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PAGE TEN VOTE FOR Edward J. BUTLER Nominee on the Democratic Ticket for County Auditor Your Support will be Appreciated Grey Hound Races Lone Rock, Iowa Sunday, October 3O The race will be held 4 miles north of Lone Rock on main highway. The rabbits will be run in an open field where they will have an equal chance to get away. The field is open, so that the rabbits can get in the corn field on one side. Iowa jack rabbits will be used. Meet Will be held rain or shine. Admission, 35c Vote for E. L. Harris Republican Nominee for County Sheriff I regret my inability, to see all the voters in Kossuth county before the election, but my work as deputy sheriff has been so heavy at this time of the year that it has been impossible for me to make the rounds. I would appreciate very much your vote and support at the polls November 8th. HEATERS and USED CARS Chevrolet Hot Water Heaters, $9.95 with thermostat, installed. Also Arvin Hot Water Heater, $9.95 installed. 1930 and 1931 Chevrolet Hot Air Heaters. Chevrolet Delco Battery, $6.75 trade in. Globe Battery, $4.95 trade in. We have a few used heaters for 1927, 1928, and, 1929 Chevrolet cars at a bargain; also a bargain in radiator shutters for 1928, 1929, and 1930 Chevrolet cars. USED CABS 1931 Chevrolet Sedan 1931 Chevrolet Coach 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Ford Sedan 1926 Chevrolet Sedan Let us drain, your radiator and fill with alcohol or Prestone. We have Mobiloil in the Summer and Winter grades. We still have a, few key carriers which we give with 8 gallons of gas or a change of oil. KOHLHAAS BROS. PHONE 2^0 • I FOR SERVICE Dry Cleaning Get Ready For Winter! Have your wearing apparel cleaned, repaired and pressed and made to look as good as new Furs cleaned and repaired. Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 537 CALIFORNIUM FINDS HOOVERA'MONARCH' By Ai M. Jaspersoii. Glendale, Calif., Oct. IS.—I notice by the Advance of October 13 that you are lauding Hoover for the powerful address he gave at ttes Moines. If Iowa farmers feel that they were benefltted by such legislation as Hoover and 'his picked' men have handed out for the last 3% years I am surprised. I heard an address given by "Secretary Mills the other day In -whclh he told how at Washington the government has had the welfare of the farmers at -heart. He said the farmers were getting $4.60 a cwt. for hogs and are gettng prices' on other commodities on the same basis. Oats, he said, bring IGc. ' He forgot to say any-, thing about the expense of getting oats to the Chicago market. I don't suppose he thought It cost anything to ship or sell oats. You. used to.be able to give us the Algona markets. You quoted oats at '9c and lOc, canners at 50c a cwt., and hogs at 2c to 3c, etc. I suppose you are ashamed to print the present prices, since everything is "going up with Hoover." •If Hoover Is elected you had better stop my paper, as we shall all be "broke." I, -for one, think we have had enough of' the Hoover monarchy to last for - several generations. T am for a change. DEMO STATE CANDIDATE KIWANIS CLUB SPEAKER Ray Murray, Buffalo Center, demo- ratic nominee for state secretary of griculture, spoke last Thursday be- ore the Kiwanls dub. He was ao ompanled to Algona by E. C. Hertig, ormer manager of the Algona hotel, ow owner of the Buffalo Center ho- el. Mr. Hertig was formerly secre- ary of the Kiwanls club. Mr. Murray urged the democratic icket as a whole condemning the re- subllcan administration and charg- ng the present leadership with re- ponsibility for all farm troubles. He riticlsed the Reconstruction Finance Corporation as a device to aid big nsurance companies, railroads, and ianks, adding that his farm is more mportant to him than all insurance :ompanies, banks and railroads. Mr. Murray farms just east of Bufalo Center. He has been a farmer .11 of his life, toe told the club. He vas a "World 'war soldier, and has >een promlrients In state I^eglon af- alrs. In 1930 he served as state ice commander. He has also been active in Farm Bureau circles. tors. lJ. 'A. bake?, whose death teat week Monday at the state university hospital'and burial at irvlngton \b& week "Wednesday, following funeral services at the Lalrcl & McCullpUgh chapel cbnducted by the Rev. Vt J. Clark, were reported in the last vanee, was 63 years old. She an old settler here. With her bus-, band, .D. A. Baker, w.ho died In Jan- 1 uary, 1930, she farmed near Algona. Later they operated what Is now tKtet .Dehnert 'hotel. They moved to MUv* nesota In 1919," Mrs. Baker's death was caused by diabetes, with which she had'been afflicted six years. Her last sickness covered seven weeks, during the last two'weeks of which she was at the hospital. Since her husbanfll death she had lived with her son Dewey at Union, Hardln county. He and four other children — Paul, Algona; Andrew and Myron, Mason City; and David Jr., Boise, Ida., with their families attended the funeral. , Other out-of-town persons In attendance , were -Mesdames George McNIsh and Archie Ames! Kanawha, formerly Effte and Pearl Baker; a sister, Mrs. Jesse Jackson, her husband, and a niece, Mrs. Lincoln Granger, her husband and son,. all of Canby, Minn. Mrs. John Huff Jr], 'Sexton, was a granddaughter. HOOVER VS. ROOSEVELT ECONOMY AS SHOWN BY THEIR RECORDS DISTRICT METHODISTS PLAN MEET AT WESLEY Wesley, Oct. 25—An Algona -district Methodist conference will be held at the local church next week Wednesday. A morning session will begin at 9:30, and dinner will be served by the Aid at noon. An afternoon session will begm at 1:30, and Bishop . Frederick D. Leete, Omaha, will deliver an address at'^3 o'clock. upper will be served, and when an evening session commences at 7:30, Bishop Leete will speak again. peakers other than the bishop will be R. E. O'Brian, president o£ Morningside college, Sioux City; Dr. G'. F. Notsen, head of the Methodist hospital, Sioux City; and Doctor .1. S. Dancy, in charge of the Wesley Foundation at Ames. Mr, Dancy has pastoral care of Methodist students at the college. The Rust college singers will give a program in the afternoon. Between 75 and 100 ministers and their wives are expected to attend. ALGONA, IOWA TOWN AND SCHOOL FUNDS IN III VERNE BANK PAID According to the Lu Verne News, G. S. Buchanan, receiver, has delivered checks to the town and school •treasurers for funds on deposit in bank when it closed a year ago. The town received $11,000 and the school! district nearly ?12,000. This relieved both town and school district of pressing financial problems. If the town had been sure of receipt of the money, no town taxes would have been levied this year for payment in 1933. As it was, the levies had to be made. Councilman Fred Schneider, after the refund, came to Algona to find out whether the levies could be rescinded, but found that nothing could be done because they had been certified. 'Rural school districts near Lu Veme also received their money. Franklin D. Roosevelt, as Democratic candidate for President, declares for "economy In government." >An Index of governmental economy as practiced by him as chief executive of New York state Is presented by the figures covering that state's finances under his administration. Prior to Roosevelt's accession to the governorship, New York's largest tax budget was $232,643,701.10, In 1028—the last year of Governor Smith's rule.' Under Roosevelt, however, the figures mounted progressively to $264,834,110.39 In 1929; ¥315,920,942.29 In 1930,-and $328,140,894.91 in 1931. During the three and one-half years of Mr. Roosevelt's administration, the gross funded debt of the state has increased from $355,000,000 in 1929 to $444,000,000 on June 30, 1932. On that date the state also had temporary, debts of $135,000,000 for money borrowed in anticipation of revenues, making a total Indebtedness of $579,000,000. The net current deficit on' that date was 502,000,000. and the estimated deficit next June over $100,000,060. In contrast with this record and the additional tax burden it has placed on the people of New York stands the record of President Hoover in having prevented, through budget cuts and the exercise of his veto power, an increase of $5,102,500,000 In Federal expenditures since March 4, 1929. Savings thus effected 1 by direct executive action of President Hoover are: Bill* for federal expenditures patted by Congress and killed by Presidential veto $883,500,000 Bill* patted by the Demo- cratlc House of Representativei but kilted in the Senate through Republican leadership under President Hoover.$3,700,000,000 Budget cut* mad* by governmental department* at 'the direction of the President.... $369,000,000 Budget cut* mad* by Con- COUNTY ODD FELLOWS AND REBEKAHS MEET AT BURT A monthly meeting of the Odd Fellow-Rebekah county council took place at Burt Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. (P. Fisher, Titonka^ dele- UAUTY PRINTING A value for the world to shoot at! A 10-tube radio with two,speakers for which you would expect to pay at least 11100—Now only ?B9.50. $6 down. Gamble's. 30-7 lnirsdnj; and Friday, October $,& V' STt/AttT #1, ,"'»!/ B*PU *-* In "Make Me a Star*' Hollywood at work and at play. }?|tojlytoood's pleasures and heartaches, vividly depicted on the screen 'fmj your 1 pleasure and entertaln- lee Thursday at 2:30. Saturday, October 29 rV iCaberts Ritnehart's mystery PlfrKKBTOS" • BLONDEM, ,OEO. BRENT No. 2 of the serial "Heroes of the • . a 1:30 and 3180. ' , ,and Monday, October 80-81 Our platform— " 1. Two Hamburgers in every bun. 2.?-;Short skirts on the Statue of Liberty. 3. A Job for every relative. % , '" ^ "The .Phantom President" '• OEOIIGK M. —Wit)]-.' Laughs as io ng ' sch nozzle. as Songs as catcliy ; Romance as ette Colbert. .„ Matinee Sunday a-no i «. '1 after B, lo-35c. • Ol) - 3;0 » 1 ll.!j -• <vs «»ri Thififcjl November 1.3.3 -I It's coming! "MOVIE co mc(ly .. Harold Lloyd's biggest \, K .you have a on! ten men couldn't put un I" engine needs all wrong, with yo ur Matinees Tuesday and 2 ! 30* No advance In prices. ii «• f | ••••»* 5c a ID. tor clean cotton ri «••••»«•••»•«•••»»•»».•»»••,»••«•»*< greti at suggestion of the President ........ .$150,000,000 Total expenditures prevented.. $5,102,500,000 Additional savings of $1,390,000,000 sought by President Hoover were refused by Congress, which, either over-rode his veto or failed . to _ provide further budget cuts which he recommended. These Included: Bills for federal expenditures vetoed by the President but on which his veto was over-ridden $1,310,000,000 Additional budget cuts asked • by the President but not mad« by Congress... $80,000,000 In addition to the savings effected by. President Hoover's leadership and his use of the veto power, Republican leadership in the Senate under him killed the following measures after they had actually been passed by the Democratic Bouse of Representatives: A gigantic "pork barrel" bill, sponsored by Speaker John N. Garner, now Democratic can. didate for Vice President, for expenditure chiefly on unnecessary public works, $1,200,000,000. A bill to issue printing press' fiat money, at 'the risk of destroying our entire monetary and financial. structure, to the extent of $2,500,000,000. The "pork barrel" bill was described by President Hoover as "an unprecedented raid upon the public treasury." Of the fiat money bill and similar measures sponsored by the Democratic majority under Speaker Garner's leadership, be said: "These measures were not simply for vote-catching. Though they brought discouragement and delay to recovery, they represent the dominant Democratic control and the true sentiments and doctrines of the majority In control of the Democratic party." VOTE FOR H.W. Miller Republican Nominee for COUNTY ATTORNEY At the General Election November 8th Illllllli gates respectively to Odd Fellow grand lodge and state Rebekah ses^ sions at Cedar Rapids last week, gave reports, and the following program was given by Burt people: vocal solo, Vera Chipmaoi; The Tattler (news sheet), Esther Olson; duet, Viola and Ruby Riddle; One-act play, At the Stroke of Twelve, Mrs. C. B. Chlpman, Mrs. I. W. Hansen, Vera Chipman, Florence 'Stow; Darrel Riddle. Mimeographing Advance Publishing Co. if < '^srs>*>fVi w $ t?v#?5 Here You Will Find the Greatest Vi Beautiful New Winter Coa "Wh.re S«rvic* and Quality (*•** ' Right now, in the heart of the winter coat buying »eaio». will find u. prepared to .ell you the mo»t gorg ecu. winter you have ever bought for the least money, Great, big, comfy fur collars that f airly Jwig your h*"l» i yefveffe<J * nd ' ™ '* Black leads all the «nd ***** • - • *"£ web to interest you in tint great di.play of fr winter Apparel y-.- , • ?• "^ v-* " ;,< .