The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 24, 1934 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 24, 1934
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HISTORICAL DEPT, Awarded Highest Honors as "lowas Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 OFFICIAL CITY AND COITNTT PAPER gUsona Upper WEATHER fair Tlinrs- Established 1865 ALUONA, IOWA, THURSDAY. MAY 24. Ton Pages, VOL. :V2. \o. i MEMORIAL RITES TO BE HELD TWO DAYS NEXT WEEK Services at Baptist Church Scheduled Sunday; Public i Invited Algona Woman, 78, Takes Swim on Birthday, Enjoys Meal of Soup, Beer, Bread STORES WILL CLOSE ON MEMORIAL DAY Regular Memorial Day Program on Wednesday at High School Under the auspices of the American Legion, with the assistance of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Spanish American War veterans, Woman's Relief Corps, Legion Auxiliary, Boy Scouts and other patriotic organizations, Memorial Day services will be held here Sunday, May 27, and Wednesday, May 30. The Sunday program will be held at the Baptist church, with services to be conducted by the Reverends Hu-eser and Hoerner, starting at 11 a. m. Hoerner will preach the sermon. Rev. Wednesday, May 28, the Memorial Day services will open at 8 a. m. when patriotic organization members and others will gather at the Legion hall and march to the North River bridge where services will be held for soldiers and sailors burled at sea. At 10 a. m. at the high school auditorium, the regular Memorial Day service will be held. M. J. Streit, of the American Legion will offer a few words of tribute and Donald O. Hutchison will give the address of the day. At the conclusion of this program, the veterans and organizations will torm in parade and march to Rivervlew cemetery, where a service will be held starting at 11:30 a. m. A firing squad will offer a salute at the graves of the veterans who fought under the United States colors, and memorial wreaths will be placed at the foot of the flag by each veteran's grave. In keeping with the usual etttom. an Alf<*>a ««ore» will be elOMd Me- Dftjr, AT/ KnMMkr, «uu Otrt. to fce next Wed-. "Aunt Jen" i Wadsworthl Back From Five Months Vacation SAW JOHN D. BUT DIME WAS ABSENT A great number of people in Kossuth and neighboring counties would have 'to stop and think a moment if we said Mrs. Joe Wadsworth to them, but if the name "Aunt Jen" was mentioned almost everyone would know at once whom we were talking about. So it is about "Aunt Jen" that our story is written. Aunt Jen has been on a flve months' vacation. She Is 78 years old and has lived In the same house on the corner of Thorington and Call Streets for 07 years. Her whole life has been one of service for her relatives and friends and this is her first real vacation. She left for Birmingham, Alabama, last November and has been at the home of her son. Archie Bushnell, who Is connected with the Pan-American Oil & Gas Company, until her arrival home here Thursday of last week. ; Aunt Jen is an active, alert woman who takes an interest in all things. She thinks that the conditions in the south are worse 'than they ever were in the north and that the depression seems to have hit them harder. About three negroes to every white person were counted by her. Takes Dip on Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Bushnell and son, Jlm- mle Joe, took Aunt Jen on a flve day trip through northern Florida during the latter part of March and on her 78th birthday, March 22, Aunt Jen took a dip in the Atlantic ocean near Meredith, Florida. She also picked up a number of shells which she brought back with her. She visited with Mr. and Mrs. Wood Cowan and child of New York City, who were spending the winter in Sarasota, Florida. Barasota is the headquarters of Rlngllng Brothers and their circus during the winter. At Korona, Aunt Jen and her pwty saw Rockefeller'* winter borne and. caught a glim- tSeof hlffl on thfc nw*i8~A. *;«« Hi Tttnm. which 4 n««r Sarasota, New Car Takes Bath in Lake West Bend: John Dorewffer purchased » new Pontlac eight during the past week. Saturday evening he left it standing in front of his home, west M the park and when he came out of tbte house his cat was disappearing Into the Uke. About 3 inches at the top was visible above I ho water.. He and a crew of men with a block and tackle pulled the car out, but) it and the upho>terlng were well snaked. ALGONIANSGIVE HALF MILLION TO IOWA CHARITIES Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Cowles Take Place as Greatest State Benefactors GRADUATION FOR SENIOR CLASSES DUE NEXT WEEK "A BETTER IOWA" REASON FOR GIFT Worthy i Institutions May Share in Newly Setup Trust Fund The line of march of the Memorial Day parade follows: starting from the high school aboUb 10:45 a. m.. the procession will march vest on Nebraska, north on Thorington to State, east on State to Phillips, north on Phillips to the cemetery. All organizations in the parade are requested to carry their color*. Color bearers will be provided if a request is made to M. J. Streit or E. O. Thiel. Academy Diplomas to be Presented Sunday; High School Tuesday The senior classes of the Algona high school and St. Cecelia academy will finish their high school careers during the next few days. Commencement exercises are scheduled for next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the high school and Sunday evening at the academy. Rtv. M. A. SJostrand will deliver the baccalaureate address for the high school class. The names were listed two weeks ago In these columns. Dean George F. Kay of the University of Iowa will deliver the commencement address, Tuesday. Seats wiU be reserved, but there will be no admls* slon charge. The class valedictorian and salutatorian will be named at that time, also, as well as the winners of the P. E. O. »25 prize in English, wrist watches from E. W. Lusby to the boy and girl rating the highest In scholarship and all around ability, the D. A. R. $10 history prize and the Adelphian society's prize for proficiency in fresh- Overstatements in County Corn-Hog Contracts Found The Friendly City? Well Read About This First Aid in Behalf of a Marriage at Midnight KOSSUTH FEDERAL FARM CREDIT AID HirSJl,934,800 A total of $1.394,800 federal land bank and Land Bank Commissioner's farm mortgage loans was made in Kossuth county, from June 1. 1933, to May 1, 1884, according to the Farm Credits administration. Of this total, farmers in county used approximately $1,287,400 or 92.3 per cent to refinance their In- <tebtedneas. By reflnacing, farmers obtained new mortgage loans which they used 'to repay their old debte. Of the loan money used by farmers in Kussuth county for refinancing their debt*, about $359,900, it was tittmated, repaid their debts to bunk; $809,SOO. their debts to insurance companies; $3,600 their taxes; $1,400, 'their debts to merchants; $311.000 their debts to "others", or creditors not separately classified, including private mortgage tender*, mortgage loan companies, retired farmers and many others to whom /armera w*re in debt. A total of about $107,400 of loam in the county was used for purposes other than the refinancing of borrowers' debts. Of this sum, $39,100 was used lor the purchase of land and equipment the construction or improvement of buildings, and for general agricultural uses, Including the provision of capita), while $68,300, the balance, was used for the purchase of stock in national farm loan association, for loan fees, etc. Aunt Jen went into 1 famous Spanish cafe which U owned by Cubans and which serves Spanish food only. A Spanish bean soup is their specialty and the meal of Spanish bean soup, beer and bread was one of the things most enjoyed by Aunt Jen during the whole trip. She brought back jsome of Uie Spanish beans which have a hard shell and are a good deal like a nasturtium seed in appearance, being bigger however. Swmnee a Disappointment At St. Augustine, Florida, she went through the Spanish Fort, the oldest Catholic church and the oldest school In Uie United States. One of the biggest disappointments for Aunt J<?n on the trip was the Swanee River. It had been lauded so much in song, poem, etc., that she expected too much she thought and when it turned out to be an ordinary sandy bottom river, much like the Des Moines river around here, it proved to be a great disappointment. Iron mining Is carried on extensively around Birmingham and Aunt Jen picked up a piece of raw Iron In the Bushnell back yard which she now has. ,, She also brought back oranges Bhe Kossuth .„,___, ln winHda. Oranges and grape- nan English. A number of former Algona residents have linked Uv« name Algtma with their praiseworthy deeds, but the latest benevolence of Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Oowles, now of Des Molnes, takes th» lead as among Iowa's greatest benefactors. Last week they gave a half million dollars for the establishment of a benevolent trust to aid deserving Iowa institutions. A few weeks ago Mr. and Mrs. Cowles gave the Algona library $5,000, and a few years ago Mrs. Cowles who is the daughter of Ambrose A. Call, one of the founders of Algona, was the main factor in the •establishment of the Ambrose A. Call State Park. Mr. and Mi's. Cowles left Algona over thirty years ago and moved to Des Molnes, where Mr. Cowles Is the publisher of the Des Molnes Register and Tribune. Mr. Cowles, who Is reputed to be ft millionaire, has never lost interest in Algona where he made his humble beginning in the early eighties as head of the Algona city schools. Mr. and Mrs. cowlea 1 princely gift Is mentioned In the dally press as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Gfcrdner Cowles of Moines Saturday established a $500,000 benevolent trust. The fund will be known as the Gardner OowVea Foundation. Its purpose is to give financial assistance to worth; institutions needing help for charitable Algona, the Friendly City! Listen to this story of yearning hearts, and helping hands, t»nd you'll understand that this beautiful slogan Is more than a bromide, n Dlay on words, or a happy phrase concocted in a moment of levity. Twas early Sunday morning, and in a local cafe a man and a woman sat. Nearby a group of prominent local citizens were having their be- fore-golng-to-bed coffee. As ships that pass in the night, th-o couple and the local citizens exchanged words of greeting, and It came to pass that the couple stated they had been trying to find someone to marry them all the way from Mason City to Spencer. One local man, alert to the situn- ilon. and discovering that the prospective bride was 30, and the potential groom was 35, and judging them old enough to know their own minds, said he'd help. Almn Pearson, deputy clerk of court, was cnll- od. She came down town nt 1:15 n. m.. and filled out a license. A hurried call brought Paul Danson, justice, to the seen?, a trifle sleepy- oyed, but, ever willing to serve. And In live presence of about 20 individuals, and with two local citizens acting as the best men, they became man and wife. The ceremony wo* performed in a local store and Night Mar&hal Van Alstyne was on hand, ncting as the head usher, perhaps. It should be added that, the couple were in dead seriousness, and although Uic ceremony was performed early In the morning, the lateness of the hour did not mean thflti they were not sure of themselves. They said thfcy had been going together for 17 years. The couple were George Kutlna- of Mnnly nnd Clara Jlrsa of Glenvllle, Minn. Senator L. J. Dickinson Mentioned for President TlMotwU la Speaker Tne UUrd annual commencetMnt exercises of St. Cecelia academy will occur on Sunday evening. May 27th at 8 o'clock in the academy hall. Chief speaker of the evening will be Rev. Father Theobald of St. Joe. The graduates are as follows: Lucile Dote, Adeline Qpelding, Emilia Er- pclding, Gertrude Baylor, Irene Cape- 8ius, Margaret Lichter, Catherine Streit, Catherine Selzer, Frances Wln- kel, Elizabeth Leners, Mabel Kohl, Anna Schlck, Rita Dooley, Laura Hunten, Marieta Bestenlehner, Bernadlne Mahoney, John Baker, Donald Skllllng, Wesley Bchimer, John Bestenlehner, Raymond Jennett, Vernon KohJhaas, Omer Kelly, Thomas Bestenlehner, Michael Matem, Joseph Dahlhauser, Wade Hansen, Leroy StofTel and Joseph Lichter. picked in Florida. Oranges and grape fruits, she says, sell for about 50c for half a bushel. Another thing that interested Aunt Jen were the roses. They grow almost again as large there as here and most of them are a deep red. color. Raves grow profusely there and she says that we cannot picture in our minds their beauty. The only thing that Aunt Jen regrets having missed was an airplane ride She and her son had planned to go up but because it was a windy Lnclle Dole Valedictorian Lucile Dole as valedictorian will make the valedictory address, and Raymond Jennett is the salutatorian. Rev. Father Davern will present the class diplomas. The juniors were hosts to the seniors last Wednesday evening at the junior-senior banquet. A three course dinner was prepared by the mothers of the Juniors, assisted by Mrs. George Holtzbauer. president of St. Cecelia's Guild. A dance, with music furnished by George Carmody's orchestra, topped off the evening. literary or educational purpose* Mr. luxt Cowles ha(«> Mrs. given Mrs. Gardner Cowles Theo. Is Out to Win That Wager The program for the band concert Thursday evening of this week, by the Algona. Military Band, was announced Tuesday by director Theo. Herbst. Theo ha* a bet with this newspaper that he will not fail to provide us with a pro- cram for every concert in the summer, Sit thus far he has not lost the bet. "American Red Cross." inarch: "University of Idaho." march; "American Federation," overture; popular number, •"Moonlight in Mortda", novelette; •Trinity Bell." march; ''Raymond, overture' popular number; "O Belle Suit", medley; "FU*s of Glory," overture; "Captain Betty," two-step; 'The Connecticut," march. Hit by Truck Alfred Harris, age 10, whose father to Connected with the bicycle rt-pair shop, was knocked down and bruised day. she had to forego it and an opportunity never arose again. Vincent Books Six Free Acts for July Fourth Celebration Plans for the July Fourth celebration in Algona are taking on larger proportions as the time approaches. Earl Vincent, secretary of the fair, has just completed the bookings for the free attractions. There will be six big acts as follows: Bert Clinton, in a comedy parallel bar novelty, with new tricks and funny stunts on the bars; Billy Reid and Company in a father and son feature of hand-balancing, head and hand balancing and Japanese rlsley; The Three Riskas in a furiously fast and ludicrous comedy knockabout acrobatic novelty; Four LaVerns, in a whirling, tumbling, contortion walking performance; Four Montfort Sisters, in a muslcul act; and the Six De Cardo Troupe, in a comedy acrobatic, teetering bsard and barrel jumping act. There will be some hot shot baseball games, extra good horse races and auto races. The fireworks are being secured from Thearle-Duflield who have furnished all the fireworks for the worlds fair. Car Drip720>eet; Driver is Uninjured Fenton: Ingvald Pandstoe, sofci of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Sandstoe of Ring- ited completely demolished his car in an accident Friday evening west ol town. A tire blew out and he broke the railing off the south side of Uie bridge. Th* cur went twenty feet be- Brethorst Had 15 Guns in Wisconsin Timber Hideaway Fred Brethorst, Kossuth man who had been living east of Algona until a few months ago when he left the vicinity after investigation of the fatal burning of a farm youth began, and in which he was wanted for questioning, is in the Palo Alto Jail, awaiting trial or a plea to a charge of robbery with aggravation. Sheriffs Dahlhauser of Kossuth and Montgomery of Palo Alto went to Shell Lake, Wisconsin, after him, but Palo Alto ob'iained him due to the tiling of a more serious charge in that community. It was stated that the Wisconsin sheriff, who arrested Brethorst upon the request of Iowa officers, found 15 guns in his possession at his shack Including revolvers, automatic rifles and rifles, all loaded. Brethorst was to face charges as the outgrowth of a kidnapping at the Dan Sibrel farm in Palo Alto, in which Uie family was robbed of liquor and money to cd in. one the back- Girl Badly Hurt; Thrown from Horse Georgia Wicker, age 12, daugluer of Mr. and Mrs. George Wicker, northeast of Swea Ci'ty, was riding a horse aftei Uie mail Tuesday of last week, when the Jiorie junnKd off the grade, throwing 'tile girl into a barbed wire fence A large piece of flesh" was torn fron her si.de about as big as a saucer and her left arm was laid open from tht elbow to the wrist. A neighbor. O. E. Simmons, saw Uie accident and look the girl home, where she was rushed to a doctor for medical attention. the foundation cash Gardner Oowttt or dividend paying securities with a current market value of $500,000 to enable it to carry out its purposes. It is planned to distribute the entire principal, as well as the income during the next 20 years. Wide Latitude Mr Cowles, who is president of The Register and Tribune Company, stated that under the terms of the trust, the directors would have wide latitude in the distribution of the Income and principal of the fund, but that Des Molnes and Iowa Institutions would be given preference. Mr. and Mrs. Cowles named three of their children, who live In Des Molnes, Mrs. D. S. Krulden- ier, John Cowles and Gardner Cowles, Jr., os directors of the! foundation. The directors, who serve without com- jensatlon, will themselves elect succes- >ors when vacancies occur. "A Better Iowa" In announcing establishment of the 'oundattoii Gardner Cowks made Uie ollowtng statement: "Mrs. Cowles and I have lived our entire lives in Iowa, and for more than 30 yean, have resided in De Vloines. We low the state. During Jie recent years of depression we havt- jeen particularly distressed at the dif- IcuJt times that many very worthy >enevolent institutions in Iowa are having. We believe that Iowa people who are able should help the** institutions a survive and continue to render their service to the public. It Is our hope that the gifts distributed by this foundation over a period of years will help in tome measure to make Iowa a still place 1 in which to live." Municipal Officials of County in Session A large delegation of Kossuth village and city officials attended a meeting sponsored here Tuesday by the Iowa Municipal League, in the city liall. Matters pertaining to municjpal government were discussed. A partial list of Kossuth delegates follows: Frank Besteiilener, Tom Carmody and H. W. Geelan, Whittemore; H. M. Mantz and N. C. Cuphn. West Bend; C. F. Specht, Frank Geigt-1 and Leighton Misbach. Algona; S. P. Eckholm and Jos. Dye, Sw-ca City; G. W. Burtis, LuVerne; Ray Bouacker, L. F. i Callies. Win. Boyken, Pierre Sartor and | Lee O. Wolfe, Titonka 'Dick" is Now Being Boomed to Head the Republican National Committee The Upper Des Molnes prints the following story by F. A. Oorey in regard to the possible nomination of oor distinguished Senator, U J. Dickinson, as a matter of important new* Certatnly "Dick" has put Algona on the map politically, for which he shonW be given due credit. The eulogy fa Mr. Corey's.— Editor. (By F. A. Corey) The Evening Star, Washington, D. C came out wiU* an article recently, *J;lt tea by F«d«rlc WUllam Wejeadta politic*!, wrttw for the 8U», ——*•«« JngTthV fact tnat Bemtor was being talked of for president. If the president Is to be chosen out o the west, senator Dickinson is the log! cal candidate, and I°*a the '°f}«f state. Iowa has had presidential tlm her before—Allison, Cummins and Dol liver w re often mentioned, but in thos days it was Impossible to elect a west ern man. It Is different now. Iowa men are being recognized mow than ever in Washington Mr Dickln son Is now known as the kadlng re publican senator at Washington ha there 16 years and knows tn *u,, lc , and has climbed to the top o .he ladder in the republican ranks. In the last presidential campaign U 1932, he was chosen to debate over tn radio on the leading Issues with Pa garrison, who is perhaps the leading d motnit senator and was Kcynoie sneaker for the democratic party. Mas of £"who heard this debate though that Senator Dickinson came out uheac in argument, also In oratory and wa ahead in personality. He was ajs chosen to give the keynote speech a STrepubUcan convention in Chicago always served on important He served on the appro- Three Per Cent Discrepancy Hinders Sending Forms to Washington COMMITTEE WENT TO D. M. WEDNESDAY CAR OF LIQUOR DUE HERE ABOUT MIDDLE OF JUNE house, also one and and priations committee In the house in the senate. This is considered of the most important committees. Senator Dickinson was brought up cr a farm in Iowa. His father was a successful farmer as well as a good teacher, eo Senator Dickinson has had experience us well a.s the theory, he has always worked.for his state ana the farmers' interest, so 1 " ucn ,. i * > that Speaker Longworth gave him the name of "Hell-raising Dick." He wrote the McNary-Hauw-n farm bill and it was introduced by Haug«i He helped to appoint a farm board who bought surplus wheat at U u- mark.t price and stored it in elevators The new deal is to seal it- on Uie farm-both work about the same and were intended to raise prices and help the farmers. He is now b.-ing considered for national chairman of the republican parly—a stepping aoiie to the presidential chair. It us natural for Mr. Dickinson to do things. When here, he was for A Kona— h- was for paving, he was for good roads, he was instrumental m gel- tine the play grounds, now the beauty spot of Algona. He bought residence lots and encouraged good homes to be built. He built a fine home, which h-r still owns. He built two tplendid bilck garages, each covering nearly a fourth ' 'k s head of the republican party Algonu'.s .stall! liquor storr wu.s well on its way lowarcl completion this week, and 270 feet of shelving will be ju-ovided to give spao? upon which the state-owned liquor will real until it becomes privately owned. In the plans which the Kohlhaas Garage is following, in the remodeling of the .south portion of their building, I hi re is a provision for a counter across the t,':or<>, dividing it into a large .stock room and a small lob'by. In ll»' lobby there will be two desks, and a cualiicr's cage. There will also be a back d<x>r. and the windows In the rear of the store will be bricked up; the remaining windows will be meshed. The state will furnish uli the llxtim's, l j hil Kohlhaas slated. The state liquor board recently purchased an ample number of carloads of liquor, and plans now are to have UK- store ready for arrangement on June 10, and the regular opening on June 15. As yet, the managvr of the local store has not be-in named. A carload of liquor was destined io arrive here about June 10, reports state. Ask Check of Acreage to Uncover and Correct Possible Errors Until the corn-hog allotment committee of Kossuth county can bring the overstatement* of contract signers In the county on the number of acres of corn they planted in 1032 and 1933 in lino with the approved acreage for this county, the great mass of corn-hog contracts cannot be started on their wny to Washington. D. C.. it was declared this week. There is an overstatement of 3 per cent in cxress of the approved acreage for the county at the present time. G. A. Bonnstetter, secretary, said that Ihn overstatement probably occurred in this mann-rr. If a man had 40 acres of corn in for 1932 and 1933, he may have had a turn-row around the field approximately a rod In width, and In this case there would be a half acre on each side of the field not In corn, or two acres In all, which would make nn overstatement of 2-40ths or flve per cent. Report Any Errors Those who have not measured their fields for corn In 1933 and have the) Idea that there Is the posiblllty of such an error In their contracts should measure the fields and report the same to the committee so they may meet, the requirements laid down by the board of review. Until these requirements are met, no contracts can leave the county because the allotment committee will not be able to comply with the rules until the county acreage agrees with the approved acreage for the county. SubstUoUnr Crop* In the meantime, many contract signers are confronted with a crop failure in their small grains, due to dust and sand storms and lack of moisture, and artu interested in knowing what they can sow on these small grain fields that have been damaged to the extent where they will be unprofitable if kept In the present small grain crop. On such land, the contract signer can plant any crop except corn or wheat, if he has no wheat base. It can be plont- ed to a feed crop such as oats, barley, iy<\ or grain sorghums, or it may be planted to any non-feed crop, such a.s sudan grass, soy beans or truck crops. Soy L-i'ans can be used, as they an; listed now ns a non-feed crop, even though they are cut for hay or thrcsh- urnln. Eprly Payment This Week Sixiy-elgbt early pay contract signers will receive their first corn-hoK payments this week, amounting to $12,815.05, the li'ciil corn-flog office through A. K. Clayton, president, learned Monday. The checks will b? mailed to the county secretary and all early pay contract signers will be notified. Only one of the.se contracts was returned due to faulty information. Allotment Committee To Des Moines The county allotment committee went to Des Moines, yesterday, for u confrivnoe with Leslie M. Carl, statistician, in charge of the corn-hog figures for the state. Tliose making the 'trip were A. E. Clayton, Will Friroml. John Fraser, J. H. Warner, clarenw; Janvrin, George Wlnkel and O. A. Boniist-.Uer. of a block. He was . fore turning over. He escaped without injury. He is the nephew of Sam Skare section foreman here. Second Ward Caucus The republican caucus for the s:;u"nd ward will be held ut, Kxiit'b garJri'' on Friday evening, May 2olh, beginning at 7:30 sharp, to elect tight delegate* to the county convention. W. H. Gud- dcn and Luella Baker are tiic commit- and woman for tilt ward. Lights Next Week The athletic neld lights should be m- ilalled enough for the playing of night kittenball games by the middle of next week, Joe Kelly stated yesterday. A few piects of equipment iif.-<.'ded lo finish the job were due the latter part of this week. Work will be rushed as soon us possible, Joe also Fire Pictures Coming First pictures of the ttii million duller Chicago lire will be nere fur a news reel showing, Thursday aJid Friday of thii week. N. C. Rice. Cull Theatre maiUiKei', learned. Tuesday, uf- ler rc-ceiviiig a wire from Chicago. in the county and we always knew where to go to get information. *«-&., Senator Dickinson is big enough for president. He is full qf vim and just in lus prime. Algonu is proud of oiu senator but wouldn't we be on the map if it were the home of our IK-XI president. Let's boost.-P_A.^Cor t .y. Absent Voter Ballot Deadline June 2nd Absent voters ballots are now obtainable on request at the oil ice of b J Butler, county auditor, and absent or disabled voters will have until June 2 to gxi their votes mt-> the auditor ;> office, which closes at 5 p. in. Absentee ballots '"ay not be voted on election clay. The absent or di*- ubk- voter ballots must be witnessed by u. notary public, it v.us al.-o &UU-U. Campaigning w^ Koing on wll ~ n rv ~ nev,ed vigor, this week and the c.imax v.ill be reached IK-XI week, when candidate.* having opposition will undoubtedly wake u list drive lor support A lively votv- in many races is expected wilh close, contests. Highway 44 to be Extended 15 Miles Fenton: J. P. Newel, chairman of a local committee consisting of K. C. Fauerby, and John Denirv*.y, received word last week that No. 44 will be extended north 15 miles from Junction No. 18 and from there to junction No. 33 and that workers will ix- placed within a short time. This committee has txen hard at work on this project for some time and recx-ived Uie news with great interest. State Sale Permits Are on The Way T;:e Slate Board of Assessment and R-view today stated that distribution ol permits under the Sales Tax Act will be- made as rapidly as possible. The public is requested not to make inquiry as to date they will reix-ive Ui-w.' permits as the additional correspondence will cause unnt-cestary dvlay. It proj^er application and remittance is on til-.- at the Sales Tax ollicc Uie permit will be received ui due coarse ol tune. Kiwanis Meeting Kiwaiiians held their regular meeting l.i,--l Thusrday nooa ut, the AlgW'u Hutvl uiid were euttrUiiivd by IJr. M G. Bourne, who spoke on tli-_- pro^p'vu> ul tli-.- projects that U.c Kiwunis club tould High School Class Play Presentation Scheduled Friday This week Friday evening the senior class play at the Algona high school will be given in the auditorium. The title is, -Tlity All Want Something." The play shows in amusing f-.tli- 1011 a young man, .son of a wealthy aulomobik' manufacturer, who pretends tor li e time bt-ing that he is a tramp, in ord-i r that he may see a girl whom he has- met at Venic*- under romantic circumstances. The ca-st follows: Kane KiibouriH; ..Robert Richardsun Hilda. Kilbouriie Either Pratt Mr. Kilbouriie . . . .Charles Cretzmeji-r Mrs. KilbouriK- Evelyn Smith Billy Kilbourne John Ferguson Herb Wheeler Max Miller Wade Kuwluis Chas. Stevenson Valeria Jane Hemphill Virginia Margaret Stephensuu Minnie Violet Norman Jack Men ill Bob Sellstrom Chauncey Smith John ShUts Annabelle Gertrude Long Gui-sta at the dress party will be Dorothy Fraaer, Ida Halpin. Charlotte Hilton, Elnora Latluuer. Ilia LefK'rt. Ruth McKee. Ruth Muckey. Valeria Pickeit, Berdiu Schulz, John Greene. Bill Hilton. Donald Huichius. Lawrence Mason, Russell Medin, Bob Speiuxr. Stage managers will be Adrian Biu- meisltr, Mt-rvin Gardner, HarlaJi Sigsbee; business managers, Gertrude Ntl- ton. Ami McNtill; pianist. Georgia Aim Geigel. New Paving Slated To Open on Friday The now paving on highway 169, m Algona s city limits, will be -jiK-a lor truliic Friday, H was learned oil good nuthui'iiy here. However, lh.- detour tigus will remain up, so tiwt through tmliic will be routed oil the pavement for u tiuw:

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