The Upper Des Moines-Eepublican, October 8,1930 FIND THAT DISTRICT SELLINGPAYSWELL County Shippers' Ascocia- tioii Considers Larger Selling Units at Swea City. LARGE MARKET NEWS SEEVICE DEVELOPED. Swea City Smith-Raghes Class Will ( Hold Their Annual Corn and Potato Day at H. S. Oct. .11. (By County Agent Morrison). Strengthening exlsltlng local livestock cooperative marketing associations by development of district selling and the use of good business methods were topics discussed at the fall meet- Ing of the Kossuth county live stock shippers held at Swea City October 3. Other (agencies participating In the meeting were the State Shippers' association, the Iowa State College, the county farm bureau, and County Agent E. R. Morrison. J. E. Harner, county chairman, called the meeting to order. District. Selling More Effective. T. R. Rlehm, a director of the Iowa Cooperative Livestock Shippers, explained the importance of local associations federating to bring about more effective selling of hogs. He told how the state shippers have aided in open- Ing new market outlets and have conducted educational work to help local associations develop successful district selling. The necessity of livestock cooperatives continuing to work together on grading, traffic, and other marketing problems was emphasized by Mr. Rlehm. He pointed out that the state association is rendering an expanding service in the collection of loss and damage claims. The eleventh annual convention of the state shippers' trade organization will be at Des Moines, December 9, 10 and 11, according to Mr. Rlehm. Market News Extended* Sam H. Thompson, extension economist of Iowa State College, stated that new market conditions are constantly arising. He pointed out that the United States Department of Agriculture has just recently developed a larger market news service at Des Moines, covering 27 interior hog markets of Iowa and southern Minnesota. It was his belief that this new service would be helpful to Iowa hogmen. An analysis of results of- operation of 26 associations during July was presented by Mr. Thompson. These figures showed opportunities of more profitable disposal through efficient district selling. Factors influencing prices of live stock were considered and the price outlook for hogs and cattle was discussed. The meeting was one of a series held periodically with the cooperation of the cooperative shippers and educational agencies. This was the annual meet- Ing for the Kossuth county group and J. Harner was elected president and -M.-L .Johnosn, secretary for the coming year. Corn and Potato Day. Swea City high school Smith-Hughes class with their instructor, Mr. Sweany and superintendent Mr. Logan are holding their annual corn and potato day at the high school gymnasium on Saturday, October 11. A program including music, demonstrations and a talk by C. L. Pitch, section of the Iowa Fruit and Vegetable Growers' Association, is scheduled for the afternoon at one-thirty p. m. Premiums are offered for exhibits in corn, oats, barley, and potatoes, including a prize for the longest ear of corn. Prize money fund was earned largely by the boy's class with their concession stand at Swea City's recent pavement celebration. Excellent Work. Swea City business men's association is also cooperating In the day's activities. This class of young people have done some excellent work on their corn and potato plots with their former Instructor, J. L. Thorngren and their new instructor, L. E. Sweany. For the Margaret Weymouth Jackson Copyright by Bobbs-Merrlll Co. WNU Service SYNOPSIS CHAPTER XII—Lorlng pleads with Ernestine to leave Will an,d return to her parents. She hesitates, but nn In- BlKht Into Pnstano's lawlessness fle- cldeB her. She consents to.break with Will. Next morning, realizing wha't the action would mean to him, she knows she cannot do It, and returns to Chicago and her husbnnd. With the rift in the lute closed Will hits on a new Idea for a comic strip. It Is an Immediate success. Money flows In. Ernestine's third child Is born. Continued from last- Wednesday.) And Will lind thought In his simplicity that he could have a secret! He had imagined that he could, In his Idle hours, pursue this new and delightful gift of artistry. He had experimented here alone with new tools, new methods, and thought that no one would ever know. Ernestine \vns wiser. She knew tho consequences of activity, secret or open. This studio was going to destroy the cats ns certainly as love destroys Infatuation. She stooped and brushed lightly with her lips the charcoal Image of herself descending the stairs. She locked the door and went away, her lips firm, her eyes glowing in her lovely face. "Whenever you are ready, Will, 1 will be ready, too." But Will did not seem to be ready. He had changed. He had become silent, morose, Irritable. There was no question now as to where he was spending his time, for he played bridge hours every day. He won constantly, Ernestine kept him as clean of money as she could, subverting all that she could lay hands on to her own purposes. She did not know how much money he won at cards, but his mania was a new thing, and she could not understand it. One night at a dance in the club to which he belonged she saw him through the open door of the, cardroom, sitting at a "heavy round table, his face absolutely set, his dark eyes watchful, playing in an intense absorption. "How does he play?" she asked her • partner, a friend, of Will. "I've played with him, of course, but always with women, and he seemed indifferent- careless." "I wish I could get him at a table when there"were women there," -the man, a middle-aged illustrator, answered. "He has a great deal of my money. Why, he plays an extraordinarily good game, and every one likes to play with him because he minds his own business. He plays for study, but he doesn't row. He makes no mistakes, but he. doesn't Jump, on the past two years they have furnished the county's Four-H grain judging teams which have ranked sixth and tenth in 1929 and 1930 at the Iowa State Fair in competition with thirty or forty other judging teams. In addltion^to the boys' work Mr. Sweany is planning evening meetings for men of the locality during the coming winter for the discussion of farm problems in grain and livestock. Some excellent results have been shown on corn and potato plots in the county and Mr. Fitch is widely known for his work on potatoes in Iowa. Talks and general discussion on these lines will be held along with the corn and potato show. We are headquarters for hot water and hot aiv heaters. We carry a complete stock at all times. Now is the time to have your heater installed and your car inspected for winter driving. We" are also ready to supply your needs for Ever- Ready Prestone, Alcohol and the best grades of winter oils. ELBERT GARAGE J GOOD USED CARS 1930 Chevrolet coach 1928 Chevrolet coupe 1927 Chevrolet coach. 1929 Ford roadster 1928 Ford coupe 1926 Ford roadster 1924 Ford tudor 1926 Dodge sedan. ALGONA AUTO MARKET We*t of Court Howe, Phone fellow who does. And chrds! Oh, boy—he tins them. He hns an absolutely marvelous memory." Ernestine knew this. Will's memory wns part of Ms equipment as an artist. He would be able to visualize each trick that had fallen, without error, she knew. But she was troubled. She understood the psychological use of the word "substitution,"- and It occurred to her in connetclon with Will at the bridge tables, but she could not get the thing clearly. Will was drugging himself with the mechanical occupation of cards. The cnrds interested, absorbed, fascinated him. Tbe mesmeric fascination of the game were useful to him as a means of stilling something—she could not quite get it. She could not ask him whether he hart ceased going to the little office. She felt balked and wounded. One day when he telephoned that he would not eat at home, and came In after midnight, he dung down on the table a roll of bills. "I've been playing for ten cents a point. Won rubber after rubber," he said indifferently. Ernestine picked up the money and counted it. "This will pay for—" she began, and Will exclaimed passionately: "BIy 0—d, Ernestine, what do you do with the money? I never see you that you don't have your band held out to me." Her fear gave her sudden fury. "Am I to account to you for every penny?" she exclaimed. "I did without, long enough. Now that you're earning, are you going to be niggardly with me? Don't you dare ask me what I do with my money 1" He made no answer, bis face bored and scornful. She bad been thinking that when he came In she would try to talk to him, but now the moment was passed. He undressed and got Into bed, and said In his quick irritable way: "Either turn out the light or go somewhere else. I'm tlned." "From working?" she asked, and then regretted swiftly. That was too much like that other time—that other pain. Will did not answer, but turned his back and flung bis arm, In the blue pajama sleeve, up over his eyes. Ernestine put out the lights except the small lamp at her side of the bed, and sat on the bed for a while, her feet drawn up and her arms clasped around her knees, thinking, her mind turning this way and that, her heart full of pain. "Will?" she said at last gently, hut he did not answer. She went around and stood beside him, looking down at him. He was asleep. His eyes and brow were hidden by the fold of his arm, but his wide mouth, his mobile, sensitive, excited mouth was in repose. Where had she seen that droop before? It was Elaine's. It was the gentle enduring fold of her mouth, when she had been little and sick so much, and had borne It all with such remarkable patience. Will's mouth was like that. Not In cut or form, but In the line of its expression. Will was bearing something. He was sick. He was enduring. Ernestine felt herself lost In a dark wood. Fiercely, passionately, she burled in herself her personal resentment and pain. She must find a way out for all of them. If she could, see what to do I If something would show her tho way! Next mornins Will ate his breakfast and went out, his manner more normnl that it had been of Inte. He kissed her Cheek, and said to her: "Was I rough last night, kitten? You're pale. Sorry. I left the money In your desk drawer. Use It. It's all for you and the children, anyhow." "Thanks, Will," she said Indifferently, for now she did not cnre about the money at all. "Do you know anything nbout I,orlng and I.llllnn? We've not seen them for days. I've been spring housecletininj!, nnd haven't even phoned her. I tried to pet her just now, nnd no one answered." "I think Lorlng and I'astano are having some trouble," snld Will. "1 snw Itiiby a dny or two ago, ami he was black in the face about something Loring tried to put over on him. He'll be lin-d, If he pols turned asalnst your hrother-ln-law. I'll call Loring ut bis ofilce today, and see If I can find out what's up. Well, so long. I'm Inte." Ernestine was busy with her family and household all morning, but with a sense of troubled foreboding In her heart. She went to the phone two or three times, but conld not get Lillian's house nor Lot-ing's olllce. "Funny thing Lillian's maid Isn't at home," she thought, but no one answered the prolonged ring at the other house. Ernestine went on nbout her work, and at eleven o'clock, Molly called her to the plume, "Hello," said Ernestine. It was a woman's voice, crisp, young nnd businesslike. "Sirs. Will Todd?" "Yes." "This Is the Van lluetcn Clark Street Savings bunk calling. Could you come down here right away?" »Why—I don't know. Why should I?" "I'm afraid I can't tell you that. You're to come here for a private conference. I believe It's Important." "Why, yes," s:rld Ernestine. "I can come. But I don't understand. There's not a run on the bank, Is there? I've all my savings—" "Oh, no," said the cheerful voice. "Nothing like that, I assure you. Can you be here nbout ten minutes of twelve? The doorman will take you to the nrivate ofilce." (Continued Next Wednesday).' visiting with her mother. Mrs. R. M. Watson left one day the past week for their home at Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Button and daughter, Corlnne, of Algona spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Button's brother, Fred Dole and family. Mr. and Mrs. .Robert Spurgeon and family spent Sunday at the home of Mr. Spurgeon's sister, Mrs. Lawrence Becker and family of St. Joe. Willlah, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Steven Loss has been suffering for the past few days with intestinal flu. He is, however, at this writing Improving. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Richardson of Be- lolt, Wisconsin, came Thursday on their wedding trip to visit with Mrs. Richardson's sister-in-law, Mrs. Edward Dltsworth and family. They expect to leave for Wisconsin Tuesday morning. LAKOTA NEWS. GD Crowded Out Last Week.) Miss Arlene Lewis was a visitor at Algona last Saturday. Raymond Meyer, clerk at the Woodworth drug store ,was ill last week and unable to attend to his work. T. V. Adams and a crew of men left the first of the week for Fenton, where they are putting up a new silo. Little George Hlggins of Wesley ispent last week here at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Winter. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Winter were guests Sunday at the home of their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Winter at Mason City. Mrs. N. E. Noble entertained her daughter nnd husband, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warbnrton of Swea City at her home Sunday evening. Wm. Winter was over from Buffalo Center Wednesday and rented the Tties Abbas farm south of town, now occupied by Ahrend Honken. Miss Lucy Carson visited at the parental home at St. Ansgar this week end. Miss Carson is the primary teacher in the public school here. Mrs. Addle Seymour last week sold her farm, known as the Peter Selvif; farm, to Ferdinand Mlllor for one hundred and forty dollars an acre. E. R. Worlcy was at Forest City on Thursday where he nnd several others from surrounding towns met with the captain of the vigilante committee. Mr. nnd Mrs. H. J. Kline enjoyed a visit this week end from their daughters, Johannah and Marie Kline who are attending high school at Fairmont this year. Mrs. Raymond Smith returned home last week from Aurella, Iowa, where she had been staying for several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Bawson, who had been 111. Mr .and Mrs. Wm. Aaldlrks enjoyed a visit on Sunday from their daughters, Miss Henrietta, who teaches at Dubuque and Mrs. Leo Edwards, who lives at Garner. Mrs. Harry Johnson and family en- Joyed a visit last week from her father, J. A. Fulton, and her sister, Mrs J. H. Washbum, and two children of Gurney, Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Winter enjoyed a visit one day last week from Mr. and Mrs. Harry Conklln and daughter of Joliet, Illinois, and Mr. and Mrs. Michael Winter of Mason City. Mrs. A. Q. Smith went to Storm Lake ' melons and vines. last week as a delegate from the M. E. church here to attend the conference. Others from here who went were Rev. and Mrs. Frank O. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. George Ailts and son, Honno and daughter-in-law, Mrs. Henry Ailts, returned home last week from Clear Lake, Wisconsin, where they attended the funeral of a relative. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wortman entertained Mrs. Wortman's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Goodnow and daughter, Ruth, of Mason City, at their home Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ben Farrow and Harry Farrow, returned home last week fro'.n a week's sight seeing trip to Benver, Colorado. Harry Farrow expects to leave In about ten days for a trip to Canada. Mrs. J. F. Faulkner, Mrs. Frank Mlll- „• and Julia M. Liesveld attended a birthday party on Friday afternoon at the J. J. Rink home at Ledyard. Tho party wns a surprise planned by Miss Grace Rink for her mother. Algona visitors from here Saturday, were Mrs. Nick Behrends and daughter, Helen, Mrs. J. C. Giiese and her daughter, Mavine, Mrs. Wm. Schroder, Jr., and daughters, Margaret and Lola, and Miss Frances Schroder. Mr. and Mrs. E. Ennen enjoyed a visit last week from their granddaughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Leslia Whitson of South St. Paul, who wero recently married. On Tuesday the Whltsons accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ennen, visited with relatives at Hardy. A number of boys from town went out one evening last week nnd raided the melon patch of August Becker. Mr. Becker said he would not have said anything had the boys taken 'a few melons, but in trying to find the ripe ones they destroyed a number of green IRVINGTON NEWS. £S&&ff8&®^^ Ralph Simmons of Cresco spent Sunday with his parents, Mri and Mrs.. George Simmons. Mrs. Sever Chrlstensen of Algona spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. R. M. Watson and family. A new coal bin is being erected beside the church. The work is being done by members of this congregation. Armor Lemkee and Ralph Loge went to Waterloo Tuesday to attend a stock: show. They returned home on Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton and family spent Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Ray King and family of Whittemore. Mr. a.nd Mrs. Frank Bitsworth and Ruby Koepka of this vicinity spent Sunday at the home of his brother, Ed. Bitsworth and family. Mrs. Clifford Cameron who has been CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW T. P. Harrington L. J. Dickinson HARRINGTON & DICKINSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bank Blk. ALGONA, IOWA. J. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention. ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427. ALGONA. IOWA. J. W. Sullivan S. E. McMahon L. E. Linnan SULLIVAN, McMAHON & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA. K. J. VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank. Phone 213-W Algona, Iowa L. A, WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office hi Quinby Building. Phone 180. ALGONA, IOWA. Gaylord D. Shumay Edward D, Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Quinby & Krause Building Algona, Iowa Phone 58. E. C. McMAHON Attorney at Law Office over Quinby & Krause Bldg. Algona, Iowa Phone 129 VETERINARIAN. 1* W. FOX. VeterUwrtiM /Ugona office at the old Dr. Bayen office. Office phone 475-W; Resldenci *76-R. Will nave man at office »> all time*. ALGONA. IOWA. MORTICIAN L. M. MERRITT Mortician A Funeral Director. Phone No. 11. ALGONA, IOWA. INSURANCE. CITY PROPERTY LOANS FARM LOANS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS CUNNINGHAM « LACY Phone m 107 W. State 81 ALGONA, IOWA. ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Reliable Insurance Service O.B.IABARRE AL, FALJJENHAJNER, phone 65 First door north Iowa state Bank KOSSUTH COUNTY STATE BANK ALGONA, IOWA. CAPITAL & SURPLUS - $70,011 Officers: J. W. Wadsworth, Chairman of thi Board of Directors. H. E. Blst, President. T. H. Wadsworth, First Vice Presi dent. C. S. Buchanan, Second Vice Presi dent. J. S. Auner, Cashier. E. J. McEvoy, Asst. Cashier. L. C. Reding, Asst. Cashier. E. A. Schemel, Asst. Cashier. Directors: H J. Bode T H. Wadswortt H. E. Rist J. W. Wadswortb J. S. Auner *i. J. Van Ness G. S. Buchanan PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS THE ALGONA HOSPITAL Phone 250 KENEFICK & CRAWFORD Office Phone 300 Residence Phones: Dr. Keneflck, 57 .. Dr. Crawford, 115 O. H. CRETZMEYER PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Glasses Fitted Office In J. Galbraith BJock, Residence one block east and one block south of office. No calls made after 9:30 p. m. ALGONA, IOWA. Office Phone, 310. Residence, 444 WALTER PHASER, M. O. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office In Qulnby Building. Hooro No. 14 Phone No. 12 ALGONA, IOWA. DR. W. O. ANDREWS. Oateopathlc Physician & Surgeon [ye, Ear, Nose and Throat Obstetric* Located over Bub Recreation Parlor. Phones. Ofllce 187, Residence, 088. ALGONA. IOWA. DR. P. E. WALLEY. Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon Electrical Therapy, Obstetrics. Located over Zender & Caldwell'B Clothing Store. Phones—Office 79, Residence 211. ALGONA, IOWA. DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located over Chrlstensen Store. Phones: Business 166, Residence, ALGONA, IOWA. DR. C. D. SCHAAP. DENTIST KOSKUTII COUXTV TAX l.KVV 10.10 IU--„ N 1 ? •*.-»ml.try lRo !l '» lls1 ' > - ™ ""''V 1030 Ueneral Stale lievemie !(). Soldiers Homis I. General county Fund •<. Court Fund .1. 1'imr 1 '' 1 "" 1 School I. Soldiers Uc-llcf .2. llovlne Tiibereular 1. County Cash Komi llomls 2. County "----•- M, in ,i,,t iloml Construetlon Mandatory 2. Koad Maintenance Mandatory 0. Construetlo-i or Malntenanee Man.lat- . _. TOTAL 31.5 mills. Countv Poll fO.St). Female do* $3.00. Male do,<"$1.00. f, mill tax on Moneys and C'- 0 / 11 '^^..^'V,.^ 'Cwns'hlnH City and tinyns Hoad mid. Brid^? levies of ^^^^ !l.r> mills levied for Koail and Qulmby Algona, Iowa. Phone }33 ml Credits for Soldiers liomis, ^,, t , ...., load and Brldne levies of II."> mills included III General Levy and In addition mui lalntenanee Mandatory T.r, mills, optional Malntenanee of 2 mills, making a total iridK'e purposes In Townships. C y. O O Q V, 0 C o I o >J E I 6 nn.\ r> AND unman 53 y. w Ey, s 0 7, O O u •3 C H g 18.3 4. 0. 0, 7. 8: 9. 10. 1L. 12. 13. tJ. To, 10. 17, IS. 10. 20. Jl. .1.7 22. ____ ____ 4.7 22. __— ---- ---- U.'3 ____ Hi. 3 - ___ ---- ---- ««.;! IIII 15." I— I II-- IIII 3'l's •34,6 •3-l.li 31.5 34,5 3l;5 34.5 34.5 34.5 31.5 Alg'ona Blst. No. 1 85.2 AlB'oim Dlst. No. 2 S.'i.2 IJancrolt. Incuri). 42. Hurt Inuorp. .VS.I Ken ton Incorp. 42.2 Fenton Incorp. Lands 42.2 15.1 —-- 5. ---- l.akota Incorp. '4.S __a._ _ 2E.7 Lakota Ineorp, Lands 74.8 6. ____ Ledyard Incorj>. 54.2 10.4 .1 65.7 Lcdyard Incorp. Lands 54.2 10.4 .1 5. J4.5 Lono Ttock Incorp. 44.5 12j 39.3 34:5 LuVerne Incorp. Dist. No. 1 70.!) __-.. 26j3 _ 34.5 LuY'orne Ineorp. Ulst. No. 2 7<>.!l ^1.8 Swea City Incorji. Ulst. No. 1 Bl.ll ».7 68.8 Swea City Incori). Dlst. No 2 01.0 !).7 40.0 S\vc.a City Incorp. Lands 01.0 !».7 . 7.5 Titonka Incorji. 7!l. 9.0 .7 37.8 —„_ V/esloy Incorp. OS. ---- 41.3 Wesley Incorp. l.nmls 08. 0. —_ Whlttemore Incorp. 07. 18.0 37; Whlttemore Inuurp Lands 07. 18.0 5. -___ Altroim Intl. Cresco 85.2 1.7 22. «.'5 Alpona Intl. Irvlnston 85.2 4.7 22. 9.5 AlBona Intl. I'linn Creek KG.2 4.7 22. , 0.5 Ale-omi Iml. Union SS.'J 4.7 22. 9.5 'Bancroft Iml. Greenwood 42. 10.3 _—. 9.0 Bancroft Intl. Kamsoy 42. 10.3 9.5 Buffalo TWII. Dist. No. 7 21.5 1. , 9.5 Buffalo Twp. Dlst. No. 8 30.3 < 1. 9.5 Buffalo Twp. Uist. No. 9 !17.'.l 1. 9.5 Buffalo Twp. Consl. 7!) !Ui .7 1. 9.5 Hurt Twp. 25.2 .2 .S Hurt Incl. Hurt 88.4 -8 Hurt Intl. Portlainl 88.4 Corwlth Intl. Prairie «!).! 1-0 Corwlth Intl. LuVerne 09.1 4.0 .3 Cresco Twp. ' 19.9 Kati'le Twp. -'2.5 Fen Ion Twp. 20. Fenton Intl. Fenton 42.2 1D.1 Garfleltl Twp. -'S.I 9.5 U.fi 9.5 'J. 5 9.5 9.5 9.0 9.5 9.5 9/5 2.G 2.5 2.5 2,5 2,5 2.5 2.5 2,5 2;6 2.5 Z;5 2.5 2,5 2.5 2.:5 2.5 2.'5 2.5 2.5 2.5 31.5 34.5 34.0 34.5 84.5 34.0 34 iS 34,5 34,5 34.0 34.5 34.G 34,0 34.5 34.5 •34.'5 34.5 .34.5 34.0 34.5 34.5 34.5 34.0 34.5 34.5 34.5 34,5 34.5 34.5 194,7 189.7 159.2 152.1 120.1 UH.8 130. 114.3 154.9 104.2 130.3' 130.7 127.2 166.G 102.4 113,3 .-. 143.8 ' 107.6 157.1 126.1 158.4 168.1 158.4 158.4 104,8: 104.8. 0!). 77.8i 85.4 130.8; 72.T 136.7' 134.91 120,2 120.5 66.4 69. 72.5 103.8 74.0 ,t-^,. f ^^ '< vf . v ; n 1 a 73 O o VI w tn O E D tn ROAD AND 13K1DUK a o I" K a 55 H y. I § Fi O (jrunt T\vp. Consl; , ill'. 4,0 l.n Greenwood Twi>. i[>, Gorman Twp. ;u.S _I II Harrison 'J'wp. Dist. Nn. 'J 27.0 Harrison T\vi>. JJist. No. 3 _. l'J.8 Holiron Twn. 2:1.7 IrvinKton Twp. 20. Liikota Jnil. l.ucly.'11'il 71.S I.iiK-iiln 1ml. Lincoln : 71.S I.eilyai'cl Twp. 17.1 1.1 Ludyard 1ml. I.edyard 51,2 10.4 .1 I.edyard 1ml. HiiiTlson f,l.2 111.4 .1 l.(!(lyiiril 1ml. ."iiriiiyfluUl fil.2 10.4 .1 I.liu'oln Twp, 22.S l.ono Hock 1ml. Hurt _, 41:5 12. l.one Koi'k Iml. Fenton ll.r> 12. l.otts Crec-lt Twp. 2(i.8 LnVernu T\vp. 21).') l.uVtrnu Iml. LnVcriie 7(1,11 l.nVurne 1ml. Sherman 70.'J Ottosen Consl. Inil. Gai'lleld ir,.n 10.7 I'linn Creek Twp. 12.7 Portland Twp. 211. I'rairlu Twp. _ Hi.7 Kainsey 'llwp. If).7 Kivordalc Twp. 13,8 Seiiei'a Twp. C'onsl. _, ss.S :).7 Seneca Twp. J)ist. No. 7 2fi.u Seneca Tw|i. IJlwt. No. II , 51. 12.8 Sherman Twp. , '. 21.1 SprinK'llehJ Twp. IS." Swe'i Twp. :ifi.;f Swea City linl. Harrison tll.ii 0.7 Swea City Ind. Swea (il.ii '.1.7 t'nion 'J'wp. 27.5 West lieiid C'onsl. (inrrU'-lil ; r,s.2 1.2 11.1 .2 Wesley Twp. 25. Wesley 1ml. Wr-sley liX. \Vliitteinoro Tu-p. 21.7 Wliitteiaore 1ml. Wliittemoro 07. 18.(i .0 .11 .1! .1 .8 .11 .1 .1 .1 o.r, 9.5 o!u' !i.:> u.r, 9.5 u, r. 9.S o.r, 0.5 11.5 0.5 0.5 0.5 0.5 9.5 o.r. 9.5 0.5 o.r, o.r, o'.r, o.r, 9.5 9. '5 ii.r, o.r, 0 .'5 o.r, o.r, 0.5 0.5 o.r, 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.r, 2.5 •j.r, 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.5 •i.', 2.6 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.5 2 '5 2.5 2.5 2.5 34:5 «4.5 34:5 34.5 31.5 HI.5 34.5 31.5 34.5 34.5 34.5 34.5 34.5 34.3 31.5 34 .G ' 31.B 31.5 31:5 31:5 34:5 34:5 31.5 31.5 34.5 34.5 31.6 34.5 34.5 31.5 34.5 34.5 31.5 31.5 31.5 31.5 ;il.r, I! 1.5 34:5 31.5 116. Cl;5 78.9' 74.7 Gli.'J 70.2 71.5 121.3 121,7 07.7 111.2 111,8 111.2 U0.7 103.8 103. 73.3 73.7 117.7 117.7 102,7 50.2 75:5 CJ3.2 02.2 IJ0.9 100.1 72.5 110,4 07.9 05.2 81.H 118.1 117.8 71. 120.5 71.5 iii.r, 68.5 132.1 U.GOXA DIST 1 . NO. I — Consolidated 23; I.lKl Hand 2; Park 2.5; DraKH'Inp 1; Swi Al.lio.VA DIST. NO. 2 — C'unsoliilMteil 23; Ll DniKKillH 1 SwimilllllH- 1'oul li.S; I 3; Kire Iviiiipment. 1.5; I'Mre .Maintenance miiiK P<»il 3.fi; TOTAL 48.3. u'3; J''ire Ki|iii|Hiit'iit \.'t; l''lre Maintenance 1.! TO'l'Al, 43.3. 30; Waterworks Water llomls 1.'); Hand 2; 1; .'5; IJIirtiry G; Waterworks 5; I.ilirary D; Hand 2; 1'ark '.'.5; l.'nndliiB' Dond.s 1U.5; I; BAXCKOI'"!'" (-'onsollilateil TOTAL lid.I. Hl'R'ft—(Jeneral lOj (irmllnif :i; Liiiht •'>; Library 2.1; SexvaKo Disposal r>; \Vati-r\vork.s 3.1; DratrRliiH' 1; TOTAL 2U.'.'. FKNTON—Genera.! 10; Grading' 3; Improvement 1.1; Liirht I!.'-; Si wago Disposal G; Waterworks fi; DraHniiiK' I; TOTAL 31.3. LAlvOTA—(Jene.ral S.I; Gradlny 7; Li^ht U.7; Cemetery 1.3; Fire Kquipment 1.5; Waterworks 'J.7; Water 'llomls (i.7- t'and •J; TOTAL 2U.7, LI3DYAK1)—General 1(1; Gradintr 3; Improveiuc'it 5; Waterworks 5; Lltflit 7; Hand '-'; Park 2.r>; DrayB'inw I; Cemetery 3- City Hall r.; Fire Kmiipment 1.0; Klro Malnteiianeu '2; Water lionds K.'J; Comfort Station .5; '1X)TAL 50.7. Lltrlit 7; Iloml Interest 23.1; Dratflflnu' 1; TOTAL 3D.3. LONKKoCK—General L!l; Uradlni-r 3; Llii'll LUVKKNK DIST. NO. 1—General 10; Grading 1.7; Improvement 5; 1.7; Rouil Drati'jfinir 1; TOTAL -J. r i.:i. LUVEKN10 DIST. NO. 2—General 1U; Gradins' 1.7; Improvement r,. DrauKlni;- ;; TOTAL 25.3. SWF.A CITY ULST. NO. 1—Consolidated 30; City Hall 2.0; Library 2.5; 0.8; Hand 2; Park 1.3; Kmeryeiiey 3.3: TOTAL 59.8 mills. SWEA CITY DIST. NO. 2—Consolidated 31); City Hall 'J.O; Library 2.0; Suwatfo Disposal 3.3; TOTAL lli.U. T1TONKA—Consolidated 30; Fire Equipment 1.5; Fire Maintenance 2; Library 3.3; Draselntr 1; TOTAL 37.8. WESLEY—General 5.1; Grading 3; Improvement 5: Liyht 7; Firo Maintenance 2; Sewmfo Disposal- 3; Waterworks Water Honds 0.1; Honds 5.1; Dray'BiiiB 1; Total 11.3. WHITTIKUOHE—Uenerul 0.0; UruUmtr 1.3; City Hall 1,3; Fire Maintenance 2; Water Bonds ll.Vj Lltflit 'Bonds 11.3; 2; TOTAL 37. Light 3.0; Cemetery .7; City Hall 1.7; Flro Maintenance Cemetery .7; City Hall 1.7: Firo Maintenance 1.7: RoaU SewttB'o Disposal 0; Water Donds 7.1; Lluht Uonds 5; Hand 2; Park 1.3; Emergency 6,"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month