The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 7, 1938 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 7, 1938
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60 GIRLS ARE .NOMINATED FOR , PROGRESS QUEEN Vote Giving Began Monday; Still Time to Enter Favorites 18 DAY TRIP, $50 CASH ABE AWARDS Algona merchants began giving out March of Progress Queen contest votes yesterday (Monday), and the contest is away la, a fast start. From now through Saturday, August 13th, some qp Algona business firms will be handing out coupons on all cash purchases and payments on account. The girl with the highest number of votes at the end of that time will be crowned as queen for the March of Progress celebraton, to be held in Algona August 17th and 18th, commcmorat • Ing the Iowa Centennial Year. A second award will be $50 in cash. This will go to the girl who Is high from either Algona or the adjacent trade territory. If the girl with the grand high total is from outside of Algona, and wins the trip, the cash goes to the girl who Is high In Algona. If the high total is that of an Algona girl, the cash will go to the girl from outside of Algona who has the most votes. Nearly 80 Entries There are almost 60 entries in the contest to date, and additional entries may be made any time during tiw contest, but girls who are out Mter the trip had better get their names entered as soon as possible. **VSntries received to date follow: Algona Rosella Volght Darleen Stott Mable Kohl Edna Nordstrom Bessie Humphreys Wilma H. Kapp Jane Cretzmeyer Bernice Pentecost Bernice Storm Mae Hagg Frances Hegarty Marcella Thill Marjorie Phillips Wilma Riddle Maxine Larson Donnabelle Merron Marie Ohm Ann Veronica Stebritz Lucille Calhoun Myrtle Olson. . Kathryn Kelly Evelyn Capesius Arline Holdren Bancroft Betty Foth Callsta Elsbecker Whittemore Theresa Origer Mary Corlne Smith Mary Blsenlus Viola Schumacher Ruth Thompson Dsrlene Drayton P««rl Alt Oriole Brooke Dorothy Brooke Marilda Pratt Raemond Kocstler Evelyn Blerstedt Martha Kuhnke Ruth fe'ehroeder Sarah Schroeder Marie Carter. liuftulo Onter Ruth Nelson Opal Osland Lakota Lila Kappings , Elinorei Arlet Halverson Ivu Thompson Opal Corhus LuVwne Donna Stuflick. Maxine Smith Mary Alice Bigings PhyllU Mchty Jackie Conaway Bode Adeline Illg HISTORICAL DEfT. Mildred Fox Lucille Hildman June Adele Kunz 8t Benedict Mary Ann Arndorfer Lone K<K'k Laurena Luabs Where to t'a»t Votes Cooperating stores will not have ballot boxes in their places of business. Folks saving votes can either turn them in at Algona Upper Des Moincs office or the Kossuth County Advance office. Or they may give them to their favorite, candidate, for the latter to turn in when they choose. Each of the candidates nominated automatically receives 10,000 vote*. On all cash purchases of 25 cents or more, or payment on accoun* customers may get coupons. The coupons come in 25 cents, $1 and $5 ttzea, and the merchants will give coupons on the even sums, or the nearest even sum below the actual purchase. For example, a purchase of 35 cents will bring one 25 cent coupon. An 80 cent purchase would bring three 26 cent coupons. Fenton 4-H Club Met on Thursday Fenton: The Fenton Forwards 4-H club met Thursday. June 2 with Marjorie and Eunice Johnson. Fairville. Fifteen member* und thu leader, Mr». Will Wcisbrod answer <ui roU call with A CoJur Combination f<;r' Nature. Talks were given: Mtiry Ann Bonn on "Dresser Scarfs" Dorothy Dreyer on "rer- «enal Cleanliness Means Charm. A music talk was given by Laura Boettcher; picture talk by Pauline Frank and poetry was read by Mur- jorle Johnson and Irene Krause. The guests were Mrs. F. K Bonn, Mrs. Chas. Newel, Lorraine Wegener and Rosemary Finnestad. Flies to Texas Ljveruiore: Clayton Jennings, younger member of the Jennings brothers stock shipping firm her«, flow by plane fro«> Miller, S. D., to Midland, Texas last week on b »tock buying expedition. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1!):>,8 Ten Pages VOL. :<7.—NO. 2: 1 , DICK, GILLETTE, WIN KOSSUTH, STATE _4..,^_ *•**.:...,: *** < *•*,.;•. «** • • , •*• , *•* ... Mrs. McEvoy Nominated; Cruikshank, Schram Win Close Races SCHATTSCHNEIDER RITES MONDAY AT WHITTEMOREHELD 111 Only Short Time; Was 76; Six Children Survive Whittemore: Funeral services were held at St. Paul's Lutheran church, Monday afternoon for August Schattschneider who died At his home here early Friday morning. Mr. Schattschnelder became ill on May 17th, but never complained and then he gradually grew Worse until he died, early Friday morn- Ing at the age of 76 years, 6 months and 7 days. August Relnhardt Schattschneld- er was born Nov. 26, 1861, In Top- ola, Poaen, Germany. In Oct., 1875 he was confirmed In Germany. He was united In holy wedlock to Friederika Olscheska, on the 4th of Oct. 1891 In Poaen, Germany. On May 17th, 1892, they emigrated to this country, making their home in Whittemore and have lived here since. Six children were Dorn to this union, all. of whom are living. He leaves to mourn his death his wife 'and six children, Ernest of Worland, Wyoming, Frank of here, and Oscar of Davenport, Mrs. Martha Helse of East on, Minn.. Mrs. William Wagner of Clinton and Mrs. Ar nold Will of Davenport, a sister, Mrs. Fred Stlgmann of Emmetsburg and one brother. Frank. In Germany. Shortly after Mr. Schattschneider came to this country be became a blacksmith and was taken ill while at work in his shop. All the children attended the funeral besides a great many more relatives and friendi. To Heck with Golden Calf What caused the depression? The machine age. It Isn't Hoover or Roosevelt. You can't turn back to the horse and buggy days. T6 heck with the Golden Calf. Use Imperishable commodities like wheat, cotton and steel. This money would stay in circulation and buy everything on the market except wheat, cotton and steel. When it bought one of them It would be retired until It is used for the same purpose. It would be a wheel within a wheel. The government could store this produce in fire and quake proof buildings and pay for It with a small tax on what went through them. It seems that the government is trying to pull themselves out by their bootstraps, and that's Impossible. They could employ a million and a half men on the Mississippi and its tributaries and employ them 10 years by cleaning it out and terracing it on land adjacent to the rivers. It could be terracea back on land it came from. It could be paid for by a small tax on the traffic on said rivers. Yours truly, A. F. Curran, LuVerne, Iowa. Mart was Looking for Bears Bears were Looking for Mart Mart Weaver went bear hunting with a camera. Upon the return of Mr. and Mrs. Weaver from a trip to Salt Lake City and Yellowstone park we were not disappointed—Mart had a good story to tell. It seems that in Yellowstone Mart was looking for bears to take pictures of; and although he didn't know it, the bears were looking for him. • of Clawe* Here Announcement of Instrumental music practice sessions for the summer months was made by H. R. Rasmussen, public school music instructor, Friday. Monday, lessons will be held from S a. m. to noon. Tuesday, 7 to 8 n. m., "A" band clarinets will practice, from 8 to 10 a. m., "A" band rehearsals, and from 10 to 11 a. m., "A" and "B" French horn rehearsals will be held. Wednesday, from 8 to 9 n. m., high school orchestra rehearsals will be held, from 9 a. m. to 10; "A" string rehearsals, from 10 to 11, "B" string rehearsals, from 11 to 12 noon, "C" string rehearsal. Beginning strings will practice from 1 to 2 p. m. On Thursday, 8 a. m. to 9:30 a. m., "B" band rehearsals from 0:30 to 10 a. m., "B" band clarinets, from 10 to 10:30 a. m., "B" band trombones, from 10:30 to 11 a. m., "B" band flutes, from 11 to 11:30 a, m., "B" band cornets, and from 11:30 to noon, "B" band saxophones. Friday, from 8 to 9 a. m., grade school orchestra, from 9 to 9:30 a. m., grade clarinets, from 9:30 to 10 a. m , grade trombones, from 10 to 10:30 a. m., -rade cornets. Wesley Boy Honored Wesley: Bernard Erdman, uoph- tmiore at Iowa State Teachers' College, h»s been elected to member- chip in Beta Beta Beta, hunoraiy biology fraternity. He came home last week from Iowa City, where he has finished his second year. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 ..$7.76-8.00 Best light butch., 160-180 .... 8.00-8.20 Best light butch., 180-220 8.25-8.30 Best light butch., 220-250 8.15 Med heavy, 260-270 8.00 Med. heavy, 270-290 7.00 Med. heavy, 290-325 7.80 Butchers, 328-3CO 7.70 Butchers. 350-400 7.50 Packing sows, 275-350 7.23 Packing sows, 350-400 7.15 Packing sows. 400-500 7.00 CATTLE Canners and cutters ., $2.75-4.00 Veal calves 5.00-7.50 Stock steers 5.00-7.00 Fat yearlings 6.75-7.75 Fat steers 7.00-8.00 Bulls 4.50-3.50 Fat cows 4.50-3.50 GRAIN No. 2 mixed corn $.43M. No. 2 white corn 45 No. 2 yellow corn 44 No. 2 white oats 20 Barley, No. 3 37 EGGS Hennerys 37c No. 1 "c No. 2 14r; Cash cream— No. 1 25c No. 2 2Sc Sweet 26c POULTRY Hens, over 5 Ibs 14c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs He Hens, under 4 Ibs He Leghorn heim Ho Cocks, under 4S 6c Cocks, over 4^a 8c Geoae, live 6c 'Ducks, live 8c Markets subject to change by the time of publication. BANCROFT SHUTS OUTTITONKATO TAKE LOOP LEAD Wesley, Ringsjed also Win Sunday Games in Kossuth Circuit Bancroft's baseball team took un- fl Wr 9, Until Sunday, Tltonka and Bun- croft had been tied for first place in the standings. The victory given Bancroft four straight wins. Tlton- Ka drops into a .second place tie with Wesley. Wesley, after trailing for seven innings in its game with Lotts Creek, came from behind with n three run rally in the seventh to win, 5 and 4. Four hits and a ;iac- rillco accounted for the scoring. Both pitchers hurled good ball, with Bleich of Wesley bearing down ii< the pinches. Ed Welg and M". Bleich led the Wesley hitters, while Wlttkopf of Lotts Creek connected for three out of four, one a tripL- in the first frame. Leudtke and Wlchtendahl were the Lotts Greek battery while Froehllch caught for Wesley. Rlngsted defeated Swea City, 6 tu 3, at Swea City. Fleming led the Rlngsted team at bat with two hits, while T. Hanlfan and Schuler of Swea City each garnered three safe oingles. The summary of the Bancroft- Tltonka game follows: Bancroft ........................ Ab R H Llrhliter, as ........... ,. ........... 3 1 1 Murphy, If ............................. 3 0 1 R. Menke, 2b ........................ 4 2 2 Al Menke, 3b ........................ 4 1 1 Ackernon, cf ........................... 3 1 0 Welp, c ............................. 4 0 2 Bolster, rf ........................... 3 0 u Walsh, Ib ........................... 302 Hatten, p ........................... 4 0 1 Langus, rf .............................. 1 0 0 To begin with he found a group of four or five young bears, about four feet tall when standing upright, and as he got out of the dar, the young bears all flocked around much as brother Rotarians might do in greeting a long-absent member. The picture taking business was off, and Mart finally managed to get away by throwing out candy some distance from the car. A little farther down the road, he spotted a great, big bear—maybe a grizzly, Mart says. The animal was almost a block away, and when poised for action stood about seven feet high. Mart got out and prepared to take an action shot. But while he was fumbling with camera adjustments, he momentarily forgot the bear. A yell aroused him; another traveler shouted at him to look out, and with reason. Thi bear had spotted Mart and was coming on all fours. Mart and the bear made the car about the same time, with Mart just able to get in the door before the bear's head came through the window. And there they were, stymied. The bear couldn't get in and Mart couldn't drive away. Fortunately, the Yellowstone bears do not yet know the trick of opening a ca long enough tor Mart to g< window closeo, and back Into the driver's seat Otherwise the trip was unevent ful, except for snow in the Big Horns. Titonka Boyken, if Askin, cf Callies, rf Batt, c Rippentrop, 3b Boekelman, p Gartner, ss Wood, 2b Hansen, lu Rakow, p 32 5 M Ab R H 4 4 4 4 4 2 4 3 3 2 0 0 84 0 6 Whittemore lost to Burt, 4 to 1, Sunday, and the Whittemore, boys are thus left at the bottom of the league standings. Warm Temperatures, Rain, Begin June temperatures rose to normal with a rush, and after a cool spring with lots of rain, warm weatheu seems to be here to stay for a while. Howevur, rain occurred three days this past week. As practically all of the corn is in, the rain.-j seemed to be most welcome, although some low spots have been reported as covered with water May 30 ............................ 82 58 May 31 ............................ 78 61 .lil June 1 ........................ 77 60 .26 June 2 ................... 80 54 June 3 ........................... 08 58 .77 June 4 ........................... 73 58 trace June 5 ....................... 86 53 C. R. Keepers Dies s: A» we g o to prow word wtui received that C. R. Keeper*, who was teke« ill und tttkeu to the Enuueteburg ho»- plUl, had ptuMttd away at one o'clock Monday afternoon, Juue Mb. Mr. Keeper* httd » stroke one day lu*t week. He U survived by hia wife *od five children. Obituary will follow uext week. Brownies Win, Lose In Opening Games Algona's home baseball season opened Sunday, with the new Brownies playing a winning game In the afternoon, and a losing game at night. In the afternoon game, the Kingsbury club of Des Moines was defeated 4 to 3. In the evening game the colored boys playing under the Algona name dropped the contest by a score of 22 to 13, or thereabouts. The lattei contest was u wild, free-hitting affair, with plenty of srrors thrown in. A further schedule of games for this week end is anticipated, but not knowq at press time. If such contests are booked, the Advance and Saturday Shopper will carry stories regarding it. JUSTICE COURT IN BUSY WEEK END SESSIONS Driving Cases, Obscene Language, ,Keep Court In Session A whole barrage of justice of the peace cases, all before P. A. Danson, were heard over the week end. Carl W. Weiner, Lone Rock, was fined $10 and costs on a charge of operating a truck without a chauffeur's licenses, June 4th. Russell Sharp, Lone Rock, was sentenced to 30 days In the county Jail on a charge of Improper license plates. Both cases were filed by Patrolman West. Obscene Language A case which disturbed the peace and tranqullity of a Saturday night resulted in filing of a charge of using profane and obscene language against Wilbur Martin, young farm hand from near Algona. Wilbur was fined $10 and costs on the charge and $9 was suspended. Lucian Bakke, Ottosen, was fined $10 and costs by Justice Danson, Saturday night, on a charge of drunkenness. Nine dollars of the fine was suspended. Reckless Driving August Dhondt, Alexandria, S. D., was charged with reckless driving by Patrolman West, Sunday, in Danson's court. He was fined $25 and costs, which he paid. West said he passed a car on a curve and also failed to observe a stop sign. 19 Boys to Get TJrip to Des Moines _ day morning, June 12, to picle up Des Moines Register & Tribune carrier salesmen bound for their ninth annual convention and frolic in Dos Moincs. The Algona boys who have beer invited to join other Iowa lads in a dny of fun and entertainment aie: Russell Bnnwart, Wayne Bjustrom, Don Cl/tpsviddJc, Ronald Davidson, Clarence iJevine. Raymond Dcvine, George IHitton, Frank Green, Jr., Robert Grootcr.s, Firman Lning. Robert Laing and Klmer Lattimer. Arthur Lund, Owen Nichols, Perry Lee Owen, Russell Owen, Dick Sjogren, George Steven, and Russell Thorpe. High Water Cause Of Cemetery Site West Bend: With this Memorial Day came to light the reason the West Bend cemetery came to be in the present location. When a Mrs. Hazen, an old settler here, died thu water was so high in the creek west of town that they could not reach Riverside cemetery. They buried here on the hill west of town, the site being the present cemetery. The people later decided to buy this plot for a burial ground. A large number of the old settlers are sleeping there, as well as the old soldiers. It was a beautiful place on Memorial Day with the many beautiful flowers and flags. Falls Into Basement Of Home in Lu Verne LuVerne: Mrs. Sue Rollins, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Jennie Levier, escaped serious injuries Thursday when she fell through the trap door entrance to the basement which had been lefi open a few minutes without her knowledge. She fell to the basement floor and was skinned and bruised in a number of places but received no broken bones. As she is past 80 she might easily have suffered injuries from which it would take some time '.u recover. Flower Show to Open Wednesday The third annual spring flower show and plant sale will be held in the gymnasium of the Algona high school tomorrow, Wednesday. The show will be open all day Hint evening. There will be no admission charge. All entries must be made before 10 a. m., with the secretary, Mrs. Paul Wille, and all exhibits mu£t be in place by 11 a. m. frizes offered include blue, red and yellow ribbons, and an assortment of bulbs as sweepstakes prizes. Both the Algona Greenhouses and the Eagle Gardens of Eagle Grove will have special displays at the Kossulh county show. Quarton to Spend Summer in England W. B. Quarton and son, Sumncr of Cedar Rapids, will leave the evening of June 22 for Boston, Mass., from where they will sail for Nova Scotia on the Furness Withie. They will visit another son of W. B. Quarton, Harold, who is in UK> American consulate at Newfoundland. They will leave Newfoundland and sail for Liverpool, England, arriving July 7. The following is the temporary itinerary of the Quartern rouic through the British Isles. They will .see tile World's Fa'r at Glasgow. Scotland, and will visit Kdinbor ough, Scotland. At Ripon, England. they will visit a distant relative, Sarah Quarton. They will spend several days in Yorkshire, Selby and London, England. They v.-ill see the fine Guernsey cattle on the Isle of Guernsey located between France and England in the English Channel. They will sail from Southampton on the Penn- land, arriving in New York City about the middle of August. While in England the judge is looking forward to a visit with an old friend, Major Ernest E. Harper, postmaster general of Ulster, in Belfast, Ireland. Swea Boys Go to Federal Prison—But! Swen City: Two former Swcn City boys are go:ng to federal prisons. But read on—they're going be- nuse they recently received federal jobs. Friends of the Frank Thompsons will be interested to know that Buron has obtained a position in the "ederal prison at Atlanta, Georgia, which he will assume upon graduation from the veterinary course nt Iowa State CoTiege, Ames. Another former Swea City boy, Russell Ranney, has been appointed dentist at the Atlanta prison, and will take over his new duties on July first. He is graduating From the State University of Iowa. BOY, 4, STRUCK BY CAR AS HE CROSSES ROAD Youth Gets a Punctured Lung, Caught Between Two Machines Two unfortunate accidents resulted in serious Injuries to a four year- old Kossuth boy and a young man from Wesley, in the past few days. Burt: Henry C. Licurnnce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rny Lieurance, who live south of Burt, was ser- iosly injured last Saturday noon, when he ran across the road into the path of nn automobile driven by Frances J. Myers, of Los Angeles, California. The little boy's father had crossed the highway to get the mall and was talking to L. H. Schenck, rural mail carrier, when the child ran Into the road, intending to go to his father. He suffered a broken arm and a fractured . skull. The Gets Mangled Hand St. Joe: Susan Naber received word that her brother-in-law, of Dell Rapids, S. D., had his left hand mangled in an elevuator and it had to be amputated. £dndftion ^ 'trwf - 'repqrtietf as very serious,' Monday afternoon. Stops In 12 Fort Myers stopped his car within 1 feel from tho time of the impact. He was badly broken up about th matter ami stopped over sever,il days awaiting development!) in the child's condition. The matter iva.s one of those most unfortunate accidents, and the parents have the extreme .sympathy of their many friends and others, in hoping that the little boy will pull through. Caught Bftwci'ii Cars Wesley: Lawrence Uoetz, son of Mr. and Airs, Mike Goetz of here, was critically injured late Wednesday night. He was returning to the home of his parents, north of town, when hia car slipped into the ditch. His brother, Philip, happened along, and prepared to assist Lawrence in getting his car back on the road. In some way Lawrcnc; got between the two cars just an Philip started his own car and was crushed in the chest. He was taken to the Kossuth ho.i- pitul where an examination revealed that he had three broken ribs and a punctured lung. It was al.vi feared that pneumonia might develop. Reports Catch of 16a Inch Croppie Swca Ci:y: John Roths, history teachor in the Swea City high school left last Tuesday to spend the summer vacation at Hubbard. He had delayed his departure a few days in order to indulge in a little fishing, and was fortunate enough to capture a 16'-j inch croppie at Silver Lake on Memorial Day. The lisli tipped the o.-ales at more than two pounds. THREE PRESENT SUPERVISORS IN EASY NOMINATION Vote Light; Republicans Poll Heavier County Primary Than Democrats Kossuth's primary election was uneventful, with a light vote cast. Chief among the few outstanding events, was the fact that the repub- Ican primary brought out more votes than did the democratic, in he county. The following results are based on 27 out of 36 precincts in Kossuth count,y all that were turned In at jress time. Democrats Pick OHIettc Like democrats throughout the state, Kossuth democrats voted strongly for Guy M. Gillette as their nominee for U. S. senator In the ail election. The vote stood, 27 out of 36 precincts: . Gillette 1192 Wearln 251 There were other scattered votes, with Meyer running in third place. Mrs. E. J. McEvoy was assured of :he nomination for clerk of court, in the only contest for county office Holders, other than supervisors Twenty-seven out of 36 precincts gave her: McEvoy 1180 Semon 476 Semon had carried two precincts Whittemore, his own, and Lotts Creek. Dickinson Roll* Along L. J. Dickinson received a heavy vote, pretty well smothering his opponent, Lloyd Thurston, in this county, as follows: Dickinson 1312 Thurston 635 It U Interesting to note tha Softball League To Start Tonight A four-team Softball lengue will cgin piny this evening (Tuesday) n the Athletic fide! diamond. Tho ew league is being sponsored by lie Junior Chamber of Commerce nd Burdette Agard has been np- iclntod by the group to supervise he lengue play. Teams entered and their manng- rs are as follows: Barry's, Hop Bindley; White Rose, Woody Cook; Tub, Bob Williams; Skelly, Ernie odfredson. The first game is scheduled for 1:45 p, m. between Barry's and White Rose, to be followed by a game between the Hub and Skelly Oilers. In Algona, Dickinson pulled 12 votes to 15 for Thurston, In th< first ward, Dick's homo ward. Oth er Algona wards gave him similar large majorities. New Front For Long's Grocery Long's Grocery is having a new front built for the store this week. Work began Sunday on it. Ab had a lot of fun a few months ago with his "next to the sheds" advertising when the new States Cafe front was being built. But the new front idea is contagiuu.s. Reactometer offers Check of Your Driving Ability Here this Week Perhaps you have never attempt £d to translate your thoughts and nerve impulses into terms uf distance, but That is what happens to persons who have tiieir braking ability and reaction time checked on the Aetna Reactometer, which is being exhibited in Algona, this week. June 1318. under the direction of the Kruse Blossom Insurance Agency. The Reactometer, a unit of the widely known sufe driving demon strations sponsored by the Acini Casualty and Surety Cum puny uf Hartford, Connecticut, was develop td by scientists at Yale University. The test proves that no person can act instantly to slop nii car when danger looms up ahead. He must first see the danger then transmit a stopping impulse to tiu- foot that operates the bruitc. T!u interval during which the danger message is flashing from eye lu brain to foot is known us reaction time, and varies with the individual from one-fourth of it second to .t second or longer. I naring this interval a car operating at a given speed will travel a .surprising dist ancc before it can be stopped. It' the subjei t finds that his reaction time is slower than the average motorist, it means that he shouli drive at a proportionately lower rate of speed. Operating parts of the tesl con sist uf a dummy foot throttle, u brake pedal, miniature automobiles on a moving run-way, a traffic li^ht ami a score recording device. While not the only essvnliui to safe driving, it is believed tli.it prompt reaction to danger signals does play an important part in traffic safely; particularly when a sudden stop is required while driving at a. high rate of speed. On such oc- | cusions a split second may mark | the difference between bu.fety atid disaster. CitriKSHANK WINS IN SI rKK\ ISOK HACK A. R. Cruik.shank of Algona defeated ("liuidi' Samson for tho (!. O. P. nomination for .supervisor from the .second district. The vote V.MS as follows: Precinct Cr. Sa. Algona, 1st 74 f.7 Algona, 2nd ... 117 <•"> Algonii 3rd ~M •'!.') Algonn. 4th til .'!.'( Plum Creek 30 11 388 21!) Union township was still to be heard from in the above race, bi;t could not change the result, MOKIUS TAKES FOI'HTH IHHTKKT HACK EASILY Charles Morris had no trouble with two opponents in the fourth district G O. I', supervisor nomiiv- lion battle. The vote by precincts, all (if which were in. was as follows, between Morris, Tor'.y Futh .'ind L. J. KockIcr: Precinct -NT F K Hurt . '.n L"i i. Kent on <i'-> 12 ! Greenwood <il I.") '.'1 Letts Creek -1 4 2 Senci-a 4» 5 1 i-vvca . . ''M 3 1 32'J 67 :;7 FOREST CITY IN MATCH, 36-12 Dutch Lunch Thursday; Go to Humboldt This Coming Sunday Algona golfers defeated Forest City's team, Sunday, on the local ourse, 36 to 12. The results were as follow, with Algona men listed first: Fred Kent defeated J. Prltchard, 2 points. Fred Tlmm 1, B. Carson, 2. C. Dailey defeated A. C. Taylor 2 points. Casey Loss defeated H. J. Hesley S points. Bob Harrington defeated M. Larson 3 points. John Haggard defeated O. Thorson 3 points. Bob McCullough defeated Dr. Kinney 3 points. Chuck Cretzmeyer defeated J. O«-., Drv'AndWw* 1, R. Peterson 2. - ... Hop Flndley 1, Bob Webb 2. Gene Murtagh defeated E. Hnsa 3 points. James Murtagh defeated N. Bran- sled 2 points. Joe Lowe defeated J. Helm 3 points. H. L. Roberts lost to T. Thorson points. Don Smith defeated L. SU-nsetlj 1 points. W. Hawcott lost to F. K. Thompson 3 points. This coming Sunday, June 12, Al- ?ona golfers will go to HurnboTflt for an inter city match. A dutch unch is scheduled at the club this coming Thursday evening. A tournament will precede the lunch. Mf DONAU) <iKTS Hl'fJK l.EAU OVEK MKKRMAN W. E. McDonald, incumbent sup- nvi:-or of the second district, easily defeated Fred Beerman for the democratic nomination. The vote by precincts in the district, with the exception of Union, follows: Precinct McD D Algona, 1st 61 12 Algona, 2nd SM 30 Algona, 3rd 97 34 Algona, 4th 75 12 Plum Creek 33 4 31' Swimming Hole To Open Wednesday The old swimming hole—1D38 ver- ion—opens for business tomorrow, *une 8th. Water department officials had a busy time checking up on the disappearance of about 50,000 gallons of water which seeped away when the pool was first filled, but a new tar treatment at the joints remedied the defect. Hub Kellstroni and Philip Ber'^- ficld will again ho lifeguards, Evelyn Graham will act as matron and cashier, assisted by Martha Palmer. Mrs. Van Allen will have charg-j of the stand. Tim pool will be open from 10 to 11 a. m., mornings, and from 2 to 10 p. m., afternoons and evenings. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings will be free ones for children under 15. 360 92 W. S. < OStiROVE NOMINATED BY IJEMOS--3KO DISTKItT Democrats turned in a big maj- riity for W. S. Cosgrove in the third district. Although Germu.i township was still unrepnrled. tliei'-- wa* no doubt about the ontiuin.' as shown below. John A. Sleper. Antorie Storck and Cosgruve'.- vole-, are shown in order named: Precinct Hurt Portland Prairie Ram.-ey Wesk'y 4'J .07 301 BOL1,U< WINS KIVK-WAY RACE IN THE FUl'HTU Julius W. Bollig tu<jk the democratic nomination fur supervisor in the fourth district in a live-way race. His vote, compared with that of C. M. Gross. Art Lindsvy. Cha->. Newel and Thus. J. O'Duiinell was more than the combined vote ut all of his opponents. Precinct B G L N O'D Burt Iti b 2 20 :s Fenton la ^ U 45 4 Rotarians to Meet For Guest Dinner Rotarians from four neighboring- cities will be guests this evening 1 of the local organization, at a get- together meeting to be held at the Country Culb, with a 6 p. m. dinner. Emmetsburg, Britt, Forest City, Humboldt, Fairmont and Clear Lake clubs have been invited and acceptances from at least four of tlie clubs have been received. At Father's Funeral Burt: The W. J. IjK'kwoods were lulled to Hardy Tuesday by the) death of Mr. Lockwood's father, Geo. H. I.ockwoou. Greenwood i.otts (Y. Seneca -' 37 a 7 li 22 0 0 7b <ja SCUKA.M BEATS I'ETEKSON BY SUM MAKG1N— TillKU Not until German township votes came in. was the oulcitmc of Ihtj third district republican supervisor nomination race known, 'i'he results speak tor themselves Peterson, H-uns Prcstim.-. and Schram' Precinct Pet. Pro. Scii. Buffalo 62 2 VJ German 2 0 13 Portland U ^3 IS* Prairie S 1 -j Kanisey 4 1'J 1 Wesley 45 4 IS 150 W lo*> This race was the only close ouc in the county.

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