Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 26, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 26, 1932
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ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 26, 1932 10 Pages D1DITES ENLIGHTEN VOTERS ROTART PARTY at the H, S, MUSIC GROUPS Celebration. "lloni of'-R<»tar««w from 12 '*'. Monday c to"help the lo-th» tenth annl- on May 28, > pla<Je at the ' club clubhouse at noon, [including the 68 members of the there were 144 Rotar- i'In'attendance. among the guest Rotarians liwffllam de Cock Buning, of The the Netherlands." director of .... international. Heer Bun- r li in this country t«r attend the convention of Rotary Inter- whlch this year is to be The high school musical organizations, Grace Miller,and D.' Wane Collins directing, wilf" give a free program at the H. S. auditorium tomorrow evening at 7:45, as follows: , High L. schools orchestra.—.'Petite Suite de Ballet, Gluck-ROberta- Mottl; Bohemian Girl, Rolfe.' / Prlmary*songs~-Selected.•;. '';••>.(•,,.'i:' ? Junior high "school vocal group-f- Trees; Tinker Song, De Koven. String trio — Yesterdpeams, Za- mecnlk; March of'the Heroes. Glrte' glee club—'River, .^Rtver, Chalean folk song; Syncopated Melody. , . '^'- , ,'•;• Bryant orchestra—Selected.'. Boys' quartet—Stars :6f the Summer Night. Woodbury; Apple "and the Worm, Bittle. Brass quartet—Selected. .-./ Mixed sextette—Hymn of Love, Dvorak! My Dusky Rose,.Allan. Boys' glee club—Hunter's "Horn; Schneider's band. .Junior band — Headway March Bennett; Annette, waltz, Bennett. High school band—Attaboy march King; King; Sousa. Magic Garden Manhattan Beach v'ihiarch at Seattle. This was Heer _..g'» only stop between Chicago [the west coast. ' heon was served by the wives " local past presidents, and by i. J. F. Overmyer, wife-of the in. president, and Mrs. Geo. jToodfrey, wife of the president., at long tables which filled the t l porch of the clubhouse. Presl- ; J, 'F. Overmyer presided, and jSph Cook, of Humboldt, led the jgtag of Rotary eongs, with Grace , music teacher in the Algona ibllc schools, at the piano. Mr. k,nustained a long reputation as (of Rotary'8 best song leaders. Menu Is Printed In Dutch. , .,nted programs featured a pic- i of 'Heer Buning on the first and on the eecojid page ap- the menu, in Dutch, honor- Stg the nationality of the distin- ihed guest of honor. A "brief his• of the club appeared below the On page 3 was the with a list of the toast local ; presidents: Ar," K Fal lce n h a Iner ' ;*J. Qn}nn, deceased. ' _E, e. "- - L - L *>I. Weav- W. Sulli- l fwn, deceased, M.' PrHagga'rd, A. L. Ifctewon, and W. C. *Dewel. l On the l&ck page appeared' a cbngrafula- Itory letter from^ Crawford G. Mc- Icullough, Fort WiHlanC Ont.. -who Iwas president of .Rotary Interna- [ttonal when the Algona club was I founded. Alter dinner President ' Overmyer I Introduced Al Falkenhalner, former I district governor, as toastmafrter. L. 15. Mlnkel, past president at Fort I Bodge and official organizer of, the I local ciub, brought greetings from I the parent club. ' Father Joseph [Richards and the Rev^Edw. Pruitt, [of Forest City and Emmetsburg reflectively, spoke in behalf of the 1 Algona Club's offspring, and Charles |R«lnhart, Dallas 'Center, incoming I district governor, and Roy Louden, [Airfield, incumbent governor, also [•poke briefly. Governor Louden [tten introduced Heer Buning. Hotary Aids Internationalism. Heer Buning, who speaks ezcel- tal .English, dwelt'at length and [Interestingly on Internationalism |»nd the part Rotary< international |U playing in the promotion of peace [wtween nations and .the develop- Iment of personal friendship .between Ittttonals, , IB Europe, the speaker -. pointed |K all clubs are fraall, Uml,ted by i distinction* which Americans i nothing about. - It is' neces- there to obtain'' members , of . > influence, for Interest He* in iwwnwtionajism rather, than in lo- IW affairs, since ^he governments I*" old and have, already provided l»r all local needs. -In Europe 24 languages are spoken and there are IWMy governments, This presents a |**tjWQblero in internationalism, Jnterna- FORMAL OPENING OF MODEL HOME AT FOSTER'S FRIDAY :, I . • i :.'. , .Open house in honor of the add! tion of a second floor wlll^be held/a the Foster furniture store tomorrow night from 7:30 till 10 p. m. vThi will not be a sales event, Mr. Fos ter and his employes are proud p the new addition and are also anx ious to have the general public se the newly arranged downstairs as well as the model home:above.. The necessary alterations hav been in progress for the last severa weeks. The rear end of the ,mai floor has been completely 'changed Stairs now run from the main floo to the old balcony In the| northwes corner of the store room, arid from the balcony another flight leads t the second floor. An :elevator has been moved . to , the extreme 1 west ~ corner?-" an3~ ftvSplj the basement ;to the second flo'or. The rug display section has 'bee moved from the first floor to th upper .'floor, where rugs now;lle fla Instead of hanging from supports. Part of the store, POLITICS AND AKRON TALKED TO KIWANIANS Bennett, -'Bonder) and Thornburg Give Short Talk.. Klwariians were entertained last 'hursday by a three-way program which Included talks by Frank M. Bonder, 'aeronautical engineer,' Senator O, P. Bennett, Mapleton and 3es Moines attorney, and candi- ate for lieutenant governor, and Mark Thornburg, of Emmetsburg, andldat^ for reelection as secretary f agriculture, Senator Bennett discussed the work of the legislature and of taxa- lon. Speaking of' the latter, around which the fight on the lieutenant governorship, is raging, Senator Bennett said, "I am in'.favor of a. system of indirect taxation." Senator Bennett's time expired and he did not go into details regarding his platform on this proposal. '. ,. Legislature Is Busy Body. , ( Senator 'Bennett said there 'are :rom 800 to 1200 prospective laws introduced at each session of the legislature. The work of the representatives .and senators is tremendous it each endeavors to keep track of each individual bill and have a working knowledge of the underlying principles. To do the preliminary work and Investigation of the bills introduced committees are appointed at each session. These committees determine the merit of each bill, and if deemed important the bill is then referred to legislature as a whole for consideration. Bills of. no merit, or which the committee finds objectionable are killed by the committee. Senator Bennett stressed the importance of keeping Iowa wealth in Iowa and compared the flow of wealth from this state to the east with the flow of loans from the United States to foreign countries in COUNCIL LOWERS PRICE OF SWIMMING TICKETS Season tickets for the swimming pool have been lowered for 1932 by the city council. Adult season tickets have been reduced from $4 to $3.50; children's tickets, 10.'to 15, from; $3i50 to *3.2'5; and ; children's, under 10 from $1.50 to $1.25. Single admission,, tickets remain.;- the'i same at 2Bc for .adults.and 16c for c'Hli- dren. Forty-eight benches have been painted and placed about the pool grounds. Two new flood lights have 'been erected at the sides of the pool, and the bath house has been] painted .both inside and out. Mrs. F. ii. Trlbon has been awarded the contract for the pool stand, and she plans to cater to picnic lunches on the grounds and at the state park. Water was started into th'e pool Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, and it was three feet deep in the south end yesterday morning. It wilt take three or four days to fill the pool, as the water is being run in slowly to keep it clear. The pool will be left all next week-for the water to warm before the season Is opened Sunday, June 5. CARLOAD OF FARM BOARD FLOUR IS SENT TO KOSSUTH A carload of flour made from wheat holdings of the Federal Farm •Soard is being shipped to Algona by the Red Cross and will be distributed in the county by the Kossuth chapter to unemployed and needy families. There are approximately 308 barrels to a carload. «" •Some weeks ago the Kossuth chapter received notice oC an opportunity to receive some of the flour, but it was passed up at that time in the belief that; other communities more distressed by unemployment had greater need; The national chapter later advised that more urgent needs had been filled, and that •Kossuth was entitled to receive a- carload. -,•.- : •'>''>•.-•;•>•''' '." HUMBOLDTMAN SPEAKER FOR MEMORIAL DAY Exercises to Be Held in Theater at 10 a. m. The Rev. J. J. Share, Methodist pastor at Humboldt, formerly of Lu Verne, will give the annual Memorial day address at exercises at the Call theater next Monday morning. The exercises, which will be public, will open at 10 o'clock with the singing of America by the audience. This will be followed by an invocation delivered by the Rev. A, S. Hueser, Algona. Charles, son of Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer, will g'.va (Lincoln's Gettysburg address. The 'Rev. Mr. Share will then give his talk, which will be followed by the singing of the Star-Spangled .Banner by the audience and the benediction. " The annual, parade will form at 11 o'clock, following the exercises at the theater. As usual it will be organized on the south side of the courthouse square. A feature of the past which will be missing will •be the presence o£ David A.' Haggard, who died last year. Mr. Haggard had for some years led the parade as the last Algona Civil war veteran. The parade .will .be led ,,by the colors and a color guard, followed by a LightningStrikes r$?/ Places In Severe Electrical Storm Twenty-one bolts of lightning struck within the city limits of Algona during the sharpest electrical storm in years Monday night. Fuses in 11 .city electrical transformers were burned out. There were 8 casr es- of p -trouble for the telephone ^company. The 'Seventh Day< Adventist chur,ch ;on- west .McGregor^ was hit, also the flag pole above 'the,' Call theater. "•••.' . The telephone men had expected upwards of 200 cases of trouble, and were surprised at the small number. Many homes, however, were for a time without lights, as a result of fuses burned out. Six cases of trouble were reported In the country by Supt. J. W. Kelly, of the" light plant, and a number of poles were reported down southeast of Algona. Two and eighty-eight hundredths inches of rain .fell during the storm, causing the river to rise 15 inches yesterday. Numerous gardens and low spots about the city were flooded. Many low spots In the country were also flooded. The total rainfall for May is now 4.37 Inches, which Is almost normal but the amount has not been spread over the month for the best good of the farmers. Temperatures for tlib last week follow: .,•',.'• May 17 ...... ----- . ------ 73 May 18 _„... ...... ______ 79 May',19 _ -------- .. ---- ...84 May 20 ______ ..„.: _______ 89 May 21 .................. 78 May 22 ________________ —77 May 23 ---- ----------- —85 May 24 ___ .......... . ___ .78 Algona Markets Number 37 58 ' ceilin unde the balcony has been partitioned off for a work room. . The entire main floor is now devoted to living room and dining room suites, with odd pieces, such as chairs, end tables, and lamps, Bedroom furniture and rugs, besides a model,, home, occupy, the second floor. , "• The model home, wWch.:has four rooms, occupies the south end of the second floor. A former woman's rest- room has been remodeled as a model .bedroom, with suitable furniture. , The former kitchen has been renovated and equipped with kitch en furniture, including an electric icebox. Two rooms Have been built in the old hall, the east room as a dining room and the .west room as a living room. The rooms are not furnished expensively. ''Mr. Foster has purposely been particular to keep the expense within the means of the average customer, Orchestra "music will be furnished during the '"open house", and a favor will be presented to each woman attending. - ants School Taxes Watched. The Senator said the legislature should do everything in its power to help farm financial conditions. He predicted that another plan to help the farmer iwould be introduced in Iowa legislature at its .next sea- ion. He Mid not go into details on e plan.' Many politicians, the senator sajd, re looking for "just another tax." He said that he believed the tax roblerh would be solved in the ear future, but that the real tax urden existed in the local commun- ties, In which 'the school tax was Uvays the greater. Senator Ben- iett said that he 'did not want to e understood as being against a chool system. However, every xpendlture by local taxing boards hould toe closely watched by the •oters. ' ....-' Secretary Thonibnrgr Speaks. , Secretary Thornburg, who had W influence cqt a great* figure 1 we essential, This Jias of late r » been spreading elsewhere }n world as new clubs have been till Rotary Is-now repre- roore th?m three"* |»eore and where Jnternar are sorely .. the deepest »tten«ori. IRIS AND PEONY SHOW TO BE HELD HERE NEXT WEEK The Woman's club is sponsoring an iris and peony show Friday June 3, at 2:30 at the library club rooms. 'Prizes will be offered for the best iris and peony displays, and r the most artistic basket, bowl vase arrangement of irises or peonies. In the latter'.case other flowers may be used to complete an Jdeal bouquet. This Show is open to anyone in the county. All entrants must furnish" holders for their flowers. Further detaijs may foe had from Mrs. W. C. Dewel, Mrs. C. H. Long or Mrs. H. E, Woodward, the latter of.Wbittemore. BANDIT GETS AWAY AFTER ROBBlSc STAlIOH OF (17,80 station attendant, morning h»ve been fort* at his capture have n< *•*•» j». . .... „. obtained open the"«tatlon's - " into th Speak H«r« * ' M« "^ **' ~" „•» ^*7zm?. «S«S« , (attorney firing aquad and the Algona Military band. Following the band will be a mounted unit of a Spanish- American war .veterans,. accompanied by .A. L. Cunningham, commander of the local Legion post, and a Boy Scout. The Woman's Relief Corps; the Spanish-American war veterans, the Legionnaires and other, ex-service men, the .Legion Auxiliary, the. Daughters of the Revolution, ;the ..Campflre girls, the boy and girl scouts, and the school children 1 will follow. At the cemetery the customary military honors will be paid to deceased soldiers -by the -firing -squad. COMMENCEMENT TO BE HELD NEXT WEEK FOR 49 GRADUATES By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. 1 : ,Jt:•: •": .,HQGS - :/: * ';".'•;'! At close of business May 24. Beat sorted lights, 180-230 IDS. $2.80 Best med. wt. butch., 230-26»_|2.70 Best prime hvy. butoh., 260-300 ,$2.50 Best hvy, butch, 300-350 Ibs—$2.40 Packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs..$2.20 Hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ibs $2.00 iBig hvy. sows, 450 to B00i$1.75-$2.00 CATTLE Canners ...91.00 to $1.25 Bulls — ......L$1.25 to $1.75 Cutters . ^.$1.25 to $1.75 Fat cows 52.00 to $-3.00 Veal calves $3.00 to $4.00 Fat steers . $4.00 to $6.00 Yearlings $2.50 to $3.50 POULTRY Hens, heavy ;10 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 libs. .08 Cocks . —- -„• — .03 PRODUCE graded. No. !._• .11 Eggs, 'graded, No. 1 — .12 Cash cream _ -—:. .14 '.:. •:'••• ' • GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn .23 No. 3 yellow corn .22 No. 3'Whtte'.oats 16% iFeed barley . ,. -, .29 . ; HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. •_. .01 Horse - $1.00 Colt hides, each _. .50 31 ADVERTISE TO CLEAR UP COUNTY FIELI Unusual Step Caused by Large Number, i, ; * £ ft A 1 ""**!* 1 !' if"'t" ' '' of Candidates. . Something unique in Koasuth Apolitical history is a county candidates' solid page «t advertisement* , The, Rev. C. V. Hulse will the Algrona high school's open com- chairman. 'of the Kossuth chapter, with JV F. Overmyer as vice-chairman; Mrs. Lee p. Wolfe, Titonka, secretary; and H. -L. Gllmore, Algona, treasurer. . Distribution will be made under the direction of the executive board, .which, with the foregoing officials,' consists of the following persons: Mrs. Bertha ; Looft, Wesley; Mrs. H. E. Woodward, .Whittemore; Doctor Murray, Lakota; '.' R. A. .Haglund, Swea City; Mr. Underkofler, Ledyard; Mrs. William. Welsbrod, Feriton; airs', ' W. • J, . Cotton, Lone Rock; Consuelo Hanna, Lu Vwne; E. J. McBvoy, Algona; Mre. G. W. Carmean, Bancroft ; Father Theobald, St. Joe; the Rev. Allen . H. Wood, Good Hope; H. A. 'French, Titonka; and G. J. F. Vogel, Burt. The flour; is expected to arrive sometime tlils week, and It will be stored and given out as needed. The national Red Cross stipulates that vices .will be .held morning ; .at the next Sunday Congregational .topped at {.he hotel • on hte way hrough Algona, said his. depart-. ment was the only , department . in _owa *that: paid 'its own expenses, and, In addition each'year 4; •turned 1 back'Into the state treasury from 50,000 to'$100,000.. This was made possible by fees assessed by the de- jartment for inspection services. He said while en route to Algona from Emmetsburg he was traveling along at a good speed, when a car whizzed >y him. The car was going too fast :o recognize the occupants, but he did see Mr. Bennett's campaign pos- ;er on the rear of the car, so he stopped in Algona to hear the^latter's talk. •Mr. Bonder, who is spending a few weeks here, was 'with Merle Webster, son of the Rev. and Mrs. F 'H. Webster,- former Algonians, when he-was-Skilled, during- the World war,>AiHe*,wae' detailed to accompany the body to Algona, and friendship between him and- the Websters sprang up. Bonder Tells of Dirigible. Mr, Bonder'is'an aeronautical engineer, and worked on the huge dirigible Akron, There are three classes of airships, Mr. Bonder said. The first is the non-rigid type, depend* Ing on the gas expansion for its shape. The second is the semi' rigid type, which has a keel- extending the length of the gas bag to keep it rigid. The Akroij is of the rigid, or third type, Jn whicl* a ~'" eton framework of Ugh* ibuilt, into which small bags of gas are placed. The gas capaolty_of the jlfts ?UH weighs ISO,. ,-,-,. load capacity of 81 tons, A'curtous feature'of £herAkron U that, water 'recovery cooling i radiators enaWe the ship to accumulate 1,8$ pound* of water for each pound of gaf-"— 'burned. Thus'the flblp does phange weight 9f t&9 ' burned. •> HOW Weight If Bttoice*. The all flour not given out within 90 days must be returned. mencement season with , the annual •baccalaureate sermon at the Meth'o- dlst church next Sunday evening. This year's ...senior class of 49 will be graduated. xat^ the •; high school The three proprl- . of f er ,a .joint bid, is individual Akron Tons- T^ve ship - itself tons, leaving a useful BI66EST 6RAVEI LETTING IN YEARS HERE LAST WEEK The biggest contract • for 'road graveling ever let by Kossuth county went to a combination , of three outfits in a letting atrthe courthouse last Thursday, etora united to which was accepted. All three, W. B. Williams, 'John Schumacker, and Paul Donnelly, have done many miles of graveling in, the county. The project involves new gravel on 80 miles and maintenance gravel on '?50 miles. There are 168,000 cubic yards of material to be moved, and 47,000 cubic yards of stripping at the pits,' 1 Extra half-mile • units of haul total 1.03,3,000,- The b}d was 16 cents a yard for load and haul one mile, 3.7 cents for each additional half-mile -haul, and seven cents a cubic yard for stripping. The prices are several cents lower than was paid for like work laat year, TRANSFORMERS ARE MOVED INTO NEW PLANT ADDITION The new addition to the municipal light and power plant has bee,n completed, and work has started moving the transformers into This will take about six weeks, following which work will «tart where the transformer* 4 formerly stood'for ihe foundation of »,i»ew 1,000 h. p,. engine wbjph, the pi^y bought church, fche Rev. Arthur S. 'Hueser delivering the sermon. All local service organizations are to meet at the Legion hall at 10:30 to march to the church in a body at 11 o'clock. ST. CECELIA'S TO GRADUATE FIRST CLASS JEXT SUNDAY Graduation exercises 'will foe held next Sunday evening at St. Cecelia's church for 18 seniors, the pioneer graduating- class of; .St. Cecelia's academy. There will be a procession of the seniors from the school b'uild- Ing to the .church, and , trie Rev. Thos. J. Davern, pastor, will give the graduating address, Diplomas will be awarded to Evan Finnell, Gerald Jehnett, Harold Strelt, Paul Ostwlnkle, Vincent Hum. Leslie McEnroe,''Ed ward Zender, George Kanouff, Lawrenpe Gisch, Helen '• Miller, Marcella Nelson; Helen Stell, Laura Meyers,' Imelda Dooley, Magdalene Stoffel, Arle'rie "A^Matern, ...BJllza.be/th Barry, and Alice Payne. Music'a d % ip? v lomas will also -be'awarded to Kath- i-yn Delm,. Dorothy: McEnroe, and Floyd.Bode, who took part in a graduation recital Sunday evening. not on it. n*w , year. w.ere ajitope$- here, ago, and. .they are being, fro'in th» weather tilj the,y can be placed in posjtion. Two parts. wW«* weigh 58,000 an4 6«,000 pound* re- sp_eo«ve"ly are on ^ Milwaukee sjld-i e' fpot, o FACSIMILES OF LIHOBER6H KIDNAPPING^ NOTES HERE Facsimile copies of two notes written by kidnapers to the Lind- berghs, believed the only authentic letters., among /hundreds,, have been received at Sheriff Hovey's office. In -each letter an. effort was apparently made' to dlsguiee the handwriting. . One reads: "Cross the street and walk to the next corner and follow Whittemore' ave to the road take the money with you come alone, and walk I will meet you." The second note, In the same handwriting, with an effort at poor spelling, follows; "The boy is on Boad Nellie it is a small Boad 28 feet long two person 'are on the.boad the are in- noeent you will find the Boad between Horseneck Beach and gay Head near Elizabeth Island." AieONIANS~FAIL TO PLACE IN STATE TRACURY OUTS • Coach Aubrey Bonham took five high school trackmen to a state meet at Ames Saturday: C.retgmey- er, Cowan, ..Quderlan, Sands, • and Greene. Cowan was 'entered in the throw; Cretwjejre,., |n_ '' ._. ing at 8 o'clockr There are 21 boys and 28 girls in the class, and of the whole number 18 are tuition pupils. • '•• The Rev: Chas. S. Medbury; Des Moines, who had spoken here several times, always giving great satisfaction, had been engaged for the commencement address, but Ills recent death made another .speaker necessary, and President H. M. Gage, of Coe college, Cedar Rapids, has been secured, The program. followsf ..... • •••• ..... • / Music— Mignonette Overture, Bau,man'; Homeless, C., Arthur — High school orchestra- '-.;•'.<' Star Lullaby-^Polish. Invocation, the. Rev. F. J. Clark Syncopated Melody, Sinn — Girls Glee club. .•••..: Address— 'President Gage. Waltz of the Flowers, Tschaikow- ski; Scotland's Burning, Schaeffer — mixed chorus, Presentation of diplomas, A. E. Michel, president school board. •Processional, 'March of the Heroes, Zaniecnlk— ^String trio. . ; Benedlctibn-i-Rev. A. S. Hueser. BAND CONCERT SEASON TO BE OPENED HERE TONI6HT As announced a week ago. the season's first band concert will take place . tonight on . the , courthouse We Go Way Back and Sit Down— Ian In the others in the* pjeyer square, and C. Theo Herbst is dU-eotor, W. Nicoulln manager. B. H. Guderiari is president of the band and T. iL, Larson, secratary- treasurer. The program for'the first concert follows: March—Officer of the Day ,_.H-jU March—Imperial, Council -F. Jewell Overtures-Princess of India.. King Fox Trot—Here Comes the Sun., H,' Woods The. Advance and the . Upper Des ;Mpines-<Republican may now go 'way bax:k and sit down. They .have,/competition in the Algona newspaper, -gams," and it is-rapid-., ly. growing formidable^ The competition arises on north Thorlngtoh street, home of J. vW..-'Haggardi ateo. : of-the Ad-i vance. ; It consists 'of two papers, one entitled Neighborhood Gossip, which first saw ; the light some weeks ago, the other called A Good 'Friend's Paper, '• the. fourth Issue, of: w_h1eh. ha» appeared ,.', ,-,- '•' ':••• • >•; ,' •.;. -.; •'-•..; ..'"'The busy editors of the Neigh-' borhood Gossip are Barbara Haggard and Jean and Betty Murtagh, and the editors of the rival sheet are Bonnie Bonar and Patricia. McEnroe. The editors of A Good "Friend's paper, fearless of a possible hostile reception from a competitor, brought a copy of their paper to the Advance office yesterday, and the contents' appear, elsewhere. The 'editors of the rival papers have-not yet begun to indulge In editorial recriminations at each other's expense, but it begins to look as, if they might In time become targets for the, attention of (heir elder competitors. , : HEAD OF NAVAL DOCTORS VISITS OLD FRIEND HERE Overture — The Bridal . A Sraeai' — DQC Trombone , -\i. Scott March— ^Hall of Fame — J. OUvadoU Overture — 'Pique Dame — F, Tobanl Medley Waltz— All Alone NI. Berlin March — On the Square — F,' Panella March — Imperial ----- .---- !£• FOUR RIN6 ANIMAL CIRCUS COMES TJUL60NA JUNE 7 The SelU-Sterlins ' four»rin«r wild animal circus will exhibit at £h.e McCall grounds, AJgoi^a,. Tijesgay, June 7, -at afternoon and evening performances. Features 1 are fjrO" clou* jun«le-i>red UOIJB; wlre 5 w*a^k- . knife-throwers, Drained , ele- ts/'jugfler^^ Ujnrijjeable mutes, thrilling aerlau*tf, trained- fcor«es and dogs, an/j many special acts. Dr. M. J, Kenefick had a visit Monday from Dr. Chas. E. Riggs, Washington, D, C., a classmate at the university of Iowa In the early 90's. Both men went through the medical college at the same time and were friends. Some ten years ago a reunion of the class was held at Iowa City, and they met again. On the, present occasion Doctor Rlggs was driving through Algona, after a visit to the west coagt, .and, stopped over night. Doctor Riggs la chief surgeon 'of. the U. r .S. ,n£vy % with the rank of rear admiral. He Is* in direct charge of the medical corps of the navy, which service he entered after leaving- school. ALGONA 6RAYS LOSE FIRST BAME-SUNDAY TO SPEMCER The Algona ball team 'lost Its opening game to the Spencer Cubs on the local diamond Sunday, 7.2. Cayou and Butler were the battery for Algona; Nelson and Wega for Spencer. The Algona team ta made of local players. Algona'* scores ' in the Advance and the Upper Molnes-Republlcan this week. That same page will .appear again ne«t week, and if enough other candidates desire -to be accommodated another page will be added. The idea grew out of the fact that- there are so many candidates for office this year that voters are likely to be confused unless 'unusual publicity ie used for Identification purposes. To help familiarize voter*with the candidates the newspaper* united to offer a combined servicev.' The page features three candidates for auditor, three for recorder, three for jreasurer, three for clerk, five for sheriff, two for county attorney, five for supervisor, three for Algona justice of the peace, an* two for Algona constables. This I* a total of*29 candidates, and ther» are others, unrepresented. For auditor the candidates repr«~ sented are Chas. E. Chubb, Earl f. Griffith, and H. E. Bartlett. Tha- scholarly-looking gentleman wltk the glasses is the present deputy- auditor, whose record In office has been excellent. Mr. .Chubb Is the handsome Algonian who has for- many years responded to calls for surveying; and the efficient-looking Mr Griffith has proved hi* worth as deputy in the county treasurer's, office. Three Women In Race. Twenty years agOj no women ran for office, but conditions changed. with the advent of suffrage, and all of the represented candidates for recorder are women. Mrs. Helen Bi Dickinson, the present deputy, atitL Ida L. P'eterson, also of Algona, am- .contesting, for Jhe republican nom* , ,,,„ ination, and Mrs. F. L. Tribon seek* e ^ the, democratic nomination. / i/AS ., three candidates are competent. Three exceptionally good men ar* ,' represented, for treasurer, all seek- , 4 ing the republican nomination> Mp. A3 Kruse, who has a record of fine seri- ,• ivice back of him, is known a» «n«of the most efficient and accomm»- \' dating men in the courthouse. Mr. ShultB, of tons Roek, is mayor ot , 1 the^townijmil is a iperpftafit of and successful*experience. Mi^ Corkle, who lives just east of gona, has farmed from his youth up. but he has 'back of him as ampl^t? qualifications for clerical service a,, college course. ' The votera cannofe, go wrong on either of this trio. ' Clark Orton, who seeks return t«~, the clerkship, is pursuing a unio.ua style of advertising calculated to- ' impress readers. Both'he and,Mr. ' Freeh have had valuable experience, In the clerk's office. Knowing Mr. Freeh's reputation as a vote-getter,' rival candidates always fear him.^ Mr. Wright, the^ remaining' candidate, _ is the son of a pioneer Led,- ; yard merchant, who served as coun,- ,-i ty treasurer. The son has been 1 1|U clerical work, including banking, alt his life. All three candidates are ra» T publicans. v ' •{i^'-'J>' Fire Candidates for Sheriff. '* The five candidates for are E. L. Harris, the present 4! WPUYMillT WWAU f«R relay, a point of in the IQO-yd, d^h, as dl* ateo the t»atf'nUte re?»y 4ewn. Track Jet- tera wiU} b^ awap4s4 thjjf Guderfen, San$s,' Nortoa, Spencer, and Sarcjjet, w}jl a parade, fcut exh»Jti9,n jon the ground* wlU %f+ events, pq, the - pro- Store* to Close, bj?urs closed, a» 4§y, Will clo^ 4uriiy(r ser^cw at {h$ Call ' <?^>k V. known and popular deputy, !F, Powell. Algona suburban „ who has had police experience, Carlrf Dahlhauser, Bancroft, W,, J. Oftf^j Brien, Algona, and Archie Haines, also Algona. Here is pretty democratic fight, the last named candidates being of Jeffersonian persuasion. * JJaihea a World war veteran, and DahlhaH er is city marshal at Bancroft,' ~ O^Brlen is' an insurance The county w|U-be.weU matter which'of these flve'te 1 ed. ' ,^ There's a real puzzler fop llcans on county attorney. H/'i Miller and "Jerry 1 ' $tijlman -v equally competent and heads and tails which port, and every voter them will be sorry ' that vote for'both. * Hugh Raney has no ..^ the page for supervisor o»; pubiican ticket J in tfe<~ but tf he,J| nominated battle, John P. X the were' made In the' Bruns W^ » aingrle, H»|l jf»t a and, Bonham! ran tfteni In' with a |base hit. i-p well, tear rapidly,City infield flue puttleld is show&4 ajaiJL Mt>ulto,n are. gwea.' City'f •- ' BIOOWIART CLUB .th.a

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