The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1931 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 13, 1931
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i - •i) The tapper Pes Moines-Republican, May 13,1931 II HAGGARD & BACKUS, Publishers. M Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. : :• Contains a Bit of the Local County History Subscription Rates in Kossuth County: Dae Tear, in Advance tp no Months, in Advance j 20 Months, in Advance go Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly in advance Subscriptions continued until paid for and ordered stopped Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch Composition 5 cents per inch extra. [incidents in Life of Henry Lott for Whom Lotts Creek Was Named. (MONUMENT MARKS sold. i TAX REVISION. The last state political campaign as its main issue tax revision. A state Income tax and a reduction of property tax was the idea suggested. A state Income tax has its good features and Mississippi river where they were Another historian says Lott sold whiskey to the Indians, resulting in trouble among Individual tribes. A third believes that the Indians thought Lott was living on Sioux hunting grounds and were infuriated when he refused to move. At any rate the Indians, determined to drive him off, advanced upon his home. OTHER EDITORS CASE FOB DIETITIANS. was done, there is no should be TVTRCJ TTiTT ? e « j Hc ^ as forewarned, however, IVlKfj. JjU i 1.1 and fled with his stepson across the river and from there to the nearest settlement for help. The mother and Lofi Charged With Blame lor Indian ^1^°"' MUt ° n> *'*** le " al °" e ln the Ln Mrs- Lott ' s fate ls verv uncertain. The son ran south along the river bank | in pursuit of his father and half-brother and was found frozen to death a . A , few days later. .„. A r* 0601 lss "e of the Fort Dodge Mrs. George W. Davis, living neaV Another sena- Messenger contains the following story ~ u *~ Washington News By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the IT. D. M.-R. Uprisings In Early Days. Described as Bad Man. Marshnlltown Times-Republican: from the numerous discussions heard, Fifty-eight legislators have filed exits bad features. The senate and the pense buls that average $417.88. One house, including Governor Turner eotr e ? ator "^ $316 - 88 " /or board." He into a disagreement over the ^I^J^SS^ ffift^^ to Henry ^ who -^ _ - i —*—~.— ..- -•*»v.ww. A...S "board" runs ~* " Taxes are too high and to $89.05. but that our laws it would be interesting to learn howl A simpl c ^^ c „„, „ ^ i To ° manv People and why such a difference exists. What Vegor's cemetew on a Who should pay taxes evade them while the two statesmen ate and how. Wheth- overlooking the junclion the farmer and home owner with vis- the gentleman from Oskaloosa has an and Des Moines rivers ible property pay the limit. One fea- abnormal appetite and is digging his grave of Mrs Henry ' ture of our tax laws has always seem- grnve wlth hls teeth or whether Mr.' white woman settler ii ed unfair. A rich New York man may Af "Fh^nm^rh™" 0 " 1 ' may have ulcers i ty ,l The Ascription, carved on - mr tnp Kinmarh .white marble and inset in the stand* _ has studied the old story extensively, and has nothing but scorn for Lott and a great tolerance for Chief Si-dom-i-ni-do-tah and his band. •" Tn " Indians hated Lott," she savs, have money loaned on an Iowa farm Lott and another early settler found +-„„ ,. . ., — *--.--1 i-*.* vuvui e , Ajuutiiiai.itc mm possibly taxes on the taxable value of the land luable as bearing on public health, I i«ougn more man three quarters of besides interest on the $10,000 he has diets, brain foods and bone making a century old, the stories told of Mrs borrowed and who knows whether the material, not to speak of ivory in this Lott and her trader-husband still in- man who has his money loaned on the | £ onn ? c , tlon : —' farm and draws a dividend on his in rX^atT hT y dS e no?pa? the to proteins Md P°rt«*ouse. did- the but enough of their color ^ remain^ t , < . an is working other mayhap include lutefisk in his make the lives of these two seem th set his it should be paid. If the I menu? Waistline measurements, con-I most picturesque of all the" state had a Inw that would tax every ditions of the respective livers and col- tiers of the county, mortgage on record in each county, cns > processes of mastication, etc., Historians' description of Henry Lot perhaps it would lighten the load car- sn °uld, it would seem, be of interest range from "horse thief" and "rene ried by the farmer as he now finds it' j£ the state nealth department and Bade" to "frontiersman," "trailblazer impossible to break even at the end of/.hf r esl 'H to conclusions passed on to or "one of those who helped to open th» eoo*™ the benefit of suffering humanity the great west." "Wild and iinsrh~,i~i the season. great west." "Wild and unschooled AMEHICA'S MILLIONAIRES. Between $316.88 and $89.05 is a great seems charitable indeed, however afte '" fl ""' 1 P. 1 _ c L the ,,°, ne . eat four times (^ study of his dealing with the In is believed to have married the gap fixed. a day or more, did he "piece" „„ tween meals, did the other go with- America is noted the world over as £ breakfast and lunch lightly and woman who now lies hi Yegor's ceme- the richest nation on the globe with the i a - What ne the * Pennsvlvan la. She was a widow - mmn M largest number of men who count their c S m P ar * tlve Wood Pressures? Does and had one son by her former marri- doliawhvfh min^n ™ ? ^ their either have a sour stomach and keep age. They first settled in Red Rock ™- m "**«*™to m tea*m. Marion county, Zowa. Here erful financial group of men gather in Nobody begrudges a man what he very successful in his trading until offices on Wall street and dictate the eats - Some taxpayers, however are in- 1845 when the Fox and Sac Indians lef- markets. It is claimed that this 8T°up (^^ * h £ tf)he pay for ^ nuns elf. But (Iowa through the terms of the treaty i abandon so profitable rented c an mean j^-^^ Th*v »,«* m.^lRninMrn," and "whosis Pills for Punk river near its mouth. Here he be£an or groups of men can make or break any | JjJ^* business in Ameri- . another stor y. The vital point of that year. the turning point. They have made I Solution their millions at the expense of the)People." public and the bulk of the weath of . J , trading with a band of Sioux Indians hundred sixteen dollars and led by Chief Si-dom-i-ni-do-tah but the nation is centered with them. The eI Shty-eight cents; eighty-nine dollars in some way or another he incited their Washington, D. C., May 11.—It is no new experience for Washington to be the mecca toward which many minds converge at this season of the year, but the present season must mark almost the high tide. Presence of the International Chamber of Commerce, with its thousand delegates from thirty-five nations, stamps the American national capital for the moment as the meeting ground of the world. Newspaper advertising was described as "without doubt the most effective medium for the retail store," by D. P. Kelly, president of the National Retail Dry Goods Association, in an address before a plenary session of the International Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Kelly came before the gathering of business men of twoscore countries as the spokesman of more than 3,700 department, specialty and dry goods stores of the United States which do an annual business of approximately four and a half billion dollars, and which employ upward of a half-million people. • • • Russia Is getting a cold shoulder from the world's business leaders at the International Chamber of Commerce convention here. Not only has the subject of soviet trading not come up for formal discussion, but every effort is being used by the European delegates to keep it from being talked about even informally. The American delegates, so far as the subject is concerned, seem to be passive. So do the French. This has brought about a condition where the world's attitud toward Soviet Russia will not be dis cussed at this convention. Certainly •pm-t no, »«• 7~~ "T" •;v: «B""" i not if the pronounced objections of the Fort_Des Moines to the sister of German, Italian and British delega kind enough to Mrs. „,„,, when they found that her husband had i left the cabin. She had been ill for several weeks and died because of 1m- ^ e L,. L 5. t L retur . ned f .rom the southern set- them until buried there. month later, he was Lott roamed about the southern part of the state for the next few years, Squire McGuire and with her moved to the old cabin on the bluff. Three children were born to the couple, the mother dying bearing the third. Lott, too restless to supervise the early education of three young child•en, found homes for them and with his stepson thought once more of avenging his first wife's death. He sold his property on the Boone river and moved to Humboldt county near a creek which) Still bears his name. Once more he was in the ter- itory of Chief Si-dom-i-nl-do-tah and in disguise visited the chief on sev- ral occasions. common people throughout the nation arnd flve cents> Tne s P re ad is too wide. I anger and "started "the ~sho7t"series' > of are suffering in more ways than one | H ° WCOme? ----- *~ "" ..... because of these conditions. They shduld realize that these conditions I THE TURNER CRITICS. evpnts which culminated in the death of his wife and their twelve-year-old | son, MUt. Humboldt Independent: After read- Chroniclers of Lott's turbulent years some places the public is becoming desperate. Communism will naturally I governor was somewhat "het up creep out and get a stronghold unless he delivered it. Also we can not ueip a change takes place soon. The peo- feeling that in his state of mind he Of pie in the middle west' are no exception. The agricultural districts have suffered much and the fanner has not been able to realize the cost of production upon his products. They are in many cases losing theu- farms along With the savings of a life time. Too many millionaires controlling the destiny of a nation may mean much trouble in the future unless conditions Improve. Mrs. Frank Clark Back in Garner. Leader: Mrs. Frank Clark and son William, are again residents of Garner. They returned from Lime Springs recently and are busy tidying up their home. Mr. Clark will drive over from Lime Springs to spend the week ends with them. William has a position with the county engineer doing road work. He will leave Garner about June 1st to enter the naval academy at Annapolis. News and Comment. An old timer remarks that the stuff used to be bottled in bond, bottled in the cellar. Now it is If it was not for the gangsters in the cities the dailies would have trouble in getting head lines. Iowa put new teeth In her liquor laws. It seems that a lot of fellows will have to watch their step more closely when taking on a jag. Six of the nine judges of the suprem' 5 court held the road bond amendment unconstitutional .so the paving propositions are up to the counties. Clara Bow is in a sanitarium with a nervous break down. A human constitution can stand Just so much abuse after which it will break down. Now some of the counties that thought they were smart anc turned down road bonds can sit back and see the more fortunate counties pave. too much stress on the evils o McFarlane and the senate, anc too. little at the door of the house. If a majority of the members of the house remained true to their pledges and true to their people, how did it happen that they killed a motion to investigate the lieutenant governor? How did they happen to kill the bill to repeal the salary grab? How did they happen to kill the assessor's bill? Probably twenty acts passed or killed by the house gave evidence of members of that body being in conflict with the will of the governor. We have not investigated the acts of the two bodies in the last legislature, bm believe the house crossed the governor's will as often as did the senate. But the senate refused to bow to the governor's will on the income tax bill which is probably what the governor had in mind when he scored that body and its presiding officer. This paper is apologist of the house or senate or the lieutenant governor. Neither does it wish to go on record as unduly criticising Governor Turner. It has always looked on him as a good man, an honest man, and an earnest mar. Perhaps he expressed the situation in u, speech recently when he said he had been out of politics twenty nions of what he may have done to anger the Indians. Some say that he led a band , horse thieves who stole ponies from •„«= Indians and horses from the settlers south of the mouth of the Boone and then drove them across 'the state to On some pretext he prevailed upon .he old chief to accompany him on a unt not far from the Indian camp short distance from the camp, Lott killed Si-dom-i-ni-do-tah and took his pony, returned to the camp and killed the chief's family. Several weeks later, the pony Lott was riding was identified as the Indian chief's and the killer was indicted. Lott escaped, though, and is be lieved to have gone north and late west. Word of his further activitie or death has never been reported though he is often held responsible for the Spirit Lake massacre. There is no evidence to substantiate this claim however. The monument over Mrs THE FORD DB LUXE the statutes of any state that is any thing but "just another tax." It is no different from any other tax law unless specifically drawn for some par ticular purpose, as any other tax may be levied. It is the common invariable experience with all legislative Bodies that they will appropriate al funds that are available. If there are :unds no matter what source, the temptation to use them is irrestistible The only safety is in not permitting overproduction of funds subject to ap- )ropriation. Such funds are not stolen >y officials, but supply the temptation o yield to the appeals of lobbyists, and he multitudes of raiders when there are funds in sight. Bonnstetter Talked to Local Rotary Club. Algona Rotarians enjoyed a talk on he legislature Monday by Representa- Ive Bonnstetter of West Bend. Last •eek the club heard Senator G W 'atterson' 'atterson's views. Passing the Buck seems to be the order of the day with the governor and the law makers. One blames the other for things that happened or did not happen. Iowa has an over production of corn. Canada of wheat, Brazil of colfee, the southern states, cotton. It's a queer condition, maybe it's due to the small amount of clothing now worn ami to the fad of dieting, rules of the game. He should have known that no governor, no matte what his majority at the polls, ca crack the whip and make the legisla ture jump. The fact that Governor Turner fail ed to work with the legislature is pro bably just as much to his discredit to theirs. As to the governor bein misrepresented in certain Iowa paperf It is entirely probable that certai papers in Iowa are looking for a chanc to put him "in a hole." Certain! Governor Turner knew that would b the case before election. But that th governor has been deliberately mlsquot ed is not claimed. A public man should expect th newspapers to praise or condemn him Perhaps no public man was justly condemned in his own estimation. Tha is probably what is the matter wit Governor Turner. The Republican and Independent ed itor K?lievea that Governor Turne received just as square a deal fron the newspapers and the legislature o Iowa as the ordinary Iowa governo has received in the past. JUST ANOTHER TAX. Eagle Grove Eagle: The Webster Cit Freeman-Journal recently went to it limits in English vituperation in com menting upon all who assert "an in come tax is only another tax." It as If it is possible that a few men on Wall street hold the power to create properity or depression of the nation their hand, It's high tune that some change takes place or else the communists will likely get a lot of followers. . iumed it was only "silly, ignorant, and pan-ott standpatters" that echoed the false phrase. If the Freeman-Journa wasn't so surcharged with hate foi those it tenna "stand-patters" ami 'old guard", its mind could work clearly and more logically. Nothing is nore true than that the income tax bill introduced in the legislature wa* 'just another tax." Effort was madu, jut failed, to make it a replacement ux. Any income tax law that is not peclfically drawn for replacement of some other tax is just like any other tax and is "just another tax." Has the Freeman-Journal in its inhuman bitterness forgotten or did it never know, Governor Turner announced in the primary campaign if he should be elected governor he would veto any income tax bill passed by the legislature that would not be a replacement tax? It is a matter of common knowledge there is not an income tax law upon the . . , - - an income tax law . . ,n afl every reason to expect one, but the senate refused to pass it. He said that Governor Turner was elected on the income tax platform. Lieutenant Governor Arch McFarlane helped to kill the bill by his appointments. Mr. Bonnstetter told of the different ways the committees on the assessor bill were put off. The assessor bill was supposed to be connected with the income tax bill. He is a strong advocate of the income tax law and the inheritance tax law According to his statement the trouble with financial conditions in this country is that the wealth is in the hands of a few. Mr. Bonnstetter believes that some of the University of Iowa officials should not have been let off as fjsy as tfi ey had been. He believed that President Walter Jessup of the university is one of the biggest hand- S a £ er ? in the state other thfl n Arch McFarlane, according to his own statement. He favors the reduction in salary of some of the school heads also Why Income Tax Was Defeated. An Iowa bank recently received the following letter from one of its customers: "I wish to inform you that the present condition of my bank account makes it impossible for me to send a check in response to your request. "My present financial condition is due to the effects of federal laws, state aws, county laws, corporation laws, bylaws, brother-ta-tews and I outtaws, that have been forced upon the unsus. reeling public. Through these various aws I have been held down, held up, walked on, sat on, flattened, and squeezed until I do not know where I what I am, or why I am. tions prevail. Figures revealing that Russia has regained world supremacy as a producer of wheat are expected to be releasec about May 20 by the United States Department of Agriculture. It is sale that Russian production for 1930 probably will be announced at 1,097,000,000 bushels, which is 246,000,000 bushels more than was produced by the United States—wheat growing champion since Russia left the export picture during the war. The significance of the situation, market experts say, is that it might present to the international wheat conference in London on May 19 the question of reallocating the world wheat areas. Salvador De Madariaga, the new am-1 bassador whom the republican government of Spain will send to Washing-, ton, is an extraordinarily brilliant man, a scholar, a diplomat, a witty writer. He writes English better than most writers to whom it is a native tongue. His book on "Disarmament," published in this country a couple of years ago,. is as entertaining and witty as if it were on some light topic, and at the same time it is the most penetrating analysis of why there is no such thing after years of international confer-1 ences. And he is so versatile as to have been an educator and publicist in Spain I and a newspaper writer in England on the London Times. * * Anthony H. G. Fokker, designer of I hirty-five airplanes temporarily removed from passenger service on orders | rom the Department of Commerce, said that aviation must have protec- .ion from "hasty" tactics in the future. Mr. Fokker and his engineers continu- d their study with government experts f wing inspection problems emphasized by the accident in which Knute tional Commission on Law Observance K. Rockne, Notre Dame football coacn and Enforcement must be carried on FORD BRAKES ARE UNUSUALLY EFFECTIVE Reliability and safety due to simple design and careful construction • ONE OF the first things you will notice when you drive the Ford is the quick, effective action of its four-wheel brakes. They are unusually safe and reliable because they are mechanical, internal expanding, with all braking surfaces fully enclosed. This prevents mud, water, sand, etc., from getting between the band and drum and interfering with brake action. Other outstanding features of the Ford are the Triplex shatter-proof glass windshield, four Houdaille double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers, aluminum pistons, torque-tube drive, more than twenty ball and roller bearings, Rustless Steel, reliability, economy, and long life. You save when you buy the Ford and you save every mile you drive. PHAETON 110 JOY TYPES *43O to *63O (F. o. b. Detroit, pint freight and delivery. Bumper, and •pare tire extra at lota cost. You can purchaie a Ford on economical term* through the Authorized Ford Finance Plant of the Vnlverial Credit Company.) Mr. Bonnstetter praised Governor Turner for the way he Is handling things at the state house and said thai Turner is for the common people and that the moneyed interests are sending out reports belittling Turner because he will not stand in with them rue speaker also took a slam at the Des Moines Register for giving out biased and untrue reports on the doings of the legislature. John Fox is Now Working on a Farm. John Fox was taken to a barber shop ast week and given the works. When ie arrived on the street none of his friends were able to recognize him as he turned out to be a very distingulsh- "d looking personage. John claimed hat the barber used a wire brush on lim which wasn't very much to his king but all the rest went over big. He is now employed as a farm hand n the Paul Clark farm southeast of ilgona. It is reported that John still oesn't look very favorably on the use f soap as he claims that the lye in shrivels up the skin but after he gets used to it his skin will be all right. He ill be missed by his many mends at he horseshoe course in Algona. am, "These laws compel me'to pay a mer- hants 1 tax, capital stock tax, excess ax, income tax, real estate tax, property tax, automobile tax, gas tax chool tax, syntax and carpet tax. "In addition to these taxes, I am equested and required to contribute to very society and organization that the nventive mind of man can organize. To the Society of St. John, the Woman's Relief, Navy League, the Childen's Home, the Policeman's Benefit. he Dorcas Society, the Y. M. C A. he Boy Scouts, the Jewish Belief, the "fear East, the Gold Diggers' Home, Iso every hospital and every chari- able institution in town, the Red Cross nd the Purple Cross. "The government has so governed my usiness that I do not know who owns t. I am suspected, expected, inspeci- 'd, disrespected, examined, re-examined and compelled, until all I know is that I am supposed to provide an inexhaustible supply of money." Northwestern Lines Won Safety Award. The Chicago & Northwestern Railway has recently been designated the winner of the Class A award in the annual steam railroad accident prevention contest, which is carried on among United States railroads;. This award, made for the greatest reduction in casualty rates (killed and injured) among employees on duty in train train service, and non-train accidents was determined on the basis of million man hours worked as shown in the official records of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Class A includes railroads on which employees worked more than 100 million man hours and seven others were killed. • * • A Virginia farmer, E. 8. Porter, of Hot Springs, has volunteered his land "regardless of crops," as an emergency airport for planes in trouble, a letter made public by Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Aeronautics, dicloses. The message follows: "I notice a good many planes going over. Now you tell those people if they have any trouble of any kind and it might be unsafe to go on with only woodland from my place to landing, to land anywhere on me regardless of crops—you know with any rain at all you can grow a crop in three months, but it'takes twenty-one years to grow a man. I have plenty level land to make a safe landing in case of accident." » * * The tide of migration long hnaded toward the United States, continues now to flow in the opposite direction, following the new current set into motion last January, it was disclosed in an analysis made by the commissioner general of there were immigration, i In 1,100 more aliens March leaving theseven campaign on the Northwestern road they have been able £ r i end oo ce * tht l casualt y rate from 30.15 In 1923 to the low figure of 2.69 in 1030 While the fluges on highway crossing accidents were not used as a basis in the National Safety Council's award, the road was able to show a reduction of 28 per cent in such accidents notwithstanding a material increase in highway travel the United States than were admitted. For the first quarter of the year the outward movement carried away 13810 emigrant aliens as against 10,815 permanent admissions. For every four aliens departing to make their home again in theu- native land, there wer only three newcomers admitted for per manent residence in the United States. • * • Declaring for prompt action for in dependence of the Phillippines, Representative Lloyd Thurston, republican of Iowa, a leading member of the house committee on insular affairs and a member of the rules committee, gave out a statement in which he held the time had come to end American control or the island. Representative Thurston asserted that independence senti- after the life of the cammisslon ends June 30, George W. Wlckersham told the American Law Institute the "greatest present menace to our civilization is widespread disrespect for law." The members of the institute, meeting here this week also heard Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes recommend that tor of the republican national commit- tained in the Department of Justice for the collection and arrangement of crime statistics. The statistics published by the government was severely criticized in a report of the Wickersham commttfesio^ last monthii Mr. W ^» e * shalni who ta President of the institute, said that group was the body qualified to carry on the work of the commission after June 30. • • » One of the most ambitious plans for arousing public sentiment among the young voters is that recently announced by Robert H. Lucas, executive director of the republican national committee. The plan contemplates having in Washington June 11 and 12 one young man and one young woman from each of the states, designated by tre republican national committee members of the states, for a general two-day conference to discuss organization. Here would be an opportunity for the republican leaders to obtain a pretty good, cross-section of the views of the youth of the country. FROM NOW ON YOU CAN SAY an n, . an accident" German Lutheran Church. Wooater and Elm Streets. Thursday of this week as on Ascenion Day, English service will be held n the evening at eight o'clock Our Sunday School will be organlz- Divine services in the German language will be conducted at ten o'clock a. m.— P. Earner, pastor. /I, ^rowing in congress and he predicted an indepedence bill would pass the house two to one. « • * Preparations of the American Medical Association to demand that con- flffn " eX J; ^P 161 " " rem ' J ve the humil- ,,n t£ cripp ! ln * restrictions imposed on the practice of medicine" under bv n na L, 1 n? hibltlon ' W(5re announced by Dr. William Gerry Morgan, the association president, in an address to the annual meeting of the medical society of the District of Columbia A special committee of the assoc a ion »«* ng m collaboration with toe prohibition authorities, has developed a proposed amendment to the Volstead Act, Dr. Morgan said, which aims to give physicians much greater freedom in the use of alcoholic liquor in their profession, but apparently fails to wipe out all government regulation. The proposed legislation, which wU meet the approval of the prohibition authorities. according to Dr. Morgan, to ready for Reiterating that the work of the Na- insurance also protects me in case I have Today we have a new and modern form of auto- ce which includes a personal accident poll w, «>w in coverage, in case your automobile is disabled, bail bond service, legal advice, road map service and a complete, claim reporting service which will give you immediate help and protection regardless of where you might be in the United States or Canada. This road service is made available to you by membership in the Kossuth County Motor Club of Iowa, at no additional cost to you providing you carry your automobile Insurance through our agency. OUK NEW LOW AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE RATES ARE MADE AVAILABLE TO YOU AND INCLUDE THE ABOVE MEMBERSHIP AND PRIVILEGES. We ask you KNOW THE DIFFERENCE—COMPARE THE COST --READ YOUR AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE POLICY. Fords, Chevrolets, and all light cars $13.00 per year; heavier cars, $16.50 per year. These rates include the full membership road service certificate—no additional cost. You can't afford to be without this additional protection. Remember—No Additional Cost. —THE- Algona Insurance Agency 0. E. LaBarre Phone 65 (1st door north, Iowa St. Bk) "Swvtee Beyond the Contraol Al SURETY BONDS-FIRE AND TORNADO INSURANCE

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