Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX AS SECOND CtASS TERMS OT SUBSCRIPTION • KpMuth county poatofflces and |p"5«rlnB postofttces at Armstrong. Bode, Brlt.t, Buffalo Center, Corler, Elmore, Hutching Ottosen, Rake, Ring- Stllson, West Bend «2.0<J R088UTH COUNT? ADVANCE. AI/MMU. to another are, if successful, long- run breeders of sectionalism, rebel- •Jid Woden, year -To all other U. S. year Poatofflces, $2 K At>I< flubscriptlong for papers colne te pplnU within the county -and out? •r-tne-county points named under No are co " ald ered hhuti are . co " ald ered continuing •bacrlptlons to be discontinued only JM notice from subscribers or at pub- JUrtiere discretion. Subscriptions going tj non-county points not named under S>-. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after explr- •"p 1 }, or time paid for, If not renewed, •« Ume for payment will be extended «f requested In writing.. t» secure a survey of the governmental system and THE jnrSTERf CONCERNING THE BROOKINGS REPORT Among unsolved mysteries of the day is the 'Brookings report on *«form of the system of Iowa government. The report has been fil- «d, but for unknown reasons it has not been given out. When Governor Herring took office he made an immediate plea to the legislature for an appropriation Iowa recom nendations on how to improve it •In the spirit of the times following the November landslide the legislature voted the money, though there were loud complaints that it would prove to be a waste. Just now much the report has actually •cost is not known, but the expense is rumored to be above the sum appropriated. At that the Brookings people wanted more money, which, nowever, was refused. Estimates oi the expense run around 125,000 or more. The report is now in the hands or the legislative committee, and the committee is keeping it under -cover. Not even members of the legislature not on the committee «ave been furnished with copies. Senator Patterson revealed recently that he had tried to obtain a copy and had been rebuffed. He was not even able to secure a sum«nary. 'It would certainly lion, and segeasion'or revolution. In hia latest book, H. O. Wells, the Englishj,writer attempt* to forecast the history of the next 160 years, and among other things he predicts the break-up of the American union. It might come to that. Only last winter a North Dakota state senator introduced a resolution in the legislature that the rest of the Union secede from New York City. WHY PAYING THE BONUS NOW WOULDN'T WOBK George Gallarno, of 'Plain Talk, Des Moines, and the Webster City Freeman-Journal are agreed that payment now in greenbacks of the veterans' compensation certificates due in 1945 would end the depression. This would be inflation, they agree, and the only thing they fear is that it would -stArt' inflation which could not.be Controlled. Otherwise they .doh't see why it wouldn't work. "Well, it wouldn't work for two reasons. In the first place the money would all be in the bank within six weeks, and Messrs. Ga larno and Hunter would be face t face with the old problem, how t get it out and put it to work whe nobody whose credit is good want the money. In the second pjace, the mone COMMENT on Kraschel Still a Free Country. Lake Mills Graphic—All this Rainey-Kraschel stuff is simply rot The NRA is a business proposition pure and simple any citizen has a right to his opinion of the plan and a right to express it. If it is right and proper for the ad- ministraion to flood the country with propaganda ... it is equally so for those who oppose to say what they think. These same gentlemen were very free to criticize the administration which preceded this one; worked overtime on the Job, and much of their talk lacked the element of truth. It does not look good to become so thin skinned now. And, besides, the quickest At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talki_f B jrTr H; C A would be spent goods, and it is for not consumers consumers seem that such a report ought to be open to e public, which pays for it; or if •not to the public, at least to mem- wers of the legislature who must •p*ss on it. When changes in gov- -ernment are planned they should fce studied before the time for action arrives. It is now even rumored that this *erpensive report will not be sub- tmtted at the special session of the legislature, though the very pur- •pose of the special session was originally to receive and consider it. The. fact that the report is being *ept under lock and key is one of t,<he things which entered into the ^tanvpaign which resulted in the Section of a republican state sena- Jor in the Tama-<Benton district 4*st week and gave control of the senate to the republicans. The republican candidate, in his speeches, declared that he had tried to •olitain a copy of the report and *ad failed. Of late the papers about the state aave taken the matter up, and Governor Herring's tactics in relation TO the report have been censured. •On impartial consideration of the goods but capital goods which neet movement to break the depression Consumers' goods are being manu factured at about the regular level but the demand for capital goods is almost nil. By consumers' goods is meant the things people >buy in the ordi nary course of family trade—gro ceries, clothing, etc. Capital goods are machines—a new press for newspaper, for example. The veterans would not be buy- ng machines. They would be buy ng eats, clothing, etc. 'But employment is not far from normal in con- umers' goods lines already. The millions out of employment are ;ow mostly men who make capital oods—machines to make., other products—and for . these there is little demand, and paying the soldiers' compensation, or any other scheme for'putting money; out 'in the same way, would-not help that situation at all. And anyhow paying the soldiers' compensation now is out, for the Legion boys themselves turned it down at their recent convention in Chicago. Timely Topics way to, make iNRA .thoroughly unpopular is to- insist-that it must be gulped Just as prescribed, and no questions asked..., "Dick's Criticism Pretty Mild. Plain Talk, Des Moines—Iowa's senior United States senator expressed the opinion that in this country it was not as yet treasonable "to say that a law will not do what it is expected to do." In spite of the accusations against him of "near treason" and "carping criticism," Senator Dickincon declared that he would continue-to criticize courses he believed bad, and to support those he believed good. He did not condemn the recovery program in full, but thought some good as well as some bad results would follow its course, and yet he advocated participation in the program by the public because "the program is fixed, and we must live under it." Senator Dickinson's Offense. Cedar Rapids Gazette— Cer- ainly we're ready to back Mr. Dicknson against the charge that his riticism of NRA has "bordered on reason" and the assertion that, ince his views, do not coincide •'ith those of the administration. S WE HAVE explained before, our interest in child-movie reviews comes largely from a desire to check the .effect of our modem talkies on the adolescent mind. It has been our contention for some time that many of the so-called objectionable features in our talking pictures make little or no impression on the child mind. We reprint herewith an interesting little paragraph from the current Ladies' Home Journal which rather voices our sentiments: "An interesting experiment is be- trimmings.- It-seems -a 1 shame-that producers will squander so much time, effort, and money on a perfectly worthless story, when ther. are hundreds of good O. Henry and Mauppassant yarns lying around on dusty book shelves Just waiting for an opportunity to appear on the silver screen. A criticism might be leveled against Alice Brady that she overplays her role, but her stage experience and her inherent ability make her portrayal of the pampered, gushing wife one of the rarest bits •»-•-• *-iv%>* >.<_ Vl*l£, \, -_£/^l tUJdl tr *& l/XJ™ » ' ---—•_ —. —••»»» v»"v ing carried on by the National ? f scr ?en work we have seen in a Board of Review of Motion Pic- J i on . g time - Madge Brans has a part tures. Begun in a small way, about two years ago, it expanded a year ago into a full-fledged system of having children review and,discuss motion pictures by themselves,'un- hampe/ed by the opinions end prejudices and restrictions of- gro\yn- ups "Throughout the year a thousand children, averaging about 11 years old, meeting in groups of 20 to 60, Just made for her as the vacillating, serious-minded little country girl who is swept off her feet by Love and escapes with nothing worse tharra promise that she will live happily ever afterwards with the married man who gets his freedom in the luck-of time. PILGRIMAGE is ONE of those embryo super-specials which , - uvvn ». e ttt bAvrupa VJ. St\J tU OU. J '» • J •_ « have watched, motion pictures and fl™ s ,fL^i n _Ll.. B _7: al .picture. reported on them. Stenographic reports of the children's own dramatic, and often amusing, comments, together with their reviews, will furnish the basis for whatever conclusions may be reached after the experiment is finished. "It has become apparent that children do not react to motion- picture scenes as it has hitherto It has all the ingredients of a master-production — setting, direction, actors—but somehow the thing never gets under way, the suspense action is snapped by the death of one of its leading characters, and there isn't enough interest afterwards to carry it along for five or six reels. Added to this is the constant temptation of Director' John Ford HERRING i.) been assumed they do jBnisoda, P 8 """""" 1 . ol Director Joh and climaxes that seem s ho^kin?t ' ? eniphasize detail with «>• grown-ups often make little im pression on the youngsters. Lef •to themselves, they discuss the ac tion and drama in terms of thei own direct outlook and limited ex penence. They react simply, di rectly, as promitive men might, 6 as healthy young animals. "It will, of course, be impossible to draw sweeping conclusions fron this experiment. But it does seem reasonably evident that adult cen isagree with hasn't yet from It'isn't ..__.. the administration, become a crime to sorship often makes either horrible or desirable that which the child tand with the minority,, and- talk- aekf t6 .the'-niaJofity/'-We'-' ho'pe it ever does. That seems to be all enator Dickinson is guilty of at he moment. That and being a re- ublican. The explanation that Professor Moley, original brain truster, resigned as assistant secretary of state to edit a long planrted liberal weekly in the interest of the Roosevelt policies may or may not be phony, but his retirement from the administration was probably a good thing. For reasons not easy to identify Moley had for some months been the victim of a growing lack of public confidence which had undermined his usefulness at Washington. •Every week some Iowa editor declares that Iowa land ought to be good security for bank loans. "We may be guilty of heresy, but we cannot see it that way. A bank's situation it would seem that the >l very nature requires th/it its loans .governor has made a tactical mis-i be « capable of being turned- into take in sequestering it. His action I c on sn , ort notice. Farm lands, «ives rise to the suspicion that it is far from what lie expected. It is reported that the Brookings recommendations contemplate appointment of all state officers by the governor. The papers com-plain that this would make governors dictators. It is not hard to ;see that if such a recommendation lias been made and is presented to the legislature there will be fireworks in plenty. It is also claimed that the report leaves land taxation virtually -where it is now, which would be true enough, may be good security, but they are not sufficiency .liquid for commercial banking purposes. Kesijrn? Just Babj- Talk. Ed. M. Smith in Winterset Madonian—When Lieutenant Gover- or Kraschel calls for Sen. Dickinson's resignation, he comes precious near making an ass of himself. When Dickinson says NRA has so far hindered rather than helped restore agriculture, he voices a truth every farmer in Iowa recognizes. The demand that the Sena- or resign is baby talk pure and simple. Just a Bit of Nonsense. Webster City Journal—Out DETWEEN THE TERRORS of .*•* childbirth ..-and ; a god-awful plot. The'Torch: Singer gets off-to a doubtful beginning, ending with a still more doutbful finale. Given an actress of more than ordinary talents, why. oh why, will producers handicap her with a moth-eaten old "tear-jerker" that would gag a dog? Strangely enough, the most effective scene in the play is an unconscious bit of really touching acting contributed by little baby Le iRoy and another two-year old in the early sequences. Claudette Colbert, grown more beautiful and alluring than we have ever seen her on the screen, does some effective acting, particularly m her drunken scene; but the asminity of the plot keeps bobbing up till you want to .RUN, not walk, to the nearest exit. Miss Col- at bert has a rather mellow, pleasing singing voice, and she does her Sioux City the other day when —-«, , -..- o.. c uuca llel Lieutenant Governor Kraschel was; ? orch songs with considerably abil- addressing the Woodbury county fair, he said that Senator Dickinson should resign—a useless suggestion. The senator might come back with the assertion that Mr. ity; but after you have said that, you have told the story. The Torch Singer concerns itself with an unmarried mother, who gives up her child because she is unable to suport it. But after she Kraschel should hand in his resignation. Such talk is nonsense,! nas '«ade a sensational "success and everybody knows it. .... that action is slowed down to a snail's pace. This is particularly noticeable in the taxi-scene in Paris—a nice bit of side-play—bu coming so late in the picture an<! at a time when the action is drag King anyway, it only impedes it fur ther. Pilgrimage belongs to that cate gory of plays known as mother-love themes, of which The Silver Cord was the fore-runner. It shows the devastating effects of an exagger ated mother affection on the livet jf her offspring in their relations x> third parties. In this case, the mother (searchingly played by Henrietta Cr^sman): drafts her son (Norman-Foster) into the army in order-that he.^will not marry the -girl he loves''(Marion Nixon). -Then when he dies in France and •he girl becomes a mother, Mrs. Jessop becomes an embittered cynic. But she is virtually railroaded into Joining a group of Gold Star mothers who make a pilgrimage to France to visit the graves of heir .sons, and while, there she meets a young man who opens her yes to her own shortcomings. hereupon she returns to Three Cedars, Ark., to clasp her daugh- er-in-law and her grandson to her reast in true forgiveness. Given so human a story and so incere a characterization as that f Henrietta Crosman, it is difficult o explain why Pilgrimage is not greater picture. The photography as in Fox's Dr. Bull) is simply reath-taking in its pastoral beau- y—vague, shadowy rural photo- ictures as wistful as steel etch- ngs give it an artistic touch which eaves you moved as if you had Just ome from the Art Institute on dichigan ave., Chicago. But somewhere between the orig- nal inspiration and the finished Opinions of Editors Another Doubting Newspaper. Traer Star-Clipper—The nation hasn't yet progressed to the point where an industrial czar in Wash- anothor unpopular feature of" the' ington can cast n ' s eve over a map report. .-/-... . - Whatever the nature of the I of the country and determine j singing in night clubs and broad; casting over the radio for a chil- How About Murphy and Herrinir d . ren ' s hour, she again longs for the Mason City Globe Gazette— \fter l lttle baby fin eers, etc., etc., and all, nothing Senator Dickinson has said in criticism is as devastating as Senator Murphy's or Governor Herring's indictment of the government's tardiness .in getting financial assistance to Iowa's farmers. If Mr. Dickinson is on the "borderline of treason," why, therefore, isn t his colleague or the governor? Hot Spot for Mr. Kraschel. Osceola Sentinel—Without the rest of the plot concerns itself with the successful culmination of her search. She even finds the father t6o—just for good measure. And in the e "Blue-Singer" united, and we (the suffering"audience) are allowed to go forth and give vent to our pent-up emotions on the frosty October air. Assisting Miss Colbert in her mighty task are iRicardo. Cortez, and what should have been a truly epic-making feature comes to us as just another picture. Thus, as in life, the "best laid plans of and men," etc., etc. •*• mice son, of the county auditor's office, county Auditor* E. -. Butler,who discovered the alteration, Park A. Findley, Des Moines, chief of the state bureau of investigation, and L. E. Linnan. •Blair, 62, Webster City, who gave his occupation as "retired," said be brought Canada to Algona at the tatter's request, and that en route Canada told him "he was invest!' gating the Goeders .matter for the governor, and was going to get the poll books. "He told me that if he could get Goeders out he would land a good job with the fish and game commission." Photostats Copies Shown. <Blair returned'the poll books to Algona at Canada's request. He was at first made a defendant with Canada,'- b_t' the ""charge' was. ! dismissed after investigation. He tes- ified that Canada had not paid him for making the drive, despite a promise to do so. Mr. Maley said the first he knew of the case was in May, when he was called to the governor's office. Present, he said, were the governor, Canada, James Comfort, now attorney for Canada's defense, and Attorney-General O'Connor. At that time Maley 'was shown photo static copies of the poll books, bu he did not know of any alteration He had a group of the photostat copies with him while he testified and they were introduced in evi dence. Mr. Hart testified that Canad told him of a promise of a job i Goeders could be removed, and tha "if there was anything he (Can ada) could get on Goeders he wa going to do it." Canada's Attorney Testifies Mr. Comfort prefaced his testi mony with a statement that he wa Canada's attorney, and would testi fy on '|the understanding that i something comes up that' I migh see might.be detrimental to him, 1 might withholiJ such'ihfom&tibn? Comfort testified he met Canada first at the statehouse lobby, ant they went. to. the secretary of-staVs office, where -he-saw the poll book's a package containing which was opened at that time. Mr. Comfort took the books to the bureau of investigation for photostatic copies. He said he believed the cross following ;he Goeders name in the poll book ndicated republican the first time he saw the book, and that the phot- ostatic copies were made to show that such was the case.' Mrs. tiuderian Passes. , _ „„ »w* fevwvt llicapui C. \ir *ri\ f *i- end, baby, .papa and ! * ' Bll ? a beth l Gi)4enan, mother •" mama are .all re- "' ' • and A WU •GUderiain, died « ing the merits or demerits of anv of the .proposal*, the fa™ remain, tha if Mr. Kraschel is goinK to demanrf the resignation of In official? who H e . r ? bl e. per od without a suitable • " ° ™° vehicle for his s - - - flt ^ himself in P ic , the , sim P erin B 'David. g ° n6 f ° r a C0n " T»etter to court the tnation, meanwhile *ort, it would seem that the governor was badly advised in suppressing it. «e would have done fullest infor- frankly disavowing whatever does not appeal to 'him in the. recommendations The .people good-naturedly accepted JPreeident Roosevelt's frank state- went that everything he was doing "Was experimental and they would Stave done the same for Governor Herring if he had spoken in time. LABOR'S I»EMA?U> FOB FULL PAY AND 80 HOURS •President William Green, of the American (Federation of Labor, announces that unless the codes' are jeviBed to establish a 30-hour week, labor will have to ask congress for " work day of six hours and a work of five days. •course labor will expect the Same pay that it now gets for a longer work day and a longer work •week. That in turn means higher juices for manufactured goods. The «onsumer is expected to pay and •pay. ^Tfeat is where Iowa enters the picture. We are mostly consumers. Vfe have no great labor element to nelp carry the burden with its own buying. Our part will be to send a steady stream of added dollars to the manufacturing sections. Where does Congress get the power to tie this burden on the T>acks of states like Iowa which are not manufacturing states? The answer is, out of the constitutional _____________ whether or not. John Jones, owner | national not in entire accord with the of a small and. nearly bankrupt business house in some Iowa crossroads town, is able or not to pay out of his own pocket the wages of another clerk when he doesn't even need the ones he has. Cut Out the Red Tape, iRmmetsburg Democrat — Monday evening's dailies reported that President Roosevelt had directed the Reconstruction finance Corporation to establish'a* mediunia for quick temporary credit to member firms of NRA to enable them to span the period between increased overhead and later returns. We hope, this relief will not be subject to the usual government red tape and delay. Business men, large and small, need the assistance now, not next year. power to "merce. regulate interstate com- •Our federal constitution is being put to strange uses in these latter Apparently it can be inter- Tax Relief Due Next Year. Traer Star-Clipper—The cost f ,t state government hi Iowa next yea" will be around $6,600,000, compare< with $10,134,000 in 1930. The ax pense of county government wil also be reduced materially, despite the increase in pauper expenses which will be at least double wha they were in years back. Then the reduction in teachers' wages wil cut the cost of schools thousand.' of dollars. We may look for ma terial relief 'from the burden o taxation in 1934. ^ Kraschel Speaks Out of Turn. Knoxville Journal—Senator L. J Dickinson declared in a recent speech that NRA has not benefit- ted the farmers, whereupon Lieutenant Governor Kraschel demanded his (Dickinson's) resignation on the ground that his utterances were traitorous. 'Now comes Senator Louis Murphy reiterating Dickin- compelled to he will be numerous also negligible tal- members of the party now in power. Is Mr. Knwchel Ambitious? Humboldt 'Independent — L\OW they want to muzzle Senator Dickinson for not believing that the NRA is a cure-all. Some ambitious Iowa democrat sent this office a long harangue-(for publication') and called on the senator to resign. The writer of the harangue evidently had a bad-case'ot senatorial itch. out of the picture like a Kansas cyclone. And that's all, children, there isn't any more. A technicolor short called 'Tis the federal government wants *lo. As one commentator puts when the constitution stands in the way it is itself unconstitutional The states are steadily declining in power as Washington encroaches upon state's rights. Even John Marshall and Daniel Webster would be shocked to know how far federalism has traveled via liberal interpretation of the constitution. Attempts like labor's to make one of the country pay tribute terms. Murphy not only says that NRA is not help* 1 ' ms the farmer and the small business men of Iowa but that it is actually hurting them; that the federal farm mortgage relief plan is a failure due to maladministration and that the Recovery Act is not appreciated in Iowa. Since Murphy speaks for the democratic party of Iowa it would seem that Kraschel spoke out of turn in his assault upon Dickinson. As a statesman Kraschel seems to be a good auctioneer.; Springtime is lavishly produced, and it has but one major fault—it is a musical, and there isn't a soul in the cast who can sing. Otherwise it is satisfactory. We even liked the duck-oddity,' notwithstanding the fact .that we are extremely awkward with a sh'of-gun—^which in the ..case.'of the Torch Singer, is fortunate. THERE ARE~THREE outstanding features about Beauty For Sa.le; first, the skilful direction of Mr. Richard Boleslavsky (Storm a( Daybreak); second, an exceedingly clever portrayal by Alice Brady; and, third, the wistful beauty 01 the close-ups of Madge Evans. Adc to these, such an impressive cast as Otto Kruger, Una Merkel, May •Robson, and Phillip Holmes, anc you have the ingredients of what should be BURGLARS (Continued from page 1.) some Should Murphy Design Too? Story City Heald—It makes a difference who says it. For a few weeks a lot of folks Were condem- ing Senator Dickinson for finding fault with the \"RA program. Some even accused him of lese majesty, and said he was a traitor to his country. Then comes Senator Murp!iy and says about the same thing. Shoe on the Other Foot, Kh? £ u ,° tu-uger Una Clarion Monitor-"What, no Lib- ' Robs0n ' and Pmlli erty?" we ask again. Since when „,,„„,., hp „ ,..„„„„ „ . , has this privilege of free thinkine oT , wow , of a P ict « re and speaking been treason, ta! the ' But alas ' exactly the °PP° s5te is United States? Is it possible that these gentlemen don't ever think or talk against the plans which republicans suggest? Free Speech and Dickinson. The Corydon Republican— certainly our independence is gone if men are not permitted to offer constructive criticism and the freedom of the press is curtailed. W^nust depend upon free speech to save us fi'.om anarchy and communism. Boy, a Few More Resignations- true. The story concerns itself with a group of beauty parlor employes who have a weakness for marriec men and single cads. It seems (and is) a choice between iwo evils, with the single cad doing the major damage—that is, the girl whom he has "wronged" and whom he shamefully deserts, Jumps froin a hotel window and kills herself. The two young ladies who are in love with the married men.do not fare so badly. In fact, when Madge refuses to marry the wise-cracking Indianola Herold-^Dickinson rap- voung suitor, leaving him at the ped the NRA and was taken to taskj las t minute at the v»rv entrance of by the vociferous democrat, the the church, she finds that Alice lieutenant governor. Then Murphy 'Brady has divorced her husband, ma Herring came along and vir- who happens to b9 the very tually agreed with Dickinson in his!she (Madge) is in love with. man criticism. . iMoral — wait, don't be too hasty, w : 7T^ — ^- «• ,. :you alwavs S et vour man! Just Within His Bights. [what happens )•> Una M *rkPl who Marahalltown Times-Republican- goes to Paris -ith her consort and new s Senator Dickinson is well within returns with M*ht trunks of his rights to go right on questioning . dresses, is no< disclo^-J: but from he wisdom of the NRA movement, j a material .ide. she do-sn't do so "Bunl," P U re and Undefiled. ffis _2l Perry Cmef-To declare as has! 'Beauy For Sale is ,h a p een detlared by a high official of food, but dished up in an nk bunk. , i eave s, and served on Chippendale, with silver service and all the rail a s an anvil, and cracked the box open with a maul. Uuixlars Are Seen. Only cash was taken. Checks and other papers had been blown distance by wind. The front office door, as usual in these cases, had been pried open to gam entrance. The night of the burglars John Riley was awakened by an auto light shining tlirougb his window, and out of curiosity he watched the car ,go north from the elevator then turn ea.st on-the, old , Ridge road. Here t|»e car was stopped as soon as it crossed the tracks, an d . «««V : - It. is. thought nH . left the car there J and walked back to the elevator. Auditor's Employe* Called. Irene Vaudt arid Mr. Pearson tes- ified they had examined the poll books in the spring and had had oc- asion to note that the Goeders vote vas indicated as democratic. Mr. Findley,' former Polk county heriff, testified concerning the making of the photostatic copies, aying he understood Comfort to ay the work was ordered by the overnor. Auditor Butler Heard. Mr. Butler teestified that Canada aid "he was investigating the Denis Goeders matter for the gover- or" when he obtained the poll oote at the auditir's office. Mr. Jutler said he examined the books efore he gave them to Canada, nowing that the Goeders vote was uestioned, and that he noted that ne Goeders vote was democratic in i IB 1932 primary poll book. He testified that he again examined the books on their return and found the 1932 vote changed to republican. At that.time' he corrected the&ntry. ''Mr; Linnan; testified that' he ac£ companied Canada to the auditor'? office previous to the;1atter's obtaining thex poll books, and with I'Canada inspected the 1932 book.at which time Mr. Goeders was designated as a democrat in that book. Mr. Linnan, who had met Canada previously, merely accompanied him to introduce him to Mr. Butler 'In all of the burglaries were .worn. There were p. v ..., ut marks, but every one was a blank no fingerprints of any kind left. Burglaries Part of a Series. and had no connection case. with the The governor was accompanied to Algona by Brigadier General Chas. H. Grahl, state adjutant gen-, oral. They made the trip in Mr. Herring's Packard, General Grahl driving, and left for 'Des Moines at noon. Golf Clubhouse Clotedfpr Winter ^ Mrs, M. J. Quinn .and Jennie Cooney, who have been in charge of the dining room at the Algona Country c ulb clubhouse for " closed 'the'dining room last s gloves «»"«• l y repor . t a su «cessful sea- olentv nf I ' Mlss Coonev for the past plenty ot has linen »m,vi™ • * was The Irvington burglary is the only one that has ever occurred These burglaries seem to be part of a series which has been staged on north central Iowa in the last few weeks, and similarity in methods suggests that the same thieves are m most cases responsible. , -/ -w» WMC uasb monin has been employed mornings at the Christensen Bros, store. Mrs. Quinn will make her home with her daughter. Mrs. Roy Christensen Before flaking That Vacation Trip Aetna Accident Ticket-, » M coverage ac low cost. We have them on hand at all times. Holecek Radio House SPECIAL FOR FRIDAY& SATURDA] With; eaeh change of Kendall or Pengrad chage of tranBmlSBion and differential 1 olutely free one complete Master Service West of Courthouse. A One Price Shoe Shop with One Quality—the "BEST" step-in of kid and suede. Classic opera of suede with kid or Patent wing tip back. Black and brown.' A shoe can be inexpensive and look good, nut the real test comes in how it wears. Our shoes give surprisingly long wear, and retain their original beautiful lines. Christensen Bros. Co. Shoe Department GROCERYI Algeria's Finest Food Store Sugar with a $1.00 purchase, Jift^ 10 Ibs. for ______ 49C Pure Cane Sorghum— 10 lb " paill Bulk Pepper, 1-2 Ib. pkg 15H Stop that cough witlr "Stop Cough" . j«| a roll, each •••! You couldn't buy bitter COFFEE at Jl| a pound. .. Aonarch, L lb. pkg Monarch, 3 lb, pkg. _______ 25c 69C' prepare*!, 4 Fure Buckwheat FJ0ur, : '10 lb. De Graw's __ Oatmeal, quick cooking, 5 lb. bag _ 19C Pem ? k Syrup, 10 »b, Golden, 4»c, 51bs ......... -* 10 lb. Crystal W., 51c, 5 Ibs _________ ~ ...... " _ _ Accept. J By A_B»ric»» Mtdic.l A»>oci«>i«'» Bulk Tapioca, 3 Ibs. 25c Bulk Macaroni. 2 Ibs. 21 c Marshmallows <i JP,_ Monarch, lb, can.J OC Prince Albert or Velvet, 2 cans Brown sugar, C & H Golden, 4 Ibs. 21C Monarch Cocoa, lb. 25e 20c Wheat Oata, have you tried it? 2 pkgs, ______ Morton's Smoked Salt, 10 Ibs. ,_ m Buy AFPI.E8 NOW Jonathans, Winesaps, G. Golden, ... .................. $1.69 Fancy, hand picked "fruit, ring packed. $1.29 Gano Apples, good keepers, bushel . Boneless Uam, wh,ole oy half b»m, lb. -

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