The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 18, 1936 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 18, 1936
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, August 18,1936 AGENT REVIEWS DROUTH WOES; OFFERS IDEAS Suggest Emergency Practices; Small drain a Bright Spot COMPARE '36 WITH 1934 ARID SPELL There is no question but what thousands of Iowa farmers are in a more vulnerable position this year than they were as the result of the 1934 drouth, declares County rAgent, A. L. Brown, in summarizing the situation. Any roughage for sale, or farmers desiring to feed or pastures cattle on shares can place their names in the county agent's office. In 1934, we had millions of bushels of corn under seal to give us aid in starting fall and winter feeding operations, explains Mr. Brown. There is no huge reserve this year, but there is a relatively large pig ( crop to be fed out Corn, the state's leading crop, is the principal sufferer In this year's j drouth. Early crops, including first ! cuttings of alfalfa and clovers were ' satisfactory in all but a few counties. Small grain yields, even In some counties now severely drouth bit were fair. Half of State Hit Nearly half of the state has already been seriously affected by i the drouth this year, more than in 11934 when only about one-third of the counties suffered severely. 'Grasshopper damage is occurring In more than half of the counties. i This year, however, there is more hay and straw available in the southern third of the state than there was in 1934. There probably is more roughage in the corn fields than 2 years ago, if the grasshopper damage has not been too severe. Many cattle and hogs are in distress in the drouth counties. Although farmers In the drouth counties are making an effort to tide their breeding stock through till •prlng, many feeder pigs and cattle are being sold now. Demand for roughage In the drouth counties is not yet strong, because most farmers are feeding their meager supply produced this year. It is predicted that within the next few weeks there will be a large demand for feed supplies of all kinds. Save All Feed To make the best of the situation, the Iowa State College Extension service suggests: • 1. Save all feed possible. One of the best means 1s the building of temporary silos, especially the . tronch silo. Its only expense U : labor. The corn, crop, whether it forms) ears or not, can be ensiled knd the greatest amount of feed bbtained if placed in a silo. Straw knd all other, available roughage Uso should be carefully saved. 2. Fall pastures can be planted if moisture comes within the next two peeks. Fall rye Is probably the post logical crop, but seed will be nmewhat scarce and high In price. S. Rations should be carefully ilanned, especially for the pig . rop. The balancing of oats with he minimum amount of corn will « one of the considerations. Use t protein supplement will help to lake the corn go further In pro- uclng~pork. 4. Take advantage of works proj- eti which may be offered and •hlch will provide farmers some inds for the purchase of livestock jed and also for human subslst- ice. FENTONNEW8 Marjorie Johnson spent a few ty» hut week with Mary Ann >hn, JH>. and Mra. DennU Smith ot EJ- pre spent Thursday evening at c R. C. QoeUch home. Mra. Earl Osborn and ion, Roger, «nt Wednesday with Mra. Joe cQovern near Wbittemore. George Seinu, Hildreth PetUt id Robert Votteler, Jr., left last tek Tuesday for a week's fishing northern Minnesota. A group of young people from 'Under and West Bend held a ating party at the local rink last tek Thursday evening. UTS. Fred Dau and Mrs. Otto The following Plum Creek f ami- rs, Qeo. Benschoter, Qeo. Olson, l*o Miller, and Harry Bode, together with their wives, left Friday morning for a few days' fishing In northern Minnesota. Let us hope hey bring back some rain as well as fish. Percy Brink and Harry Chriftten- en from LuVerne township, stop- Jed in the other day for a little In- ormatlon on construction of temporary silos. It is their opinion hat many such silos will be built his year. This is one way of greatly increasing roughage for ivestock feeding. Kossnth county will have a 4-H >oys' livestock judging team at the State Fair this year. The boys vis- ted the Qeishecker farms Saturday afternoon where they worked m Shorthorn cattle. They will go o Ames next Saturday to work on he college stock. Horses, cattle and hogs will all be available at Ames and of the condition and quality as will be similar to that "ound at the State Fair. The conservation people are planning a very extensive exhibit at the State Fair this year, giving every phase of this work. This display should be very interesting as well as educational to all conserv- tlon-mlnded people. One of A. B. Schenck's boys fell off of a horse Saturday, breaking its leg. At present the boy IB in the hospital and will remain for a w days. —o— A. B: Venteicher of Wesley >rought in a few ears of corn Saturday which were pretty well dented. They will indicate that he is lue to get some corn, rain or not rtany farmers are estimating at east a 40 to 60 percent crop. irchardt entertained the Luther- Ladles' Aid in the church base- mt on Wednesday of last week. W. E. Stoeber and Mr. and Mrs Jfred Stoeber spent from last lek Monday to Friday in Min- apolls attending a hardware con ntion. David Weisbrod arrived home on nday of last week after 12 days ting at Woman's Lake, Minn. He lompanied his aunt, Mrs. Don Al , and husband of Davenport. AT. and Mrs. Walter Widdel and is, Duane and Mervin and Mrs ddel's niece, Helen Weasel, let Iday for Eau Claire, Wisconsin four or five days with relatives ,yle Basnet of Sherburn, Minn 0 spent the summer with hi Ler, Mrs. Raymond Stoeber, let eaday via Algona for Klemm spend some time with anothe ter. ir. and Mrs. George W. Newe 1 daughter, Mary, arrived horn Minesday evening from low) y where Mr. Newel underwent operation. He is getting along ely. tr and Mrs. Martin Kading of cfceye, Iowa, spent last week vis- ,g the former's parents, Mr. and h Andrew Kading and with uad.. Mrs. Kading is the form- Verlina loerger and taught in • high school several years. Irs. Amos Fianestad entertained lit boys Thursday afternoon in u» of her son, BUlie's eighth The guests included Kdi. Martin Wegenw. Gerald J*nU, Kenneth (By A. L. Brawn, Cotmty Agent) A horae wl« WM held at Swea City last week with reports that they sold very good. The sale was composed of one and two year old westerners. Some South Dakota pigs are also being shipped Into the county from drouth sections. Mike Lorn commented on the corn crop situation last Saturday with stating his belief that If the crop was half of normal It would be surprising, unless we got immediate rain. He prophesied that the ears which right now are in pretty good shape, would shrivel. He added that feeding hay to cattle for eight or ten months would not be too easy a task, either. However, Mike doesn't believe in taking anything for granted, and would rather have his estimate a little too low than a little too high. His son, Casey, is helping him right along on the farm. Casey worked on the place until he was 27 or 28 years of age, and knows the ropes almost as well as does Mike. C. W. Rutiedge of Lone Rock sent Mrs. Rutiedge into the Upper Des Moines office, or perhaps she just came in of her own accord. At any rate, she reported the oats as fair out In the Lone Rock vicinity, but the corn below par due to the hot, dry weather. A new set of buildings are being erected on the farm occupied by the Vg White's. The barn Is completed and several other buildings are in progress. It is reported that Mr. White has been feeling somewhat ill recently. His place Is a few miles northeast of Algona. The Buffalo 4-H club met Monday evening at the Edw. Zwiefel home north of Titonka. This is a mixed club of dairy, colt and sheep members. Martin Bleich, manager of the Titonka creamery, is their club leader. Twenty Years News Algona milk scored 94 percent with 4.4 percent butterfat In the bulletin No. 164, while Des Moines was graded 67.3 with 3.7 percent mtterfat Most of the Des Moines milk was pasteurized while that from Algona was not. Milk was selling from 6c to lOc per quart Algeria's milk scored over that of aii other towns in Iowa. Many ladles visited the new community rest room. It was located ust south of the court house. The adtes of the Home Economics Club served Ice cream and light refreshments. Music was furnished and the ladles who called pro- ounced It one of the very best thing* in Algona. Mr. and Mra. W. B. Naodaln and wo sons, Glenn and Vallo, arrived lome from Los Angeles where they tad been since the previous fall. They were fifteen days driving through to Iowa. They carried a camping outfit and camped out during the entire trip. Many horses died and many were •ulned during the hot weather. Farmers had hardly finished haying when the hot weather set in and ripened oats so rapidly that many of the farmers were obliged to thresh on Sunday in order to save .heir crops. L. jr. Dickinson became the owner of the D. B. Austin home on East State street, having traded a new Maxwell car, and two lots in West Algona for the property. Mr. and Mra, C. T. Chubb and daughter, Ernestine, had arrived home from their trip east. They attended the Shrlners convention at Buffalo, and made the Thousand Island trip down the St. Lawrence river. They traveled In Canada and Vermont. Their most thrilling experience was on the boat from Boston to New York through Long Island Sound, where a hurricane hit while the ship was off Cape Cod. • • • Mrs. 3m. Paxson had returned from an eight weeks visit In New Hampton with her daughter, Mrs. Shaffer, where she went to assist in welcoming the arrival of a fine grandson which arrived at the Shaffer home. • • • E. J. Murtagh had arrived home from Lake Okoboji and showed result of his outing In a beautiful coat of tan. Mr. Murtagh had had pretty good luck catching the pike • • • Fred Corey had sold hl» automobile business to William Hlnkle and Clyde Shlpler and expected to enter the real estate business. He established an office upstairs In the old Upper Des Molnes-Repub- llcan building. • • • i Mr. and Mrs. i. J. Dooley had driven to Pocahontas and Fonda to visit relatives. They had car trouble at West Bend and while there In a garage sent William to the rear of the garage, where he was attacked by two dogs and badly bitten. , Ronald Heetland, bounty ---Nick Heesch, bounty ------ -Amodeo Paving Co., BldewalK const Dr. Meyer Named To Fair Clinic Dr. S. W. Meyer, of Algona, Iowa has received appointment today as one on the osteopathlc physicians to conduct health examinations al the statitwide health clinic to be held at the Iowa State Fair in Des Moines, August 28 through Sept 4 The clinic, which will be under the supervision of the Iowa Osteo- pathlc society, will give health examinations to adults throughout the period of the fair. In addition health talks will be given each day open to the public. Forty physicians have been named by the state committee to conduct the health examinations at this year's clinic. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS PROCEEDINGS Auditor's Office, August 3, 1936. Board of Supervisors met pursuant to adjournment with the following members present: Balgeman. Bauro, Morris, and McDonald. Absent: Cosgrove. Motion by Bajgeman and and seconded by Baum that pauper notice be served on Warren Abelaa Ice, Ifillard Bhoopman, Mabel Fry Filth, and Frank Blair Mullln. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and seconded by Balgeman that Baum be appointed as a committee to make necessary repairs on Drains 4, 12, 60, K, and 80. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and seconded by Baum that Balgeman be appointed as a committee to make necessary repairs on Drain ». Ayes: AIL On motion Board adjourned one o'clock. until One o'clock.—'Board of Supervisors met pursuant to adjournment with the following members present: Balgeman, Baum, Morris, and McDonald. Absent: Cosgrove. Motion by Balgeman and seconded by Morris that final estimates of Paul & Williams on Secondary Doad District Nos. 288, 367, 881, be filed and approved. Ayes: All. Motion by Morris and seconded by Balgeman that the annual report of fee* of H. B. White, Justice of Peace. be approved. Ayes: All. Motion by Baum and seconded by Balgeman that H. M. 8mltb. County Engineer, be Instructed to purchase two new Chevrolet trucks. :Ayes: All. Motion by Baum and seconded by Morris that Erwln C. Schwletert, of Portland Township, be permitted to pay his taxes leas interest aad penalty. Ayes: AIL Motion by Morris and seconded by BalKeman that Chas. E. Chubb be appointed as Engineer* on Drain No. 6. Ayes: All. On motion Board proceeded to •«, Mra. Dorothea Gerhards, C Stamer and others. audit and allow bills u per "Schedule of Claims" hereinafter written: OOUNTT FUND Katharine MoBvoy, IMS ---- 1 H. W. Post, freutht 5.0 63.94 U. J. Duffy, adr. money money bounties, eio _______ _ Maurice MoMahon, off. exp. _ Dorothy Shatto, salary ______ . Lucille Dole, salary _________ 40.00 H. B. White, refund on overpaid fee* ___________________ 1.00 3. J. Murtagh. rent of potato bin „.„„ ......... ... ____ 10.00 Kossutb Co. Farm Bureau. seven months approp. ______ 1760.0 Haggard & Waller, proceedings SM.6 Adv. Pub. Co., proceedings ___ 8S.S Bancroft Register, printing __ 109.4 Swea City Herald, printing . 7.8 Hurt Monitor, printing _____ . 1.6 Wesley News World, printing. 1.M Lakota Record, printing ____ 1 •' Kllpto Loose Leaf ,sup. .. ._ 90.C R. R. Yates. »up. ___________ 27.1 lenklnsiForemann Co., sup. __ 108.78 Fldlar & Chambers Co., sup... 91.2 Koch Brothers, sup. «8.4 Matt Parrott & Sons, sup. 1H.BS Keystone Env. Co., sup. 14.1 Met. Sup. Co., «up. 62,i Crescent Printing Co., sup. 26.2T H. A. Phillips, sup. J. H. Welch, sup. Messenger Printing Co. sup Burroughs Add. Mach. Co., malnt. contracts Boone Blank Book Co., sup. H. B. White, fees Bernlce Devine, reporter's see Dona Paxson, witness fee W. C. Lawyer, witness fee Mrs. Dana Paxson, witness fee H, A. Van Alsytae. witness fee R. C. Larson. Jury fee R. B. Vincent, Jury fee H. Peterson. Jury fee R, A. Evans, coroner fee 14.60 Theodora Larson. reporter's fee 3.51 Fred Onnen, witness fee 4 Esdert 8undt, witness fee 4 Henry Gray, witness fee 4 Carl Dablhauser, witness fee.. Frank Qelgel, Jury fee C. A. Sampson. Jury fee E. J. Hough. Jury fee 4.48 . 12.7 4.0< 2.1 | REVIEW OF RECENT MOVIE PICTURES "Suiy" Is first and last a good box office attraction—which has little if anything to do with a critic's opinion. If the fans want to see Jean Harlow, Franchot Tone, and Cary Grant, they don't care whether their stars can act or not Neither do they care whether the story is good drama or not. Neither are they interested in the photgraphy. "Suzy" is a war picture which succeeds only in being sentimentally melodramatic. Cary Grant was much more effective in "Sylvia Scarlet." Franchot Tone's recent roles do not advance his dramatic career. As for /can Harlow, she never quite rises above being herself nor above her own in- epititude. • • • "The Devil Doll" is a fantasy—curious rather than terrifying. The story by Eric von Stroheim is genuinely interesting, dealing with the revenge of an escaped prisoner who had been unjustly accused. Lionel Barrymore, disguised as an old woman (whose appearance reminds him of Ethel) peddles to his enemies devil dolls, to which state he has reduced human beings. Some of the effects of tiny midgets have been obtained by tricks of photgraphy, but many of them were achieved by building much over-sized sets. In addition to Barrymore's expert performance, there are Henry B. Walthall; Jan Gray, a new actress in the silent part of the'devil-doll; Frank Lawton as Tola. The outstanding shot is In the doll-shop, showing the maid Melanie during a narrow escape from the prying eyes of the police Inspector. • • • "The Loves of a Dictator" I* a handsome movie, carefully conceived and executed with the most artistic care. It has the lure of historical background with gorgeous costumes designed with compositional significance. More Important still, it has a cast of seasoned and capable actors. Owe of the most notable characteristics of this British film—, and to a lesser degree the same Is true of other British pictures—is the likeness to a stage production. That Is, characteristics of the stage have been adapted rather than copied. It is divided almost visibly into acts. Scenes are played with definite opening and closing, something by musical device, eometimes In a slbw fadeout. This results in a restful, more easily grasped piece of entertainment. Again harping on the subject of the fundamental structure of the motion picture: a long vertical strip of film composed of many, various compositions related by story and sound and pictorial compositions, let one say that "The Loves of a Dictator" creates a very strong impression that It must have been developed with this principle in mind. It moves from beginning to end in a logical, sequential fashion. At the beginning of the picture, a decorative map serves not only to place it In point of time and geographical location, but also marks the film definitely as a graphic art form. The boom! boom! boom! of the opening or- chestrlcal accompaniment sets the tragic mood of the story. Cllve Brook is admirable in his role as Strensee, the German physician who became a Scandinavian Dictator. What restraint, what meaningful expression, what accurately pointed gesture, what carefully studied tempo. And as for expression, Madame, the Queen Mother, whose name we did not get, has a most mobile countenance. The lovely Madeleine Caroll is less expressive of face In the ennunclntlon of her lines than in "The 39 Steps." The scheming Count, another identity we missed, ranks with the oest in the subtle delineation of his villainy. The absolutely unforgettable composition Is the scent which shows Clive Brook descending the stairway, (leading the eye downward on the course of the actual film), as the Count stands waiting for him at the newel post; the brief exchange of words and expressions; the fade-out on the Count flecking petals from the flower he holds, with a "that for you" smile of anticipating triumph. Why is not such a picture returned? • • • "Mlml", another British picture, has less ot the structure of a play, more of the motion picture, but has been done In an artistically set and costumed way with unusually good photgraphy. The story Is a tender romance of the Latin quarter. With true courage the picture has been ended in sadness, yet without undue tearffulness. Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., Is a picturesque and ardent hero. Gertrude Lawrence Is so competent an actress that she makes of her role an original creation. The music gives rhythm and pace to the film. From the numberless beautiful scenes there stands out the photgraphy of Miss Lawrence climbing the ill-lighted attic stairs. W. C. Fields Is a marvelous artist of the stage and screen. Given only a portion of the dictionary to recite he would nevertheless dramatize and stylize It so that It would become an histrionic and pictorial composition. Like Claud Rains, Peter Lorre, Elizabeth Bergner, he eliminates, simplifies, until his performance Is slowed to such a pace that one may fully comprehend the fleeting visions and sounds as they pass. His exquisite nicety of pantomiming, his racy humour, his droll buffoonery leave one at a loss for words. And with all this excellence, the producers are put to It to get a cast equal to the task of fitting into the picture. Lynne Overman, the slick lawyer, and Catherine Doucet, the gushing countess, approach the desired effect. Rochelle Hudson is a sweet pretty little thing, even If such sweet prettlness does cloy eventually. It Is exciting to imagine what a picture could be made, given a cast of the same stamp as Fields and a suitable story. What a fantastic caricature of life that would be. J. U Bonar. rent 30001 GENERAL John Williams Kst.. rent 1000 Roes Colemnn, labor 18.00 Win. F. Bennhe. rent 1000 SUPERVISOR DIST. .NO. 3 T. J. Euan, med. care JB.1S White Grocery, prov. 7.00 Bonncker Store, prov. 6.90 Emma Knudson, transportation ».„ 27.M SUPERVISOR DIST. NO. 4 3. F. Clnpsadflle, med. care __ P4.G9 Merrill Bros., prov. IO.(X) Paul Gramcs, prov. Matilda McFarland, prov. 4.09 1.80 Kennedy Bros., prov. 18.00 Smith's Dept. Store, prov. 11.50 Wrede A Krause, prov. t.OO 10.00 A\ijnist Bprts, care 14.50 Lew Owen, rent " " Oliver Moe, rent J. H. Sheridan, rent C. H. Schrader. rent 10.«0 10.00 9.00 sUPERViSOR" DI8¥.~~Nb~. B C. M. Olllenple, med. care 60.00 R. M. Mlnkel, med. care 75.00 A. W. Armmson, gup. 1.00 J. B. RUM, medicine 2.00 A. H. Melnier, lenses 6.00 Griffith Drug Co., sup. 2.70 Buechler K Bishop, prov. 7.60 BlomBtor's Store, prov. 900 MausB Dept. Store, prov. 20.00 Slmaer's Store, prov. . 6.94 C. R. Smith & Co., prov. 10.70 Frederlckson's Ore*., prov. 24.00 Mrs. Barney Mesvlk, prov. 4.80 Mary Webster, care 46.00 Mrs. Ben Rushton, rent Cora Kroseh, rent 10.00 10.00 Hilma Ostriim, labor 32.09 Graham's 8tor«, sup. U9 Chrlstengon Bros., sup. 17.80 Cnrl Dahlhauser. serving notice too Mrs. Theo Rlke, dup. warrant 15.00 COUNTY FARM Oscar Norman, labor 18.00 Frank I,. Miller, light serv. 11.37 Elbert Oarane, «<JP- IffiST John JTennlnir, salary 60.08 I.. O. Baker, dental work 3.60 K. D. James, sup. l.M R. A. Clark, groo. ___________ 10.88 Zcnder A Cnldwell. gup. _____ li.ln Botsford Lumber Co., sup. ___ 13.79 - - Norton Lumber Co., sup. Norton Much. Works, repairs. C. A. Heard, repairs MeCormtek-Deerlnff Store, re- S.S2 8.S6 pairs 28.57 Lalng A Muckey, repairs .OT Nelson Hdw., sup. S9.H AKrona. Produces, sup. 14.25 E. R. Rlsinjt, sup. 187.30 L. A. Vlpond, threshing 82.7* . . Fred Park, expense . 1» RESOLVED: That the County Auditor be authorized to Issue warrant for bills allowed at this meeting an per Schedule of Claim* hereinbefore written. On motion Board adjourned until Tuesday, September 1, 19W, at iilno E. J. BUTLER. County Auditor. o'clock a. m. Donald Boyken, bounty .45 Donaia tsoyKPn, uuumj ----- •-Leroy Bstle, bounty --------- 30.00 . .40 cunou . __.._-•.---. Midland Chem. Co., sup. -United Crem Co.. sup. 24.BO D. W. Qrlppen Co., sup. 2.80 Helberg Oarage, sup. 1.W - - .-._._.. „ Ofivmlv 22.50 .75 26.39 .31 , Northwestern Sanitary Supply Co., sup. ratt Elect. Co., sup. <Jel«on Hdw., sup. J alng & Muckey, repair* —. 'aul & William*, est. Sec. Rd. Dlst. No. 312 ______________ 264.06 'aul & Williams, est. Sec. Rd. DJst. No. 337 .............. 430.81 'aul & Williams, eat Sec. Hd. Dlst. No. 330 .............. 611.98 Paul & Williams, est. Sec. Rd. Dlst No. 876 ............... 202.84 Paul & Williams, est Sec. Rd. Dlst. No. 380 .............. 1734.S7 Paul & Williams, est Sec. Rd. Dlst. No. 228 ......... ----- 827.98 Norton Mach. Co., repairs --- 1-26 Bjustrom Store, sup. -------- 26.M Graham's Store, sup. -------- 6 L,yle Mathee, signs • . 18.36 , , -------- •Willis (Belknap. pictures _____ 12.W 21.M COURT FUND Matthew C. Drier, reporter fee PYances Davidson, reporter fee ....................... T. B. FUND «•* . . Archie Whitlow, testing _____ 178.80 Dr.. DRAINAGE FUND George Looft, labor 66.0J D. B. Mayer, labor 64.00 Ed Wlllard, labor 7.01 XI O. Stenstrom, labor ..... 1.00 Chas. E. Chubb, eng. 3.01 Relnder Kromlnga, labor .. 92.2] S. B. French, sup. J-09 Dr. 7- Dlck Baade, labor ' H. R, Rlcklefs. labor 1.00 George Looft, labor S.K E. O. Stenstrom. labor 16.0C Ed Wlllard. labor 14.0C D. B. Mayer, labor 4.09 Dr. 20- Dick Baade, labor 8. B. French Co.. sup. Dr. 46— S. B. French Co., sup. Dr. 60- .84 D. B. Mayer, labor 4.00 George Looft. labor 2.60 Dr. 63^. J. M. Blanchard, sup. I.U SUPERVISOR DIST. NO. 2 . H. Cretzmeyer, med. care 14.M ohn N. Keneflck, med. care. 12JM :. A. Evans, med. care . 16.00 W. D. Andrews, med. care 4.0t ~3. "W. Lusby, sup. .. 26.6C Cossuth Hospital, care 134.V W. D. Andrews, med. care ... 40.01 W. T. Pllcher, prov, . . ......... ----Paul & Williams, eat See. Rd. 1315.40 161.20 295.20 J. I. Merrlman, est on bridge J. 1. Merryman, eat on bridge J. I. Merryman, est. on bridge 84.00 Paul & Williams, est Sec. Rd. Dlst. No. 367 36478 H. M. Smith, salary 240.00 G. D. Shumway, attorney f«« S.OO Dr. 75- Thompeon Tards Inc., sup. . Dr. 78- Dlck Baade, S. B. Frenc Dr. 80- lowa Cul. 4.35 labor 2.00 i Co., sup. .W .„„., ~-.. _ Plp« Co., SUP... 474.35 E. G. Etenstrom. labor 68.00 Ed Willard, labor 49.00 Henry Chrlstenson, labor — 28.00 D. B. Mayer, labor 4.00 George Looft, labor 8.60 Chas. .E. Chubb, eng. -TOO Keurtet & Esser Co.. sup. __ 64.SO Dr. 82— Henry Christenson, labor ... 85.20 Chas. E. Chubb, eng. T.86 Dr. 83— Botaford Lmbr. Co., sup. _— 1.43 Dr. 86— E. G. Stenstrom, labor 20.00 Ed Wlllard. labor 17.50 George Looft, labor 14-01 D. B. Mayer, labor 16.M Rock Island Lmbr. Co., sup. 2.07 Dr. 80— .. „ Iowa Culr. & Pipe Co., sup. W.43 Helen Rafdal, admx. e»t. ... 960.25 Helen Rafdal, adm*., est. . 2008.88 S. B. French Co., sup. Henry Chrlstenaon, labor 7.12 8.00 Pierre Sartor, physician's fee. .«— . _____ ____________ W *W.**ililvan, poatacc'llll 1S.OO Cha». dapiadle, bounty ----- 140 City of Algona, light wsrv. --- 46.70 Wendell Jergenmon. bounty — 6.00 NorU»we»tens QBeJl T«l«. Co., tel. »«rv ........ ---------Mary K. Sandi, salary ------ ».pO France* Duffy. i*Uury ------ JB.W John BeaUnlefmw. salary ---- 06.00 Esther I*vren«, s*l*ry ------ «.» F. J Balgaroan. salary ------ XJC.U F. Wm. Bauro. salary ....... Ch*«. Morris. Mj«Y, ---- , — W E. McDonald, salary _____ 1S0.96 Wm. Shirley, off. e«>. ------ 75.* . , . -----Carl Danlh»u»er, M. nod eur« of nrls, - „.. ____ - ______ C. tt OlMTUOlto. <W. twt COL. 1S8.46 14.84 . . . . . Lottie Kaln, off. exp. ...„ ----- fl.tt 4 4.00 4.00 0.00 16.00 22.40 1.20 .<M .U6 6.W .W 2.10 im 2.X _ j.OO A. K. Andendn, weed coomj.. H.60 G. B. Hay.le, weed comm. . 18.36 John Overmyar, weed com. . 715 Henry ChrUtenson, weed com. 43.05 8. H. MoNutt. upraylox trees . U3.» Ole Moe. spraying tree* 14.40 Ernest Moe, sprayin* tr«*» • 14.40 8. B. French Lmbr. Co., sup. 4,10 C. A. Motny&r 4 Son, abstract 3.09 H. B. White, J" P. fee _ Carl Dahlhauser, uher. fee 6.00 P. W. Hanson, witness fee Ralph Miller, witness fe« H. P. Eugren, const, fee P. A. Danson, J. P. fee Carl Dahlhauser, sher. fea . Frank Green, marshal fee Lj» L. Pfeffer, mayor feo ,__ H. P. Engren. const. fe« A. L. Dawson, Bd. of Review Chas. E. Chubb, engr. "0.86 Jim Chubb, labor 18.00 Homer Nolte, labor 12.00 Mtrvln Marlow. labor 516.00 C. H. Cooper, labor 11-40 Dick Baade, labor 33.20 Dr. 91— S. B. French Co., sup. W Dr. 99— S. B. French Co., sup. 6.to Dr. Ill— S. B. French Co., sup. .S3 E. J. Palmer, labor 30.00 Dr 1367— „ S. F. French Co., sup. .72 Dr. 166— Wilson Concrete Co., sup. . 406.04 H-K No. 2- „_ Helen Rafdal, admx.. est — 120.61 Helen Rafdal, admx., est. ... 904.00 Q. D. Shumway, attorney fee S."4 Jim Chubb, labor 10.71 Homer Nolle, labor 6.42 Chas. E. Chubb, eugr. 2K.S2 H. C. Olson, labor 1.27 H-K 2-3*S. B. French Co., sup. .84 H-K 3-46— Chaa. A. Anderson, labor 2.CII W-K 3-11— C. H. Hanson, labor .K Thompson Yards, luc., (up. _ .28 W-K 35-86- Henne Severlens, labor 4.36 J. J. Kopp, labor 130 W-K 35-89— C. H. Hansen, labor 13. io W-K 68-118- C. H. Hansen. labor 1007 J. C. Hansen. sup. . .84 Walter Hansen, lafior £.70 W-K 66-136- ^ Ole O. Ryg. labor 5.30 P. A. K. Jt. No. 1— Don T. Nugent, asst. eng. 160.00 John Fraser. rodman 78.00 Bankers Life Co. and John Jorgen, gravel pit 228.84 J. V. Elbert, fresno work 304.6C Paul Trasamar, labor 70.81 J. Keller, labor T6.« Jule Slfert, rd. work 389.JJ C. I* MoVay, rd. work 1«7.2( James Kelso, checking gravel 90.00 K. J. Hlldman, checking grav- cl 64.80 Albert Neurotb, checking gravel ,—..—....—.. M.4 Dick Paul, Tnalnt gravel 655.8 Minnie Hans, gravel 12.6 Haggard A Waller, printing.. 1.2 Barton & Warner, sup. ___.._ 828.1 Wilson Concrete Co., sup. 897.9 Standard Sup. Co., sup. S78.H Botsford Lumber Co., sup. 8.79 MAINTENANCE FUND Earl A. Illff. freight adv. 10.64 Titonka Tele. Co.. tel. serv. — 2.21 H. W. Post, freight chg. 36.14 H. W. Post, freight chg. 1.2! K, D. James, sod. chloride — 364.7: Peter Movlck, labor 15.01 City of Algona, light serv. 10.96 H. W. Post freight chg. 6.01 Northwestern Bell Tel. Co.. tel. serv. _ 12-15 H. W. Post, freight chg. 2.86 Earl Earing, labor 8».9f H. T. Turley. labor 86,8! J. H- Montgomery, labor ».* Ed. Baker, labor 86.4 Mtke Baker, labor W.» Harry Helmke, labor JJ.TI Oliver Young, labor W-» WUbur Fisher, labor __ 87.W Lynn Kuchenreutber. labor ._ 97.6) J. E. Falk. labor 86.83 Jay Godden. labor 7&.J Chester Alme. labor 87.K J. E. Smith, labor 100.80 Hugh Butterfleld. labor 89.00 J. F. Qnlnn. labor 32-86 Alton Pettlt, labor 86.41 John Hanselman. foreman 86.6I Fred J. Coon, labor ».» a. D. McDonald, labor 104.01 B. L. Huber, labor !»•* Ed Fuchsen. labor 91.61 Bert Shellmyer. labor ««.« Joe M. Es»er, labor 107.96 Wm. F. Gronbach. labor M.g Ralph Markla, labor 17-81 William O. Ludwlg, labor 92.41 Clifford Holmes, labor 78.* Ray Alrhtrt. trucking 63.8 Lyell W. Miller, labor 92.44 M. L. Worby. labor 96.S6 Peter Movlck, labor ,72.0 Leo Delperdang, labor >08.0 Dick Paul, malnt gravel 2378.H W. B. Williams, malnt gravel 868.4- Ben Nolle, trucking 36.* Hugh McMahon. labor Dick Baade, labor E. J. Palmer, labor 42.* Elbert Garage, sup. 21 •» Geo. Hoiubauer. sup. C. S. Johnson, prov. 16.01 1. A. Clark, prov. 28.W led Owl Store, prov. 6.01 Council Oak, prov. _. 3.01 W. E. Naudaln, fuel 13.21 Akre Groc., prov. ...... .7 1 Irs. Wm. Myers, care „.._ 10.W St. Anthony's Home, care 76.0 Laird & McCullough, burial _ 83.60 Guy Man tor, rent 4.0 Mrs. Alex Miller, rent 10.M Milton Norton, sup. _________ Frank Cook, repairs --------Thompson Yards Inc., sup. --Algona Bakery, sup. --------- 1-jJ Botsford Lumber Co.. sup. --- 6.8 7.7 6.00 6.60 3.0C Kohlhaas & Spllles, sup. Nelson Hdw., sup. . Norton Mach. Co.. repairs 61.1 McCormlck-Deerlng pairs Store, re- C. C. Schivrlach, labor Rob't Lelsefiftr. ' ' Beenkec. bounty ... 11.00 *-» Chaa. Chubb, ting 10.00 CONSTRUCTION FUND Paul & Williams, est on Sec. Rd. No. 36» 648.M Paul & Williams, est. on Sec. Rd. No. 360 Paul & Williams, rst on Sec. Bd. No. 2SG 421.20 M. T. McGulre, est. Grading ProJ. No. 30 JBZ.09 " T. McGulre, est. Grading roj. No. a 464.60 T. McGulre. est. Grading ProJ No. 26 M. T MoGulrefest." "Grading ProJ. No. 26 689.00 U- T. McGulre. est Grading ProJ. No. 28 — KB.W M- T. McOulre, «st. Grading; ProJ. No. » WO.OO Paul ft WUlJaiM, ML Sw. JM, „ „ DtetTNo. »4 J mXl v 41.21 DeUerini{"Gara'ge","repa"lr« 10.S J. M. Blancbard, repairs 72.6 Kent Motor Co., repairs 14.6 Joe Greenberg. repairs 84.0 S. B. French Co., sup. 1S».»» W. E. Ley, sup. Clapp's Serv.. sup. Chaa. Stringer, fuel K. & H. Oil Co.. fuel Central States Elect Co., light Central Statts"Eltct"c"o.7Tlsbt la. Unlon"Tef"cbTr"teT."serv~I Titonka Tel. Co.. tel. serv. ... ;nttr»tatu Power Co.. light serv. 8.58 2.1 S0.4C 73.W 1.28 1.0 3.06 1.69 1.0 89 State Farm Mutual Ins. Co., ina S. E. Fronilson. sup. Arnold Motor Sup., sup. 44.6 American Hoist & Derrick Co.. 7 S Fort Do<Js<rMach7~& Sup. Co., sup. Globe Mach. & Sup. Co.. sup.. Minn. Iron Works, gup. 91.J Barton 4 Warner, sup. »oJ.t» Austln-Westiii Mach. Work* 32.9 91.08 1»9.« 3U 101. «4.t sup. Alemlte Co., sup. Sargent Mach. Co., sup. 14.i The Balbach. Co.. sup. 483.44 Kelley-How Thompson Co.. sup. --- 1*-^ Selg Fort Dodge, sup. Pltt-Des Moines Steel, sup. — Central Auto Elect Co., sup... Iowa Mach. & Sup. Co., sup. . Standard Bearings Co, sup. — . J. D. Adams Co., sup. 6-« Globs-Cook Co.. sup. «0.i J. I. Merryman. bridge work— 386.87 POOR FOND SUPERVISOR DIST. NO. 1 Mrs. Otto Kenaj, cars *•; Cut Rate, prov. J3.0 Klnsetb & Sons, prov. 37.82 Baker's Dairy, prov. H. R. Zumach, prov, Smltb. Bro», prov. !«•» Fulton Funeral Horns, burial. , C. B. JJchty, prov. 6.00 8.37 Homecomings May Be Far Apart [ONE No matter how far away from home you are, your telephone will take you back almost instantly— and bring you the happy voices of those you love. •i*«ifr* LONG DISTANCE Every night from 7 o'clock until 4i3O In th« morning snd sll d«y Sunday, (her* sr« lower rsl« en sll long dittsnco UUphono calls of about SO mlUs or more. ARRIVING AT THE FIRST On August 1, 1935, the Algona Papers, The Algona Upper Des Moines and The KosSUth County Advance, inaugurated a new publishing policy. The Two Papers have been issued during the past year on a basis of semi-weekly news and advertising service, with little duplication of news. Kossuth County is a state within a state and its citizens deserve a good, efficient twice-a-week news coverage of the territory as a minimum. The Algona papers have sincerely tried to give better service, and in so doing have offered a subscription price for both papers of $2.50 per year, or $l .50 for a single paper. That means that subscribers can receive two papers a week for only 5 cents a week ov two and one-half cents an issue. We shall strive to improve our news coverage and expand our papers as conditions warrant, and we wish to thank the public and the business firms for hearty and effective cooperation in helping us to at least partially reach our goal. THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES Published Tuesday THE KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE Puljlished Thursday

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