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HISTORICAL DEFT. FORMER CRESCO FARMER, AGE 72, . Bin FRIDAY George W. Brown Survived by Two Sons, Host of Friends Funeral services for George W. Brown, who for many years lived ID Cre*co township, were held Friday at the D. D. Sparks home, and at the local Methodist church at two p. m. Mr. Brown was 72 years of age, and a retired farmer. He passed away at the home of his son at Wells, Minn., Tuesday noon of last week. He had been In falling health for about four years, and bedfast the past six weeks. He was born April 11, 1866, at Beverly, Mass., and came west with his parents when a small boy, set tllng In Boone county. In 1915, he moved to Kossuth county, where he farmed until retirement, two years ago. He studi ed civil engineering at Iowa State College for a time. His wife preceded him In death five years ago. Surviving are two sons, Roy of Wells. Minn., and Ralph of Oklahoma City, and four brothers and sisters, Will, Grant and Mrs. Eliza Eagner of Boone, and Frank of Mt. Vernon, HI. Pallbearers were old neighbrs, A. E. Clayton, W. L. Martin, J. A. Fraser, D. F. Wildfn, Will Runchey and R. M. Lindhorst. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, MAY :?1. 193S Kitrht VOL. 37.—NO. 22 18 DAY, FREE PACIFIC TRIP OFFERED ^^^^^^ Wm . . .._.., i ' "• ' M i i Hi-, _ ^^ • ••••»• • ••• j± *^ »** 9ft REBEKAH LODGE CONVENTION IS Program, Election Are Scheduled for Afternoon And Evening Members of the Rebekah lodge from Kossu,th county were in session in Algona, today, as their 31st annual convention of the 55th district got under way at the Masonic Temple. Mrs. Josephine Dustin, state president from Maxwell, Iowa, and other state officials were in attendance. Algona Lady President District officers are Mrs. Chester Dellinger of Algona, president; Mra Arlene Macauley, Burt, vice president; Mrs. Henry Lund, Algona secretary; Mrs. Mayme Peterson Titonka, secretary. All lodges in the district have large representation* here, anc were to take active parts in the SWEA CITY ASKS NEW STAR ROUTE SERVICE Would Join Armstrong in Better Ail-Around Connections Swea City: Business men from Swea City and Armstrong are ask- ng for the establishment of a star route to G«rled from these two points, due to the present poor connections In both towns. Mall service from the south and from Swea City to points north is not satisfactory, both communities say. It may take three days for a letter to go from Swea City to Elmore, Minn., a distance of 20 miles while a letter from Swea City to Los Angeles takes hardly any longer than three days. Conference Held The merchants' association com mittee consisting of Ray Smith anc Herman Bowman, with Postmaster Ida Larson, conferred last Monday May 23rd, with Chief Railway Mai Clerk Samuel Hartman of Cedar Rapids, who came here to remedy the matter. Hartman proposed that Swea City establish an early morning sta route to Gerlcd to make connection 1 with the northbound Algona-Elmon star route at 7:40 a. m. One Round Trip Now If a sufficient number of Arm strong business men are interested in the project, the proposed rout would run from Armstrong to Ger led. Swea City's mail service at present consists of a star route from Esthervlle to Lnkotn. which makes one round trip daily, arriving ut Swea City at 10 a. m. and 4 p. m. D. D. Mpnlux Winds Up Over 30 Years in Rail Postal Service When D. D. Monlux of Algona descended from the Milwaukee eastbound Sioux, Sunday evening, It brought to a close his active career on the railway mall service of more than 30 years, and began for him the long-aWalted time of easing up in a daily round of hard labor experienced by all railway mall clerks. Mr. Monlux has been running between Algona and Chamberlain, S. D. Now that he will no longer struggle against time in the speedy' handling of the mails, combat the continuous tension of riding in mall cars day and night, and feel the hard physical strain of standing hour after hour at a job that demands accuracy plus speed, he will be free to enjoy his favorite hobbles and interests, other than his own home and the progress of his three, fine sons. Mrs. Monlux is a native Algona girl, the former Elvira Seasfrrom. The three Monlux sons are William, a doctor of veterinary medicine, now in the research department at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.; Robert, a third year student In medicine at the University of Iowa, and Andrew, a first year student at Iowa State College in the veterinary department. Mr. Monlux Is worshipful master of the local Masonic lodge, and custodian of the Grand Chapter. His place in the postal service will be taken by Arthur Glaser of St Paul, who is moving here this week. Vintage of 1900, Theme Swea City Club Meeting Announce Schedule For Playhouse Here The supervised playgrounds for Algona youngsters this summer op- Swea City: A "Charter Day" program of the Swea City Thursday club was held In honor of former and prospective members, last Thursday at the R. A. Sperbeck home. Hostesses were Mrs. Sperbeck, Mrs. Harold V. Jones and Mrs. J. M. Dye. Fifty guests were present, Including 20 former members. Guests were greeted by a reception committee consisting of Mrs. W. F. Leland and Mrs. Arthur Collins. ^ The program began with an original playlet depicting a club meet- Ine; In the year 1900, the date the organization was founded. Old fashioned furniture was used in the playlet, Including a family kerosene lamp and a family album. Promptly at three the "hostess", Mrs. Allda Vaux, in a dress of the 1!>00 era. entered. The five "members", Mrs. S. P. Eckholm, Mrs. Roy Valvlck. Mrs. Wm. Thompson, Mrs. R. M. Mlnkel and Mrs. J. A. Sanftner, arrived In a spring wagon driven by Leonard Swanson. They wore costumes of the same period. equipped complete, with bustles and responded with well chosen remarks. An impressive conclusion to the program was a memorial service honoring the club's deceased members: Mesdames Florence Barr Kay Burruss, Louise Campbell Louisa Hatch, Sarah Livermore, Ellen Peet, Claire Peterson, Dalll: Sperbeck and Meda Vaux. Little Patricia Blomster came forward with a basket of white car nations, and as each of the ladies on the stage read a short sketch o he life of a deceased member, n carnation was placed in a large, white urn. Esther Smith sang "A Perfect Day" and the entire group 21BURT SENIORS GET DIPLOMAS AT EXERCISES, THURS. Earl Hall, Editor of Mason City Paper, Is The Speaker Few of Many Places March of Progress Queen Will Visit on Prize Winning Trip '' 8 £0dffei on Vrojcrnm Algonn, Wesley, and Titonka lodges all werp scheduled to put on exhibition work of various functions connected with lodge work. Election of officers and selection of next year's'convention site wtrs other orders of business. This evening (Tuesday) a community program and degree work were to bo put on by Algona, and Mrs. Pustin Is to deliver an address. Closing cerenfonies and refreshments will conclude the convention. Ernest Bone Laid To Rest, Swea City Swea City: Ernest Bone, aged 48, passed away Monday of last week at the ,home of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Myers, Fairmont, Minn. He hadj been in poor health for some time,] and death was caused by dropsy. He was unmarried. He leaves to mourn his loss, his mother of Fairmont, a sister of St. James. Minn., and three brothers, Sherman of Chicago. Rov of Fairmont and Guy of Swea City. Funeral services were held last Wednesday afternoon at Fairmont. The body was brought to Swea City for burial in the family plot In the Harrison township cemetery. grade teacher. The playgrounds will be open every day of the week except Sunday. In the mornings from 9:00 to 11:30 the younger children In grades one to six will be taken care of on the Bryant school building play prounds. In the afternoons. 2:00 to 5:00 the Athletic park will be open for children in grades six and seven and up. Competitive field games will be featured. Tournnmonts have been planned for the different pportH. Children may report Wednesday. Children will be accompanied on free mornings to the municipal swimming pool, where special instruction in swimming Is planned. The play grounds are being sponsored by the park board commission, and the school board commission. Billy, Reiley Reiley is Memorial Speaker, West Bend Oliver S. Reiley, secretary of th* Algona Chamber of Commerce, was the Memorial Day speaker at West Bend. Monday. Mr Reiley will leave Algona the 15th of the month for his new post as secretary at Marshalltown. Mrs. Reiley and their son Uft Sunday for ««•! they will remain until gets located at Marshalltown. Fire Cremates 300 Chickens at Wesley Wesley: Fire destroyed the brooder house and 300 baby chicks at the farm home of Mrs. Mary Studer south of town, last Thursday. Her son, Leo, farms the land, and he and his family live with her. The Wesley fire department was called and succeeded In saving other buildings, nearby. Land Deals in Irvington Area Irvington: A land deal was completed last week whereby the property belongnig to the estate of the late Frank Weber was disposed of Mr. Frimml of the St. Benedict vicinity, purchased an eighty south east of Galbraith. John Weber bought 160 acres, known as the old Weber place, where they now reside, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Krause, northwest of LuVerne farmers, purchased the 160 acres directly west of the Weber school with possession to be given March 1st, next year. dny club, Interspersed with songs, with Esther Smith at the organ. The two charter members, Mrs Olaf Pearson and Mrs. J. M. Dye were presented with corsages one 1 LuVerne Ceremony On Memorial Day Plans for the program for Memorial Day are being made. The services \verc held Monday afternoon at two o'clock ut the cemetery as follows: Decoration of Graves—placln flags, D. C. Ellis; flower girls, Mrs. Biging. Selections by band—Walter Peterson, director. Invocation—Rev. H. A. Nelson. Rending, "The Big Parade," Rich ard Smith. Selections—High school girls sextette. Lincoln's Gettysburg Address- Richard Brink. Address—John K. Valentine lieutenant governor. Salute to the Dead—World War veterans, Archie Haines, sergeant sang "Old Lang Syne". Mesdames P. J. Helken and Wm. Thompson soured tea at the conclusion of the program. SERVICE GROUPS, CITIZENS, JOIN IN MEMORIAL SERVICE Burt: In an impressive commencement program staged at thij school auditorium here Thursday night 21 high school seniors recelv ed diplomas. Arlene Patterson, as valedictorian, and Ruth Reed, as salutatorian, spoke as representatives of their classmates. The presentation of the diplomas was made by E. R. Wolls, president of the board, Supt. Contlit Bowie presided and the Rev. J. M. Doms offered the invocation and benediction. The processional was provided by the high school orchestra nnd a mixed chorus sang a special number, "Beautiful Savior." Cash Awards Made Three cash awards were made by the American Legion Auxiliary. Two for penmanship went to Virginia Trenary and Floyd Stott, the donor being Mrs. Aimer Graham. One in English'went to Arlene Pnt- terson, the presentation being by Mrs. Albert Staehlc. The award for outstanding work in athletics went to .Harold Weiske. for scholarship to Arlcne Patterson and for actlvties to Mary Ann Smith and Ruth Thompson. Mason City an Speaks The address of the evening was given by W. Earl Hall of Mason City, a member of the state board of education. Earlier in the day athletic letters were presented to Clarence Riddle, Floyd Stott, Wendell Ringsdorf. Robert Moore, Harold Presthua Harold Long, Harold Weiske, Wildred Woltz, George Volentlne, Anrold Andreason, Alvin Godfredson Klrby Smith, Carol Fraser, Ralph Dugan, HaroW Long and George Becker. Mary Ann Smith, Arlene Patterson and Phyllis Brooke re ceived awards as cheer leaders,. Lieut. Gov. Valentine gave Chief Address at Riverview Cemetery 'ean Rachtit and a'ilJver medal tc Wallace Hawcott Music letters were awarded to Harold Weiske Phyllis Brooke, Wallace Hawcott Mary Rachut. Marv Ann Smith Floyd Stott, Leila Wolske, Zelphn Rae Prntt, \Vilma Riddle, Geor<;< Becker, Carol Fraser. Arlcne Pnt . _,,..) terson, Russell Patterson, Juno Lieutenant Governor John Vnl-1 Rns , cinrencp Riddle, Ruth entitle of Centerville one of thc[ Th n . ( , „ D nn( , nur ,, youngest men in the states history 1 — to hold that office, was the Memorial Day speaker at services hcltl QUEEN TO RULE CITY MARCH OF PROGRESS EVENT Vote-Giving Starts Monday; Nominations Now Being Received TEN TIMES AS HIGH AS NIAGARA FALLS, Is Nevada Falls in the Yosemite Valley, pictured above. Water makes a straight drop of 1612 feet, nearly 10 times as high as Niagara. While traveling cm the Southern Pacific Railroad, contest winner will see this wonder. Who will be the March of Progress Queen to see this magnificent site? 80 ALGONA FIRMS TO GIVE COUPONS Entries were being received this • week by both Algonn newspapers from folks desiring to enter their favorites In the big contest to select a March of Progress queen from thin vicinity. VotB'gettlng will not begin until next Monday, June 8th, and will continue through August 13th. The winner will be officially announced nt the Algona March of Progress celebration, commemorating the Iowa Centennial In this vicinity, to be held In Algona, August 17th and 18th. K\K 18-Day Trip, Free There is no lottery in connection with this event. Starting June 6th, entries will collect, or have their friends collect nil possible votes for them. The girl, who, nt the conclusion of the contest, hns the highest number of credit votes, will get n big 18-dny trip, nil expenses paid, free ns her reward. She will nlso rule as Queen of the March of Progress celebration. The winner's trip will be mada about the middle of September, with nil arrangements for her to be maao In advance, nnd reservations ana hotel nnd train accommodations tnkon rare of enroute by a special guide nnd chnpcronc. Also $50 Cash Award If the girl receiving tho trip H from territory outside of the Algona city limits, a $50 cnsh award will be given to the high contestant In the city. If the. girl winning tho trip fe tnsn the city, a *80 — Reed. PRIMARY VOTE |»tT MONDAY Algona Students in Final Cpllege Activity A number of Algona college students were taking part of have taken part within the past few days in events in conjunction with the closing of the year in their respective schools. Arthur Boettcher was the recipient of a gold football, presented to members of the undefeated football team of Cornell last season. Boettcher was reserve center on the team. Margaret Stephenson, a member of the Morningside college graduating class of 1938, will be honored with a degree this week. She has particpated widely in coliege activities, and is a member of Kappa Zcta Chi, Sigma Nu and other org anizations connected with the college. Fern Krantz of Titonka is to appear, June 2, as a soloist in lh< Morningside college presentation o: "Cavaleria Rustlcana." Woman Burned in Gas Iron Accident Corwith-Fairview: Mrs. Marie Hunt was badly burned about the hands and arms, and on one leg, last Tuesday. She was assisting with the ironing at the Martin Larson home, and was using a gasoline iron. As she was lighting the iron, gasoline that had been spilled on the table ignited, and caught her dress afire. Mrs. Hunt put the fire out her;elf, but not before she had been quite severely burned. She was given medical treatment. Monday In Rivcrview cemetery, here. Mr. Valentine's address was delivered following the parade from the business district to the cemetery. In the line of march were the American Legion color guard and Legion and Au.-tllinry members, W. R. C. members. Boy Scouts, special guests, service veterans of other wars, both the Algona Municipal and high school bands, and Veterans '<^3f§r» elgn Wars. An 8:30 a. m. memorial marine service was held at the river bridge north of the city. Following the address at the cemetery, decoration of gravel took place, with various patriotic and service organizations assisting. The union services were arranged by L. C. Nugent, post commander. Other local service men doing act ive work for the occasion included Rev. F. K. Burgess, Glen Roney, E. G. Thiele, Ray Ladendorf, G. D Brundage, Leon Merritt, Archie Cunningham and A. E. Kresensky. Wesley Club Has Call Park Picnic Wesley: The members of the ttxly club enjoyed a picnic at the Call State Park, at Algona last hursdny afternoon. They held an lection of officers. Mrs. Arlo Jawson was elected president: Mrs. jeo. Aldrich. vice president and Mrir. filton Giddings, secretary ami reasurer. First C. C. Lunch, Bridge, Wednesday The first bridge-luncheon of the Country Club Is scheduled for Wednesday, June 1, with Mn. Don Hutchison and Mrs. L. K. Linnan as chairmen of the general committee for the event. No bouse fee is being charged for out-of-town guests for Country Club parties this season. The dinner party scheduled for June 7th. due to a conflict of dates, has been postponed. Members of the committee for that date will be assigned to a later 4 From City See Indianapolis Race When the checkered flag flashed at Indianapolis, Ind.. Monday afternoon, ending the 500 miles Memorial Day speedway race, four Algona young men were among those who cheered the winner. Charles Lehman, Charles Cretzmeyer, Fred Kent, Jr., and Don Akre drove to Indianapolis for the' event. They will go to Detroit, Michigan, before returning home. Esther Schmiel Is Now Graduate Nurse Lotts Creek: Ruth Schmiel left on Monday for Rochester, Minn., to attend the graduation exercises of her twin sister, Esther, from the Kahler School of Nursing, on Tuesday evening, May 31st. Esther re ceived her R. N. from the state of Minnesota several weeks ago, but will remain in Rochester for time. Corwith Boy Hurt; Kicked by Horse Corwith-Fairview: Billy, little son of Mr. and Mrs. William Redil was painfully injured, last Wednesday evening, at the home of his parents. The men had returned from the field and were unhitching the horses when Billy ran behind them, and one of them kicked him in the face He was cut and bruised so badly that he was brought to the Genera" hospital in Algona for treatment. W. H. Miller, Kin of Mrs. Klamp, Passes Mrs. Charles H. Klamp received a telegram, Thursday morning, o the death of W. H. Miller of Eau Claire, Wi.s. Mr... Miller is Mrs. Klamp's sis ter. The Millers lived for man; years north of Burt, and moved t Wisconsin some 16 years ago. Mr. Miller suffered with diabete for some years. Funeral service will be held Sunday afternoon, ac cording to the word received. On Annapolis Trip Lu Verne: Mrs. Helen Traugcr was the recipient of au invitation to a recent naval ball at Ann ipolis. Her son, Robert who is a midshipman at the mlltary academy, is now on a aix weeks' cruise along the eastern coast of the United States. Following this he will have a short Schroeder on Bail Melvin Schroeder, 20, Lakota, wa released on bond last week, afte being bound over to the gran jury, September term, on a charg of assault with intent to comm rape. Schroeder was arrested afte Bertha Vuske, 34, Bancroft, ha been injured in au attempted attac after a dance, by an assailant. Miss G-eigel Graduates Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geigel wei to Storm Lake Sunday to atf.en the baccalaureate services at Buen vacation before entering his senior! Vista College. Georgia Anne Geij year there. el will be graduated there this wee A GROUP OF WINNERS are pictured above from n recent tour. The winning girl from this territory will not have to travel alone. She will have congenial company from other mid- western points. She will, however, have private accommodations throughout the trip by train and on steamship. Between 20 and 40 young ladies usually make this tour, which is conducted four times a year. Who will be our March of Progress Queen? Rewrites Of News From Latl Thund*y' t Kouuth County Advance 15 Kossuth Farms Getting Electricity Fenton: A crew of linemen from he Central States elctrio company >egan erection of five nnd one- ourth miles of ruial lines to serve residents of the Fairville vicinity, ast week. The line will connect vith the power line four miles south )f Fenton on highway 44, and will erminate at the Fairville church. Fifteen farms have been signed to •cceive the service. The work !s being done by a crew )f 14 men, some of who are staying n Fenton, and others who are liv- ng with their families in trailer louses. Mominate for Wesley Auxiliary Officers Wesley: The American Legion Auxiliary held its regular meeting on Tuesday evening of last week, with Mrs. J. P. Hauptman as hostess. A nominating committee was appointed and at the next meetin June 14th, officers for the ensuing year will be elected. Plans were made for the sale of poppies, with Mrs. George Vitzthum as poppy chairman. Wreaths were to be laid last Saturday morning on graves of all Civil War veterans. Spanish War vets and all World War and Auxiliary members. Former Sexton Girl Has Baby Daughter Sexton: Announcements were received this week of the birth of a daughter, Judy Kay. to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Curran. Los Angeles Mr. and Mrs. Curran formerly lived here. Mrs. Curran is the former Theda Smith of Algopa. They moved to Los Angeles in December, 1936. KOBEKT M. Ml'C'KEV, high school .senior class president, and John Le Holtzbauer, St. Cecelia's- Academy, also a senior, were named by the American Legion post am. the Kiwanis clubs to be guests of tho.se local organizations at 'he state "Youth Camp" to be held at Camp Hodge near Des Moine.s. .June 12-H). Tile camp Is a new venture in boys' work, and will provide n wonderful vacation for the boys so honored. • • • •ir.N'K FIRST is the deadline f,,r (iliisg claims for homestead exemptions, at the county auditor's office. • • • \V. C. OAT'S children have a new high-powered scooter with a minor attachment such are as common in the west. The tires are wheel barrow tires, and the scooter is ridden like a bicycle, but without pedals. The motor came from n washing machine. • * • MAYOR SPRCHT AGAIN' warned speeders that traffic violations would be vigorously prosecuted, and has instructed the police force to promptly arrest violators and be on the watch for such offenders. • * * ED BOHN, 70, former Plum Creek resident, died at Garner, according to word received by his nephew, F. E. Bohn of Fenton. Funeral services were held last Wednesday at Garner. • * • TWO LAKOTA teacher:, will have- new positions next full. Lucy Householder of Lone Rock will teach at Humbuldt next fall and Mury Templeton HI Whiting will teach at Cedar Fails. • • • \V. K. HAWfOTT, Alsiona business in'!!], purchased the Smoke. Shop building from the J. F. Nicoulin etititte. of which K. J. Hough is administrator, it was reported litre last week. It wu;; understood lit had made the purchase as an investment, ami the Smoke Shop will continue in the location. # # * A MEAT LOt'KEK storage system is beiiiK planned at LuVurne by Walter Hefti. NO ACCIDENT TOLL, COUNTY Despite 11 heavy accident and tragedy toll throughout the nation, anil in Konnutli county In home past years over tin- Memorial I>:iy week end, no calls had been received at the enmity shcrilt's office aliuiK that line, She riff Casey I.OXM was happy to report. The ucck end passed uneventfully ill hoth city anil county, and uas one or the quietest on record liere in a iiiiin- her of years, ollleials believed. Anil, we iniKlit add, they are mighty liuppy aliout it, too. Lutheran Pageant A piincMiit. "t'liallenge of the ("i-iii-.-j," will he piv-enled this evening :it ei^iii o'clock 'Tuesday* at the Fii>t Luth"ran church. The pageant is in conjunction with a home missionary festival. Thursday tifteiniHin at 2:30 o'clock, the Ladies' Aid will meet at the home of Mrs. Koss Callioun, with Mrs Ciilhoun and Mrs. Vie. Johnson us hostesses. A NKEULE IN Patricia Bull's heel was removed at an Al^unu hospital after she had stepped on it and suffered severe discomfort. * • • HKKA1AN MOORE, bell hop ;>t the. Alyona hotel, ia no slouch when HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 Best light butch.,1 60-180 . Best light butch., ISO 220 Best light butch.. 220-250 Med. heavy, 250-270 Med. heavy. 270-290 Med. heavy. 21*0-325 Butchers, 325-350 Butchers, 350-100 Packing sows, 275-35U Packing sqws, 350-100 Packing sows, 400 5oO CATTLE fanners and cutlers i Veal calves Stock steers Fat ycuilings Fat steers Bulls Fat cows . Because ut Memorial markets, on grain were EGGS Hennery* . No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream No. 1 I o. 2 . Swtet $7.50-7.7-) 7.78-8.00 8.00-8.20 8.10 . . 8.00 . . . . T.f'i 7.70 .. - 7.60 . 7.10-7.5') . 7.2") 7.15 ThrotiRh an error, the name of the Cooper Sinclair service was omlttril from lln> list of c«- opcratlnir nirrclinnfp. The C'ooper station is om> of Hi'-' sponsors. Other fiponsorM will he found tinted completely In today's Algonii I'pper De» .Mollies. Votes lire obtained from cooperating merchants in the following miinncr. When trading with these stores or firms or business nnd professional places, for all cas'r sales-, or payment on account, coupons will be given. Ask for them. Either give them to your favorite candidate, or deposit them yourself with your favorite's name written in, at ballot boxes in either the Advance or Upper Des Moines officer. Purpose of C'nntmt The purpose of the contest is to provide a (iiicen for tho big celebration being planned locally August 17th nnd 18th. And tho <|Ucen. on her part, will i cceive a trip probab'v unmatched in previous Algona history for sim- i!or types of contests. During ilic entire course of the trip, tile winner will act as a Good- Will ambass-idor for Kossuth county and Algona. She will travel first class in every detail, starting from and ending at Chl'-agn. She will .•ilso be given the best between Al- goiri and Chicago, before and after joining other winners and members of the tour. Still Time to Nmiiinuta There is still time to nominate your favorites. About a dozen en- i tries have been received thus fur. ' Nomination blanks will be found in today's paper on an inside page [ ad See that your candidate is entered, then begin planning on getting her the votes she will need to win. Signs will be placed in the display windows of all cooperating stores and firms, and help you to know where the coupons may be obtained. Coupons will be piven on all cash; purchases or payment on account at cooperating stores from 25 cents mid up. Coupons will come in three denominations, 2ac, $1 and $5. Be sure and get them. Vote to ('ontcxtanU Girls who arc entered in the contest will receive notification from the newspapers shortly after tha start of the contest. They will also receive without charge to themselves, a group of "courtesy cauls" which they can in send to their friends telling ISC ISc 24 c Corwith P. 0. Third Corwith-Fairview: The Corwith postoffice rated third iiigh in Hun- cock county for the number of pieces of air mail sent on the special plane May 19. A pound of uir, _ ,,,.,1^1 mail letters wns taken to Wesley j it comes lo climbing. He shmnied Cocks, over by Postmaster J Joseph Bonustet- '. up the hotel flug pole, got a new Geese, live t g r I pulley instulltd, aiid painted | Ducks, live POl'LTRY 5 Ibs. Hens, over Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. Hens, under 4 Ibs. Leghorn hens Cocks, under 4 ! -j uc lie IK 1 uc . 8'.' •jo .. 8c $:i IHJ-4.1M : 5.0O-7 00 I 5.UU-7.0U «.r.O-7.-iJ turn 7 OO-b Hi) I of their nomination, and suggesting 4.r.u o.M; that any possible support their 4,00-5.00 j friends can giv.- them will be ap'j Day ii'/i l-reciated. •> •ivailubl • i II i:j also ' 10 P'-' Li tn ' il ether special "' , favor» to help contestants will bo worked out, and if »o they will bsj announced shortly. AND NOW PSK THE NOMINATION COUPON IN TODAY'S PAI'KR AND F.NTER YOUR FA- VOKITK. SHE MAY LIVE ANY WHERE IN THE ALGONA TRADE TERRITORY. New- Oil Company H. D. C.'lapsaddle. and Charles* Beriinger have taken over the Shell Pelroli;um bulk plant here in Algona. and \viil have pusscSbiua June 15. Tiiis plant will be known aji thtj Ku.-buth Oil Company.