to total destruction by fire, whose se-! ent Banking system for iness men. It j s doubtful how much of this would pass muster cunty depends on full satisfaction of loss fire cumes. ought to be able to sleep nights till he has checked and double-checked his insurance and his inventory and has made sure that the Red Demon hour, reduce him to beggary. orainary operations if the conditions necessary in any safe lending are present. About the only banking help small business really needs is some adequate method of long-term capital financing. Of course most, if not all, New Deal reforms ***** HITLEB TODAY is in much the same posi- i ; _. ,- . I ******** we i £3 n Cl C J.H.1&, VTCUI ftt; *\UUM~ tion as was Napoleon at the heighth of his ! ke, Mrs. Archie AVilson, and Lena power—master of central Europe, and a threat' Altman. The afternoon was spent ! Maliu. I Bide-a-Wee Club Sleets- Mrs. Ernest Miller was hostess to the Bide-a-AVee bridge club than Roep- to the entire world. * * * BUT HITLER TOO is being forced by the at sewing for the hostess. er and farther along the route that has but ! one end. Napoleon broke on the eastward march into Russia. Napoleon's biggest mistake was his conquest of much of the territory that was not so long ago Bohemia and Prussia. This conquest requited him to take on Russia, where he lost himself and his men and his downfall was hastened. ***** OXCE BEATEJf AT any start Hitler will be- same forces which controlled"Napoleon farta- \ WtoLt I I LAunLllO GIVE GIRLS' TEAM A TURKEY DINNER Wesley, Mar. 20—Teachers entertained the basketball girls to a well-earned 3-course turkey dinner last week Tuesday evening in the high school auditorium. This din- gin the same downward course. Quoting again ner was promised to the players if from the Encyclopehia: tney won the game played with Lu . Verne several weeks ago, and they ine Russian campaign had broken the won. spell of terror which his name till then had aroused. The .spirit of all Europe was thoroughly roused. A conviction was —somewhat unconsciously—seizing every mind that the world had had 'enough of Bonapart'." ***** I> CHINA the Japanese have a never ceasing battle with an elusive foe. The Chinese have imagination and creative .sense. The Japanese are more parrot-like, copying from The long table, seating 24, was decorated by two angel food cakes beautifully decorated and baked by Mrs. Alf Studer. A miniature basketball was on the top of each. There were 12 basketball girls and Supt. and Mrs. Eldon Ravlin, Coach Paul Nedtwig, Mrs. Dorothy Bender, girl's coach, Rosamund Eckstein, Gesina Shutter, Agnes Boyer and Dorothy Shanuahan, the four cheer leaders, Imogene Neuroth, Virginia and Delores Sherman, and Fay Ward. westerners the methods of living, often not]. Waitresses were Jean Bottom, completely understanding what they are dong. ***** THOUSANDS OF YEARS ago, when civilization in the western world was a mere infant, the Chinese had a civilization far in advance. China's history is longer than that of civiliza- ion, and the Christian era is merely a few of he last pages in that history. China has al- vays been China—unconquered but often at- acked. Pauline Moore, Jean Strieker, .Verle Johnson, Agnes Johnson, and Arlene Studer. Mrs. Bender gave a toast to the team and Lillian Johnson, captain of the team, gave the response. [Board Proceedings cannot, in a sudden, terrible ! cost taxpayers money, but in most cases the Beautiful Stamp Idea for the Reliefers The latest plan to get rid of some of the burden isn't recognized, because the incidence is indirect. Stockholders in small town and rural iflephonc companies are now, however, faced with a direct example. The new wage and hour law boih boosts wages and shortens hours, which in turn means 'higher rates for service. This is not saying that this particular reform is good or bad. It's just to point out, with an example that hits home, that reforms humanly edible farm surpluses is really "a' !nean added burdens for taxpayers. honey"—if it will work. At the same time it 1 -" " will shoot another bird with the same stone, for it will be so much "velvet" for reliefers. The reliefers, you understand, are people supposed not to get enough to eat, that is, not as much as they really need in order to put and keep them in the best physical condition. Then, again, the reliefers, or some of them, Opinions of Editors It's a Perennial Problem. Story City Herald—The members of the Iowa legislature are worrying at this time about what to do with the liquor set-up. It's a perennial problem. Most everybody agrees do not wisely spend all the money the govern- l there is to ° much booze flowin 8 in - I mont «rtv« *v, nm T* „,„„,„ v« JL „ „ as everywhere else, but when it comes to ment gives them. It would be better, maybe, if they got less money and in place of the shortage got something they could exchange only for food. So the stamp idea! » Suppose a reliefer is getting $50 cash, and that of this he spends around $16 to $20 a month for food. Let's cut him down to $30 a month cash and give him $20 Ja orange-colored proving conditions the wisest disagree. 1m- This is the Heck of It Washington (la.) Review — The old adage about the certainty of death and taxes is sometimes cited with the observation that we cannot check death, but we can reduce taxes. Just the opposite Is happening. In 1900 our national tax rate—the ratio of taxes to national income—wa$ 8 per cent. Now it is more than 22 per cent. XOW THE UPSTART youngster Japan hinks it will be able to hold the ancient drag- n. The Japanese can conquer a village, and mss on to conquer another, only to return and ind the conquered village again unconquered. Guerillas harass the Nipponese at every point, nd Japanese control extends only as far as it an over-populate a section with soldiers. ***** ' THE CHINESE CAK change to meet condi- icns. The ancient spirit of their ancestors eads them to wisdom in life. Japan so far as won all of the battles, but is fast losing he war. It is difficult to lick a country that lands up every time it gets knocked down. ***** AND 1VHAT OF THIS country of ours? If resent plans for rearmament go forward it 's ertain this country will not be caught nap'"" as it was in inn. If these plans are ushed no European nation will seriously con- ider coming over here to star: any fuss. It s conceivable that this country can guarantee o South America complete immunity from Europe's troubles. South American nations like Hitler's and Muosolini's tactics than we do. ***** Ilf THE DOMESTIC field this counts is now failing. We have an enormous debt' and nothing to show for it. We have plenty for everyone, and yet people are starving, or so the politicians would have us believe. Where there is work and many jobs we have only discord and trouble. ***** 1VE HAVE THE TEBY rich and the very poor. We have a middle class that is large- much larger than either of the other two—in fact larger than the other two combined—despite all the "talk in thirds" put out with a silver-tongue on the radio. It is this middle class, which works hard for what it has—and it does have much—which in the end is going to call the turn on the governments we enjoy no more or endure. ***** WHEN THIS MIDDLE class determines the end has been reached on public spending, on public monkeyshines, on public debt, on tomfoolery in public office, it will cease. Signs say the middle class is going conservative head over heels. ***** HO HUM, I1P8 a silly old world, isn't it? ~p. E. p. Auditor's Office 0:00 O'Clock A. SI. March 1, 1039 Bourd of Supervisors met pursuant to adjournment with all members present. Motion by Friiser and seconded by Ilelken that un abatement of $2,000.00 valuation on the assessment of the Kunz Grain Company, LuVerue Twp. for 1038 be approved as recommended by the Board of Review of LuVerue To\v.uship. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and seconded by Cosgrove that the following Official Uonds be approved: \f. H. Stewart, Assessor of Portland Township for $000.00; Eleanore P. Potter, Assessor of Cresco Township for $300.0U; Ed. Chambers, Assessor of LuVerue Ti ship for $500.00 Ayes: All. erne Town- Motion by Ilelkeu and seconded by Cosgrove that the report of A J Christeusen, Mayor of Swea City Inuprp. for year ending December 31, 19,'JS, be approved. Ayes: All. Motion by Cosgrove and seconded by Fraser that Secondary Iload Petitions number 40!) 470, 471 and 47- J be placed on file. Ayes: All. Motion by Fruser and seconded by Cosgrove that a~~$500.00 Soldiers Exemption of Win. T. McGuire on NV. Section ISO Township 1)4 Kange 27" Lu Verne Township be approved. Ayes: All. Motion by Ilelkeu and seconded by Morris that the continuation certificate of bond for George K. Walluutlne, treasurer of Kossuth County Faiiu Uureau be approved. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and second".) hv CosKi-ove that Ilelken make Inspection on Drainage District K. K. No 4 Ayes: All. Muliou by Fraser and seconded by lloikim that Cosgrove make ueccssavv repairs ou Drainage Districts No 4 aud No. L'O. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and seconded by Frasur that Chas. P. Stuenbeck lie given a refund of $1.53 for 1U3U personal lax paid in Fentou Ind. district. whereas assessment should have been based on Feiitou Township niill- ujte rate. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and seconded by Losgrove that a pauper notice be served on the following persons: DonaM 13. Moore aud family aud Lawrence Ihompsou and family. Ayes: All. , i" by Cosgrove and seconded ;u mat March 24, 103'J at 2:00 . M., at the Court House In K »t e n ; ti WUl , HS, tlle tlmc and P lttl:e Jniv»r? I"-' , '.""'"e on bridge nnd tu 'yert materials to be used by Kos- 8U . t ?_.P-°J"\ t ?. J?r 1939- Aye": "In Motion by lieiken and seconde e Bureau |M^^^^^SS un? secondary road A.ves: All. Motion McGuire Bros, on work be approved. COPY —THE AD vance office provides classified . W «ll.tyM( of . Advauce. 20tf Motion by Fraser n nil seconded by Helkcn that each township truaice In Kossuth county shnll net in the cft- nacltv of Weed Commissioner In his Respective township and at th« pMjor time, call a special meeting nnd have Township Clerk make out n commissioner report o£ tncir 's one copy of report to be ..: to Secretary of Stale nnd one to County Auditor. Ayes: All. On motion Board proceeded to audit and allow hills as "l>" s± "' ule of claims hereinafter written. OOUNTY FUND Northwestern Ilell 'I'clc. Co., lolephone service • W W. Sullivan, P. M., postage City of Algonn, light serv..... Kossuth County Mut. Fire Ins. Ass'n., premium W. \V. Sullivan, P. M., postage Mary K. Sands, snlary Kvelyn A. Dole, snlary Maureen II. Wolfe, salary Dorothy T. Shallo, salary ... Lucille Dole, salary \V. W. Sullivan, P. M., postage ••• \V. S. Cosgrove, comm. and session • • • • Chas. Morris, comm. and session P. ,1. Ilelken, comm. and session W. E. McDonald, comm. and session J. 11. Fraser, comm. aud session M. J. Duffy, Trcas.. adv. bty. W. W. Sullivan, P. M., postage C. II. Ostwlukle del. lax coll. iviitlierlne McKviiy, office exp. Casey Loss, lid. nnd lodge of prisoners Ann Duffy, salary Wm. Shirley, travel exp Mayme L. Peterson, conduct, Sth grade exam Arlene Pntlcrson, conduct, Sth grade exam Mrs. K. L. lirnbnu, conduct, Sth grade exam Mrs. A. W. Anderson, con- duel, Sth grade exam L. A. Wlnkel. office exp. ... Kohlhaas and Spllles, sup. .. Howard Hardware, sup Botsford Lumber Co., sup. ... (1. F. Towucr, sup 25.00 58.00 , 3.85 5.00 05.00 07.BO 05.00 75.00 75.00 10.00 Ittl.BO 180.70 20.1.08 100.05 170.80 44.33 0.00 154.00 4.0'J 280.00 33.75 20.58 2.50 2.50 2.50 . . , ............ Walsh Kleclrlc Serv., sup. ... V. V. Naudatii, sup ........... J. A. Schwartz, I', it., postage Haggard & Waller, printing . Advance Publishing Co., print- Ing ......................... r.ancroft Register, printing . Koch lirothers sup ' Kossuth sup . ., ...... Publishers' Ass'u., sup ......................... Jenkins Furgemanu Co., sup. Klipto Louse Leaf Co., sup. . H. A. I'hilllp.s School Serv. sup. .................... Metropolitan Sup. Co., sup. •I. A. Schwartz, printing .. Kruse, bty . . llobert se, y ..... Kussell Kroralugn, bty ..... Chas. Krause, Jr., lily ........ G. O. Anderson, bty ...... ]'' i'. A. Diiusou, J. 1'. fees Cecil McGimils, marsh, fees . H. A. Van Alstyue, marsh. fees ........ Casey Loss, sheriff fee' Iren vuni- oL'ipuian, witness fees Joe Dunn, witness fees Florence Valentine, witness' fees J. II. Sheridan J. P.'f'ee's".' .Juke Keller, const, fees . John Bockulninu, mtg •' y"u i>uv:ivt;illi;in, mtg. 1'jl.v Anderson, mtg. Walter Kngstrom, mtg. Richard I. Auderso Floyd c ' Coiweil, mtg. . , mg ...... Hlch 1'ortratz, mtg. C. \V. Elhert, mtg. ..'.'.' ...... Louis Haekbarth, mtg Martin Meyer, mtg ....... Frank Clapsaddle, mtg.' ....... A. A. Schlpull, mtg. ..:."'" b. I'. Chambers mtg ' ' '" rs mtg mt ' s 11. »-. Alien, mtg H. II. Dreyer, quar. exp!''.'' Mrs. Clotilda Hutchison, O. A. Mrs. Maurine Locblg, salary L. A. Wlnkel, sup Algona Insurance Agency, premium ' Paul Cody, weed ' coiiiin.' ".'.'. i iV .¥ Tck [ 101 '". l"cul registrar H ir "/-I 1 ' 1 " 1 ""' '°cal registrar T ,, • Dreyer, local registrar VT" . Vllsk c, local registrar 11. A. Thompson, local roulu- trar ......' letllb regis- _, COURT FUND Gladys Watts, baliff *.. K. J. Ivittleiiian, court report- C. _ T. Chubb,' 'bail'f'f '.'".'.' ..... ilson's Cafe, meals for jur- Kdward Stohr,' sheep killed .. T. II. FUND ie" J ' Melnzer ' '"dem. cat- '' TT „, CONSTRUCTION H. M. Smith, salary .. Don r. Nugent salary H. M. Smith, salary ',' Don T. Nugenl, salarv Clarence E. Huff, pntrol ."i" Herman Warmbler, mtg I'red II. Kollasch, mtg. .."" Will Kiugsdorf. mtg. Llurence Schutjer, mtg l. L. ^Thorson, mtg '.'.'.'.' T 1 ' r?' TLllrs o'n, m'tg.'''.'.'.'.'.'.'" J. II. Ilolcomb mtg . . J. 1'. Edwards,' mtg. .. My Anderson, mtg. <-• N. Hoblusou, mtg. ".'. John Byson. mtg. " K. Klcklefs, mtg." :::;•'' Arndorfer, mtg Lappe, mtg. ... bhurinan, mtg !. Itutlerfield, mtg Cast, mtg. 2.50 00.82 2.81 18.78 .2(1 4.53 54.82 72.78 15.03 103.53 248.37 71.0ii «3.40 70.42 0.00 7.05 3.07 1.01 81.00 110.40 143.85 40.80 40.00 17.00 .40 .30 1.00 3.00 10.50 2.20 5.55 3.45 .00 .CO .UO .00 .00 .00 .00 3.50 8.20 10.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 4.00 4.00 4.00 0.40 4.00 4.00 4.00 5.00 1.80 15.77 7.50 10.00 7.50 5.05 4.00 3.00 2.75 4.50 4.25 2.00 5.75 23.00 3.00 1.00 3.00 200.52 48.00 7.14 10.00 10.00 12.81 280.00 . John A. B. nenry (T "-'o. L. C. . . , . .. Andrew Fangman, mtg. . I'.. M. Chrislimson. mtg ...... P' w ^i° ldt - mt «- ••••.''.'.'.' C. W. Klbert, mtg. . . I' rank Clapsuddle, mtg ....... Henry Eischeld, iut B . . ...... John Frldei-es, mtg ....... H. H. Beniliighniis, mtg ...... Standard Supply' Co., sup'" Advance Publishing Co.. p'rint- MAINTENANCE Northwestern Hell tele, serv Ktt Mergcn. adv. « AI ,f- OUUl 11(f! lllvuu ' ''• Arnold Motor Sup,, sup. t... B'rcd Seylnr, sup. i.<..<<• «••> Lease & Lease, sup Gardner parnge, sup f W. H. Hlcklpfs, sup llotsford Lumber Co., sup. ... Northern Lumber Co., sup. ... Mrs. Annn Dahl, Slip. • i.' Arthur Pehrson, sup. ••>•»••• Thompson Yards. Inc., sup. .. V. V. Nnmlaln, sup. .,.,,.,*• Orcenberg Auto Supply, sup. . McCormick Deering Store, Slip. A. Peters, sup ••••• Gamble Store Agency, sup. .. Hvcrett Faith, sup Farmers Coop. Soc., sup. ... Jack Lynch, sup. lloenk Motor Serv., sup. ... Interstate Power 'Co., light serv. ' * Central Stales Electric Co., light serv Central States Klectrlc Co. light serv * Lone Hock Tele. Co., tele. service ., • Paul Krnst. sup i' Wilson Uoiul Machine-Co., sup. J. 1). Adams Co., sup Iowa Machine & Supply Co., supplies Glbhs Cook Tractor Co., sup. Standard Bearing Co., sup. .. Globe Machine cfe Supply Co,, sup Ilarton Warner Co., SHI Iowa Public Service Co., light service A. C. Schissel, sup Ft. Dodge Machine & Sup. Co., sup Central Auto Klectrlc Co., sup. lliilhach Co., sup Sieg Ft. Dodge Co. sup Dukehurt Hughes Tractor Co., Sioux City Iron Co.. sup. .. K. & II. Coop. Oil Co., sup. . Martini Oil Co,, sup. Peerless Oil Co, sup Kossuth Oil Co., sup. Slandard Oil Co., sup IIICAINAGB FUND Drain No. -1— Northern Lumber Co., sup. . Concrete Products Co., sup. , K. Ur. I)r. No. 5— Lalng & Muckey, sup Concrete Products Corp., sup. Drain No. 68— Herman Warmbler, labor ... Drain No. (i!)— Concrete Products Co., sup. . I>raln No. 70— 10. J. Palmer, labor Drain No. 80— George Looft labor John Welch, labor Drain No. 82— H. F. Kdwards, labor Drain No. 00— C. II. Cooper, labor Dick Ilaade, labor Concrete Products Corp., sup. MnUn No. 100— John Welch, labor George Looft, labor Sub. 1% ol Drain No. 00— George Looft, labor Drill n II. K. No. 3-40— Farmers Coop. Co., sup Xormaii Missman, labor ... Drain ,1. K. No. 1— Oliver Holdcn, labor Glen lirodale labor Drain W. K.'No. 315-8!)— Klmorc Cement & Tile Co., sup. Drain W. K. No. 08-130— Elmoru Cement & Tile Co, sup. ' TOOK FUND Dlst. No. 1— Lena Schmalen, care Dr. Bourne, mod ! Dr. Crelzmeycr, mcd. 31.73 AOS 16.05 18.40 ,2.25 12.86 31.57 40.35 14.23 15.UI) 84.W) 30B.3U 0.73 5.20 1.02 22.00 40.03 S.!!0 5.00 15.17 1.02 1.28 21.01 2.75 135.05 210.24 100.87 I)70.!i3 14.27 245.30 211.00 1.53 5.05 77.10 5.18 05.3S 3.40 B.72 27.37 115.35 0.27 401.62 214.11 1053.71 Lutheran Hospital, h'osp "care HMnT/'n, , I ,' OS " U " 1 ' Ilos l'' Cllr e lielolt Childrcns Home, care Jr. H. D. Meyer, med Dr. Turner, med Dr. Junos, med. ... A .Vi, W> Al »wns°n. glasses .'.'.'.'. Wilson Brack, prov Dr. Cretzmeyer, med " Dr. Kenefick, med A. II. Borchardt, med. sup Dr. Givens, mod. sup. .,' Dr. Chase, med. sup. ... Dr. Jnnseii, med. sup .'.'.'. Dr. Andrews, med. sup. . (.eiiL-nil Hospital, hosp. care H. W. Geelan, prov. ... Whittemore Farmers Creamery, John WalilVoii,'' p'roV. Masters Grocery prov Klnseth & Son, 'prov. '...'.'.'.'.'. Moo & SJogren, prov.° V .'.."" Hoods IGA Store, prov Cut Itate Grocery, prov '" Sanford & Llndebak, fuel'"" Whittemore Elevator, fuel McGregor Lumber Co fuel " Botsford Lumber Co., fuel ..'.' Ilelc.it Chlldrcus °Iomo! e cure <-. II. Llchty, rent DiHt. No. 2— Dr. Bourne mcd Dr. Cretameyer, med. Ivossuth Hospital, hosp."care Dr. Janse, med. ... Dr. Cretumeyer, med. ...' Dr. Kenefick. med "| Moe '& §jOBreu*'i™w' SU| '' " y" oll « I«A Store, prov.'".'.": i-nc Hate Grocery, nrov Botsford Lumber Co fuel'" i'lV ' S OTton & Son, fuel ..." Mrs. Mary Taylor, care .... Dr. Kenefick, med. . Dr. Junse, med. , Dr. Jones, med. . Dr. Meyer, med. . Dr. Andrews, med.' .'".""' Tel,. Co ' salary' v u- fi 'V M ''j post- adv. ... Duffy freight Hugh Butlerfield, p'itnii Joe M. Esscr, imical ...'."" Lert Shellmyer, pitr.il . Kalph Markla, patrol ..'. Archie Dodds, patrol "" Ed Fuchseu, patrol . ' Wm. O. Ludwlg, puirol i ••>. D. McDonald, patrol Harry Helmke, patrol 1'hos. Weir, patrol Hubert Mergeu, patrol win. F. Gronbach, patrol . J ctcr Movlck patrol '" M. L. Worby, patrol " Clifford Holmes, patrol N y , ri v - M1 Her, patrol ...'" I'.arl Earing, patrol Melviu H. Hawks, patrol ',.'. Merwln Marlow, patrol . I. M. Long patrol " Chester Aline,. patrol " H. L. Huber, labor ... Con Higclns, labor '. Alton Peltlt, patrol .. . Jay Godden, patrol . "" Raymond Blerstedt, patrol".'." Dick Baade. labor Lynn Jiuchenreuther, patrol Lena Stockwell, labor . A. J Hlldman, patrol ..'"•' Kelnder Krojnlnga, labor . ' 8J?X? r Y ° u nsr. patrol ... Wilbur A. Fisher, patrol Robert Wood, patrol .... J. H. Montgomery, patrol Elmer Ewlng, patrol '" [toeif Miller, patrol ..'.'. Mike Baker, patrol '" ISd Baker, patrol .... 105.00 115.20 0.40 5.00 0.80 7.00 S.70 8.00 0.00 8.20 8,40 8.00 5.25 * 5.10 7.70 0.30 U.'JO 0.40 8.00 7.50 7.20 0.80 0.40 0.40 7.20 O.UO 11.30 IUIO •H.I.TU; 50.03 i 17.15 10.00 10.S2 3.00 21.71 ai.on U3.S) (10.00 02.40 ss.no KS -u HO.Oll lOU.'JO 131.10 OiMO 78.00 08 7(J 4.1.4C w.'ot boioi: 7l).4f 78.05 . 1 tbc GOO;I Win F 'Uehnk'e,''rent ".'. ni J ;,, G i! lbl '" ltl1 ' rent .. J>r. Wallace, med. U r j tretisinpyer. med. .. Dr. Kcnefick, med. Dr. Bourne med. ur. Easou, dental D, Nugent, dental Fred uronbach, care " ^"B^'G^' " roV !~^ c ur;:; 3.78 04.70 12.70 120.40 5.00 73.33 22.00 4.SO 4.20 0.40 0.30 7.00 30.10 7.70 8.80 4.40 .21 13.70 1.01 1.70 J J '. I / 41). J 10.01, 10.00 4.00 O.GO 1.40 20.00 1.00 11.U7 15.00 00.00 CO.OO CiO.OO 03.00 10.00 8.17 25.50 13.00 8.00 0.00 10.00 37.00 2(1.00 lli.82 S0.20 11.811 4.57 7.M 34.00 0.00 P.EiO 2.00 142.00 7&7o 2050 52.00 3.00 '-'3.M 74.50 SO.BO 01.3(1 07.23 00.00 107.50 B5.75 47.00 13.00 100.00 05.00 B7.ll 10.00 10.00 10.00 3.00 5.00 83.25 23.00 n.no .1.00 H.02 17.00 . 5.1.78 20.50 24.00 12.00 17.50 2.4S 4.01 ,.;, n Guy Mimtor ,',',1 „ , ... No. .„ Hoods t(JA Sinn. , Cut llnln (!,',.' I ".?<•• . Dr. Scott | Jl l )r »v. St. Joseph Mw,V|i;;-'"! care ' os l''i I .T. ti. Kaskopf, i'iiVi KirsbeniliVs/'prr," 10 ' 1 ' ••••' Mrs. Muth lOnluii,,, '•••••• Kuns! "(Iroc., „",,"'• '"ov. Otto Nutinimi, J)r ,,' v Kraiis, prov. Farmers Grain <•'„[ " t '.:'."• T. I. 1 . DOIMT, rent' 1 •• DUtrlcl No. I— Dr. Cri.'ti'.mi'.viM' ,i Kossnl.li Hilspl'hil, I,',,' 1 . I Hoods K!A si,,,-,. ,"„.!'• f«n .....1.,i ' *"', ... i ini.'il. Dr. Clapsadd,,, m,,, Augusta Hell!-,, ,.,„.,, Sena Iscbnuni, ,.,„.',, Martin Orlcsr. rn\\' '" Dr. West in,.,l. Dr. Mueller, nu',1 .T. H. Sheridan, r'i'iit"" Dr. Meyer, niwl. Merrill UroH, prov'"" Or. Meyer ,,|. ' " Dr. Dulmson, m,.,]. '" Sena lucbranil, euro '" Mrs. M. L. Vilnius i.'nVn Cnrol D. Lliislniiii' ,,,",.„ Sorenson Oenm Sl'nl'lon Smith Uept. sum. ,Vrov Kennedy Bros, p r o v Fred HoherlH prov ' ' Finns Grocery, pro'v'" Merrill Hros., pmv ' O. P. McDonnlil, fn(,'|" W. A. Mtirniy, fiipl Augusta lioity., ran- '" •T, It. Graham, n-nt C. II. Schrndor, rent"" .T. II. Sherlilnn, ri'iit District No. n— Dr. Mlnkcl, moil. . Dr. Mlnki'l, moil. .."] A. A Jnccibson, prov'" Uoek Island Lniuhi-r C'i Dr. Williams moil. Steinberg Clroe., prov Griffith Drug. Co., moll. mt."\ Tlinves Sisters, prov ' • C. J. Appleciuist, prov.'";" ItloniKturs Gmc., prov Simmers Grot-., prov Steinberg Groc., prov "" VrooinniiB, prov Fred C. Iluetlner, prov',",'" Henry Kline, rout " General— Moe & SJorgen, sup Clarence Nenimors, labor Hnymond Nemmors labor Frank Woodback, labor John Govern, Inhor ,. Lloyd Dlxon, Inhor ... Mlllnrd Floyd, -labor '. John McEnroe, rent ..'" Sub. Division of Aid to iiiiidl blind aid J. W. Neville, sup . Mutual Fire & Tornado Ass'ii I premium • Grahams Depl. Slure, County Kami— John Hcunliig, labor llotsford Lumber Co, sun S. II. Frltstindcr, labor Frank L. Miller, light service I F. S. Norton & Son sup. L Algonn Ice Cream & Candy Co,| locker serv Moe & SJogren, prov. ... Cut Kate Grocery, prov. Lcnslng Grocery, prov. . Dr. Wallace, moil Advance Publishing Co., sub-1 scrlptlon Fred Park, inlsol. exp Kohlhniis & Spllles, sup Ulclmrdson Furniture Co., prtl Ulchnrdson Furniture Co,! sup. Howard Hardware, sup. Mike Loss, Blip Einil M. Stoffcl sup. .. MESOLVED: That the Count! Itor Is, hereby authorized tol warrants for all hills allowed T meeting as "per Schedule ol | Hereinbefore Written." On motion lioanl mljouri March 3, 1030 at 2:00 o'clock! W. K. M«I)ON'I Ctalf E. S. KI!i| " County J SU|). 2:00 O'clock P. M. March" | Board of Supervisors met to adjournment with all present. Motion by Fraser nnil-scci Morris that Fred 1'nrlis lie i as Steward nnd Mrs. Fred ... Matron of the Kossuth Counljl for 1030. Ayes: All. Motion by Ilelken nnd secoiL .Morris that the personal lajj L. Underkofler, Lcdynrd Incon 1037 nnd 1038 be corrected as] mended by Town Council of U and the lax be bused on $1001 tlou. Ayes: All. Motion by Cossrove and ... by Morris that Chas. Chubb I pointed engineer on Drainage 1, No. 00 and No. 82, to make raj maintenance needed and be isl make written report of same tol of Supervisors. Ayes: All. Motion by Cosgrovc and by Holkeu that the County i be Instructed to notify nil 1*1 era on Drainage Dlstrlcl No. I meet nt bearing for clean o" necessary repairs on dram ><• meeting to be held nt Grwll soltdatcd school in (Irani tjl March 21st, 1030 at 2 o'clock f Ayes: All. I Motion by Cosgrovo nnd «1 by Morris that films. K. Clmbbl pointed to make report o/ suri lateral of Drainage District U Hoc-lion 25 Grant township »l report to Board of Supervisors,! All. , ' On mollon Board niljouruein of Auditor. ' "County il 1 Mike John , I Wagner, Welch, ' . labor labor ... labor 102.00 03.00 03.SO &8.05 88.1)0 80.05 UUne & uen mo ••"•••• ' inOf t ' UK fur L C ° VerS t L further than just the price per g a ||pn, Consider how ' h ° W fa , r il *'**** *nd how Ions Sj'Ui. O economy can be judged only a f te , *he paint i* applied an II CXPOSUre ' Ch " P ' ^"JW b «"'V •» •* really save money, time, trouble and ^appointment by & LAMBERT HOUSE PAN Cowan Buildiflg Supply /\lgOHa. iQWa. PhnnA 2* 27!

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