The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 7, 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, June 7, 1934
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HISTORICAL DEFT, Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 AND OOPN PAPEB Upper Be* jfttomes; WEATHER fair «c*pt shower*. Cool- PP In th* extreme west portion. Established 1865 ALGOXA, IOWA, THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1f>;U Ten Pagrcs. VOL. .'52.—NO. 2:? TURNER WINS REPUBLICAN NOMINATION Herring Nominated For Governor By Democrats Senator George Patterson Defeated for Republican Nomination for Lieutenant Governor Pearson Defeats Windell for Republican Nomination for County Treasurer—Duffy Renominated Hargreaves Wins Over Ricklefs for Republican Nomination for Sheriff. Dahlhauser Renominated Tom O'Donnell, Democrat Will Contest for Supervisor /With Chas. Morris in 4th District This Fall Heiken, Republican, and Baum, Democrat, for Supervisor in 6th, to.be Opponents this Pall Monday's primary election showed a gain of 26,000 votes for the democratic candidates over that of 1932, which •would indicate that there has been little if any loss from the democrat landslide of the last election. The big fight this year was on the republican nomination for governor and Turner won over his three opponents by over 12,000. Governor Herring was of course renom- Inated for the customary second term •without any serious opposition, and the fight this ifall will be between Turner and Herring, as In 1932, when Turner went down In the democratic landslide after one term in office. Patterson Defeated for Lieut. Gov. Our Sentaor Gteorge Patterson, was fourth in the voting for lieutenant governor, and the nomination is expected to so into convention as no candidate bad the required 35 per cent. It had been expected that Patterson would win the nomination easily, as his fortunes were supposed to be linked up with Dan Turner. Miss Agnes Samuelson •won. ttae republican nomination tor _ Alex JtBler. »ee- ol Mate, wa» renomlnated by democrats for a second term, as •was Ray Murray for secretary of agriculture. All of the present congressmen who were opposed for renomin- Atlon, won out. Fred Oilchrlst. our present congressman, had no opposition on the republican ticket and will toe opposed this fall by J. J. Meyers of Carroll a strong roan, on the democratic ticket. Bonurtetter v>. Schoby A. H. Bonnstetter, our present rep- aesentatlve, was renomintted by the democrat* wtihknit toppoeltlc/i. This will be his third term if elected. He will be opposed by C. R. Schoby. who was nominated by the republicans without opposition, and the fight will be between these two able men in the fall. fCossuth county gave Turner 1767 votes and Oolflesh, his nearest opponent 667. The other two candidates trailed far in the rear. The republican vote v/as the lowest since the primary of 1922. The republican vote this year was 331,000. It was over 400,000 in the last primary. Republican Nominees The vote in Kossuth county showed a great falling off from the democratic this year than at the last primary. This might mean that a. lot of the voters had returned to the republican ranks, but not necessarily, as many vote the republican ticket at the primary and vote democratic in the fall. Turner carried Kossuth county Monday with •& vote of 1767, being more than his three competitors combined vote. Patterson Receive* Mae- Vote Senator Geo. Patterson made a wonderful showing in the republican primary in his home county, receiving a vote of 2285, being almost three times the combined vote of his three competitors. It certainly was a grand in- dorsement for Patterson, locally. Pearson Win* Over 'Windell Mr. Pearson made a grand showing for the republican nomination for county treasurer, receiving' a total vote of 2239 to Mr. WlndelTs 624. Hargreftve* Defeats Rlcklefs The fight for the republican nomination for sheriff was hot from the start and the final round-up snowed Har- fM»Ms.4n ttw iM&.tarjniM-M mrgreavw reeelvWraoso to"1 1190. HargrasTCS win ffcce OahUMruser In the fan. BarUett to Pace Dooley Harley BarUett, who is a popular candidate for the republican nomination for recorder received a total vote of 2427, there being no opposition. He will face Mr. Dooley, the democrat nominee, in the fall. Miner Against McMabon Attorney H. W. Miller was given a total vote in the county of 2563 for the republican nomination as county attorney, there being no opposition candidate in his party. This pits him against Maurice McMahon -who is serving his first term in that office. A lively contest is expected in the fall. only one term as county attorney, was given 152O votes, and will be faced by Attcrroey Miller in the fall. Bnter has Clear Field Eddie Butler, the present popular cottnty auditor, was on the democratic tlctoet. without opposition and received a vote of 1586. This Insures his election in the fall as the republicans have no candidate to oppose him. X>a0y Given O. K. by Democrats Mr. Duffy, who has served only one term, as -treasurer, was likewise given a cJear field by his party in the primary and received a vote of 1558. He will be opposed in the fall election by C. W. Pearson, who won the republican nomination, easily. JVfcEvoy Endorsed MY. McEvoy, who is serving his first frsr-m. as clerk of courts, was given a fine endorsement also, having no opponent in either party, which insures his election -this fall to a second term. His vote in the democratic primary was 1466. Dablluuiser for Sheriff Sn-sriff Dahlhauser was given a clear field, by his party for the nomination for a. second term and received a vote of 1687. He will have to tight it out in t3tie fall with the republican nominee. Mr. Hargreaves of Hobarton. No Opposition to Evans for Coroner r>r. Evans on the democratic primary ballot -was unopposed and received a vote of 1687 for coroner. The republicans made no nomination for this office, -which of course insures Dr. Evans anotner term. DAN TURNER THe Supervisor Fight Trie primary election for supervisor resulted in many close races. In the fourth, district Tom O'Donnell barely nosed out. Leo Delperdang for democratic nomination but Chas. Morris took the; republican measure by a 2 to 1 vote. I*. J. Heiken was the republican dioioe in the fifth district by a close m-a-r^in and F. W. Baum •won the democratic nomination. "W. E. McDonald had no opposition in tl>e second (Algona) district. Second Supervisor District cinct McDonald, D. 1st ward 36 aa*. second ward 86 Democratic ^Vinners The total democratic vote in Kossuth county on governor was 1629. Qov. Herring receiving 1356 of the total vote, which was certainly a fine endorsement, there being two other candidates. Dooley Defeats MSaa Rahm Mr. Dooley also received a fine endorsement from his party overwhelming Miss Rahm for the democratic nomination with a vote of 1313. to Miss Ralvm's 357. This makes Mr. Dooley, who has served one term, an opponent •tors waa 284O. This year the repub- " wm "* lican vote for governor was 3329. ap- I MclWahon For Second Term parently showing more republican votes Maurice McMahon, who has served TTniort 4th. ward Creek .50 .31 .23 274 visor District d « «* * i 29| 9| 9'| 15| 821 Lone Rock | 1 121 2| i! 451 6| I^enton | i| 14| 2| 3|| 53|113| Greenwood |137| 33| 731 4O|! 731 221 I_. Ft. <Fenton) . .| l| 251 51 || 611 21| Lotts Creek i 2| 22| 12| 8|| 31| 251 Seneca. | 14| 35| 5| 1 ! 59| 15| Swea | 9| 5| 1| || 73| 13| |170|175|109| 611154612971 Fifth Supervisor District •a "o <a « OH v 5 g? J* S g OJ O O Eagle . . Grant Hax-rison 11 S K 71 0| 9! 10 . | 11| 13! 30| 181 10! 3 i . | 22| 28! 161 7! 5 4 i I 79| 4311171 49| 531 21 1 27! 41 . 1 | 33| 30| 4| HI 5 i 9 ; 0 I_. r^ed'rd I « 271 36| 27| 31 4.1 811 11 J^edjrard ( 4J102I 38| 9|[ 31 21 0 11 2i 5| 45| II 31 9 36| 4| (129,282:333 119) 89; 48,;182, 81! REPUBLICAN DEMOCRAT HUTCHISONS AND MRS. DICKINSON HOMEFROM EAST Enjoy Trip to Washington, D. C., to Visit Senator and Mrs. Dickinson Mr. and Mrs. A. Hutchison and Mrs. K C. Dickinson returned Saturday from Washington, D. C., where they had visited Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson. They were gone three weeks. Enroute the Hutchisons visited in Chicago with their daughters, Mrs. Q. Drummond and Dorothy Hutchison, while Mrs. Dickinson visited her daughter, MIB. Richard Whitney at OLD AGE PENSION TAX IS NOW DUE DELINQUENT JULY 1 County Treasurer Duffy to Visit Each County Town To Accomodate Folks County Treasurer M. J. Duffy is preparing to send a representative of his office or go himself, to all of the towns In Kossuth county to give everybody a chance to pay their old age pension tax, which is one dollar for each person over 21 years of age. This pays for the year, 1934, and must be paid before July first. The county treasurer or his representative will be a.t the bank or town hall of the following towns on the date named below. Bancroft, Jane 11. Swea City, Jane 12. Titonka, June 13. LnVerne, June 14. Whittemore, Jane 15. Ledynrd, Jane 16. Wesley, Jane 18. Bart, Jane 19. LakoU, Jane 20. Lone Rock, Jane 21. Fenton, Jane 22. All persons or firms are liable for the ;ax of their employees and should see that their tax is paid before July first, or they will be held liable for the tax themselves. The law states the matter aa follows: "Any person, firm, association or corporation, including municipal corporations (this includes schools) and special charter cittes, having in their employ continuously for a period of thirty days or more any resident of this state and who is a citizen of the United States, and to whom this act applies and who has not paid the tax provided for in this section, shall deduct said tax from the earnings of such employee (not for members of employee's family) and deliver to such, employee a receipt for said collection and remit Harold Quarton American Consul Gen. in Ecuador, a Distinguished Visitor Here CONSUL QUARTON DESCRIBES LIFE IN ECUADOR, S. A. Son of Judge W. B. Quarton Likes Consular Service. Brings Souvenirs Aigona Lst ward Algona 2nd ward Algona 3rd ward Algona, 4tii ward Buffalo Hurt Oresco . . 1 C c: g 61 34 37 28 43 44 10 1 1 r>£t lover 1 & 29 47 17 17 24 34 9 1 1 nor S 6 8 1 5 ft 37 91 6| el b p 73 138 78 74 ( 57 157! 43 L. . £ 31 1 23 1 21 1 18 50 |21 t. G< . oi 55 1 9 ( 17 I 9 | 1O g 2 >vem c £ 122 | 166 75 1 82 212 53 LOT 1 f e 2' I 1O g 4, 1 C £ 136 14*3 9] 106 319 59 i .. 5 1 I QQJ 1 fil 19 ! 62 1 11 ^ jd 1 IS. &O j^tf S 03 ^NQt 1 <%1 j 1-43 i 85 TO 8 •a E p. \ *\ I g S bo W r «fi DO I c/^ I IS 1 t*» ( § 1 ° 1 I § i i i « 14 1O 8f t 1ft i 1 ** ^U was at her daughters' she saw Rev. W A. Frasier, former pastor of the Algona Congregational church who is now in charge of the Fond-du-Lac church Rev. Frazier is planning to visit Algona this summer during his vacation. Mr. Frazier told Mrs. Dickinson that of all the communities he had lived in he liked Algona best. Mrs. FraBler is in a sanitarium, and the daughter, Louise, has been attending college. . While the Algonians were in Washington they made a trip to Washington's home at Mount Vernon and while there met Mrs. H. E. Rist of Algona and her daughter, Mrs. T. F. OTlalre whom she is visiting. Needless to say they were surprised and pleased at the accidental meeting as they had not yet seen each other while in Washington. The group also took a trip to Annapolis to attend .the commencement, exercises there. They were particularly interested in the exercises because of the honors awarded Lieutenant Albert Mumma in the post graduate engineering class and to other members of the Col. Morton G, Mumma family. Lieutenant Mumma married Miss Carmen Braley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Braley of Wesley and a sorority taster of the Algerian's nieoe, Mrtt Rollin A. Hunter. Because he lead his class Lieutenant Mumma and wife and two little sons will sail July 4 for a two year engineering course in Paris. They will spend the first few months in southern France learning the language and then go to Paris. Lieutenant Mumma's brother, Ensign George, led his class and was battalion commander of the color company and his sifter, Sara, was color girl as Algonians noted who saw the news reel at the Call Theatre recently. Col. Mumma was form-erly head of the R. O. T. C. at the University of Iowa The Hutchisons and Mrs. Dickinson visited a great many places not usually open to guests, all adding greatly to the interest of their trip. Senator and Mrs. Dickinson are ex- pec:ed home from Washington about June 15. Mrs. Dickinson and Mrs. Hutchison are sisters and Mrs. E. C. Dickinson is a sister-in-law to the senator. Consul General Harold Quarton and wife arrived here Tuesday, May 28th. for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Quarton, until around trre first of July. He Is now the consul general in Ecuador, South America, and it took them ten days to travel from there to New York. They stayed there a week and visited in •Washington, D. C.. and other cities along the way before comlnrr here. Enjoys Living in Ecuador Mr. Quarton has been the consul general in Ecuador for a year and "our months and likes th* country very much. It has a population of two and one-half million, made up mostly of Indians. Spanish is the language of the country and the basis of money is the lucre, the present official rate of which s 6 sucres to the dollar. The consular office Is located in Guayaquil, (pronounced "wyakeel") which is the principal seaport and metropolis in Ecuador and has a population of 15O.OOO. There are only about 35O Americans living there. Although there is -a large population in Ecuador there are only 2500 automobiles. The Indians are without education and lead a very primitive name of the person from whom collected; and the treasurer of state shal credit said tax as other taxes provided for In this section and act. and report to the county treasurer of the county from which such, remittance receiv- East Lone Rock .... Fenton ............. Garfteld ............ German ............ Grant .............. Greenwood ......... Harrison ............ Hebron. ............. Irvington ........... Lakota (Ledyard) . . Ledyard ............ Lincoln. ............. Lone Rock tFenton) Lotts Creek ........ Lu Verne .......... Plum Creek ........ Portland. ........... Prairie ............. Rama--y ............. Rivej-dak; ........... Stneca. ............. Stxtou ............. Sherman ........... Swea Union Wesley Whittemore TouU 141 7| 16) 37| II 3| 5| 6| 19) 8] 2| 36j| 11 21 12 9 44|| 28| 41|| 12 i 62| 36| Id3|| 23 3| 2| 27| 14| 21 81 19| 28 12! 18 16| 18 13| 5 4| 71 7! 2( 4.1 21 201 13 11 8| 4! 4| 131 5i Si 8j 12i 13! 221 25| 12) 12 6671 540 24 23| 2 2lj 13) 49i] 18) Mil 6| 2511 2| Mil 8 4j 31 14 6 10 31 35|| 11| 12j 38!! 3j I 10JI 16! 5H 6 33|! 19| I 10! i 14! si 3! 3| 34 22 i 1O3| 21 14 1 30: 5| 55| 8] 68! 2OI 253! 9| 38j l| 27! 1O| 59 j I 34! 5| 55j I 40| 6! 51! 3! 8) 1| 22| 11 17! 11! 41 5:1 8 291 61 1| 39;! 5! 68,; 4! 50, 21:! 91 28! 11! 361 61 18 81 3551176711 390) 61 8! 71! 4 45 12|' 78 i' 6] 49! 32; 881 20| 11) 58! 74| Hi! 292| 8;| 35| I! 24: 5!| 41! 6 831 3!| I 2;| 52j 3 i 391 8:1 67| 61! 441 3i| 371 il 9! *!| 231 !i 9! 5j| 49! 3:1 211 4:| I5i 8i| 35! M 761 4 41! lOi'l 75! 9ii 461 178112237! 12: i 8ij 1311 26i| 20; 1 *ii 36 ! 19:1 lOi 5 1 7, 10 16 21 12 6 16: 21 19 36, 91 Hi 52s STL. 181, 23, 1XO! 401 67 i SO. 27 i 121 i-i 12, •*S. 31 IS 51 -41 15 15 52 19 37 23 130 38 8 36 22 23 16! 11 19 , 11 39 3 13! 1 4' li 1 29ii 14l' 67 i 24; i! ioj 4| 201 41 221 4! 9i 2) 13| 15! 228! 5| 57! 3i 31 1! 5! 21 a 221 301 . 13! 51 34j 2! 171 31 301 4i 16! 16! 771 2! 31! 1 29] 3! 4l( 2 16; 2 17i I 8! i 131 7j 17| 8; 75| 7! 1051 156113561 6! 21 14j i! 15! VI »! lil 141 10-i 2231 11 55! H 5! U 5j 4ii 671 II 221 211 201 4j| 191 HI 1 i 161 171 151 60i 35! 24! 41i 16 1 ! 13 2 : i 18; 3:i 39! 18ii 135i 1 3 5 7 2 3 33 11 2 2 12 2 7 5 17 4 22 4 49 10 4 5 3 1 t t> 17 17 357 Nominated For County Treasurer ed, giving the name of the employee and the amount of such tax collected; and when aald report has been received by the county treasurer, he shall credit such person on his books with said payment. Any employer failing to collect and so report said tax srjaJl be liable therefor. As a condition for obtaining assistance under this act and from this fund, satisfactory proof shall be furnished to the board or commission that the applicant for said aid has paid all taxes due to said fund. Any one who becomes In arrears more than three (3) years on this tax for any j'ear, shall forfeit all claims to old a«e pensions provided for herein. Blanks for entering the names of employees may be obtained from County Treasurer Duffy upon application. This matter should be attended to at once aa the tax becomes delinquent on July first. Next year the old age fund tax will be $2 and will be paid a.t the office of the county treasurer with the general taxes. Workers Organize to Obtain Employment Approximately 200 workers in Kossuth county congregated at the court house square Tuesday to listen to Bert Oodfreson of Austin, Minn., who represents the Independent Union of All Workers with headquarters at Austin. Mr. Godfreeon was sent here by Frank Ellis, president of the concern. In the business meeting Archie Dodds was elected president and Walter Steven was chosen treasurer. There will be a $1.00 membership fee and a monthly payment of 50c to be kept in tht home office. Meetings will be held twice monthly at designated plao:-s. During the last week about 3OO signers were received on a pe^tion circulated by members of the organization for the purpose of trying to obtain work on projects in the county where outside labor is being hired, it Is claimed. and the ivory is abmit five times as hart! as the Ivwry in elephant tusks. Buttons are made from this and the natives carve small images and objects out of it. Mr. Quflrton brought back soveral such objects for souvenirs. The hogs and cattle raised are undersized and lean and most of the lard •with the exception of that rendered by the lower class of Indians, Is shipped in from the United States. The diet of the poorer classes consists of rice, bananas and flsh. Natives Terrified by QnUce Natives are paid very low wages for trreir services and the six servants employed by Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Quarton are paid a total sunn of $25.00. This me-axis that the cook gets about $4.00 a month. There is one distinct disadvantage in having these native servants. Earthquakes occur In Ecuador, there b«=in(ar two last year, which last about there days. No great damage Is done at any time. The servants, however, are terror-stricken and crawl on their hands and knees from all parts of the liou»? to their master or mistress. Reaching them, they clasp them about the knees and beseech them to stop trie quake. Added to this they raise trw?ir voices In prayer to the saints and this, together with the rumblings of the quake, make a nerve-wracking din. Souvenir* Bronchi Home Other souvenirs brought by Mr. couth of the equator, but Mr. Quarton reports that the weather there is a good deal cooler than here and the eun is not nearly so hot. The sun stays out only about two hours and at night there is a cool breeze. In fact. it Is so chilly during the night that at least two blankets are needed for comfortable sleeping. During the winter months, from January to April, they have rain almost every day. Liquor Cheap in Ectutdnr A person in Ecuador may get anything he wants to drink. The main drink there is called "soiarientie" and is a very cheap rum. The price of whiskey is from two to three times cheaper and the natives maloe their own beer. Cocoa Mmln Product Cocoa Is the main, product of Ecuador and other products are coffee, cotton, rioe, straw hat fibre and ivory nuts. The ivory nut* grow on trees Quarton are shawls woven and sold by the Indians, native dolls and plc- .ures of the Indians. The Indian has hi cheek bones and a flat broad face. They are peculiarly homely. The outstanding feature of the Indian women is their gait. They walk on their tip toes with short, mincing, running steps at all times. Numerous Datle* M General Mr, Quarton has numerous duties in Ecuador aa consul general. He has three vice consuls, two secretaries and one messenger working under him. 8m»» o* hi* <h*U4M MKiaiiitrttng tn tht Mile of American good*, giving oradlt^. Information on *U foreign firms IMU- In* and renewing pauports, taking care of any trouble concerning United States citizens. Another duty is witnessing marriages when one of the couple is an American ciitzen. A certifcate must be Rotten from the consul, signed by htm, to make the marriage legal In the United States. A fee of $1.00 is paid for this and Mr. Quarton says he often gives this to the couple free of charge SLS a wedding present. In Germany During War Mr. Quarton passed his consular test in 1912 and in May 1912, was sent as deputy consular general to Berlin, Germany. Prom, there he went to Rotterdam, Holland, In 1917, and In 1918 went to Helslngfors, Finland, then to Malma. in 1919. to Vlborg in 1920, to Riga. Latvia, in 1922, Tallnn, Esthonla, in 1922, Coblenz in 1925, Havana in 1924, and for the past year and four months has been In Ecuador, South America. Things Looked Bad Por Both Charleys Charley Lehman, popular sale.sman a/i the Ford Oarage, has always bteen recognized as a law abiding citizen but Saturday night officers were hot on his trail, and had to chaie him out to his home at Hobarton It seems that Charley had driven up in front of one of the locaJ grocery stores in County Auditor Eddie Butler's car. He made his purchase and come out and drove away, but not being a.c- customed to Eddie's car, Charley did not dis.covtr that the car he got into belonged to Charley Rath. Scon M_r. Rath discovered his car was niK^ing and rt>i^orted his loss ito the off leers who trailed the car ;o the L«ehmani> where everybody r.ad a good laugh. C. W. FEAHSON K-Ball Games Start With a Bang Under New Lights The newly erected Athletic Park lights were inaugurated Friday night before a large crowd of K-ball enthusiasts who were treated to three fast games. Thtr Skclly Oiltrs falxut out the Phillips "66" team 6 to O in the first game to be played under tht lights. The R. C. A.-Victor team barely stopped the fajt rallying Hub Clothiers to win 4 to 3. In the closing encounter the fast Upper Des Moiiit-a squad swamped the Sinclair team by the wide margin of 8 to 2. The evening opened with entertainment oy the Little German Band, who played several selections. June Term Court Convenes June 18 The nr^t. June term ol court will convene June 1#- Previous to liiu> ><.ar then; have been only four Lenii^, but this year tile June term lias b*x-ii added. There- will be no jury work.. Friday, June «, Will be ihe liu»t day for the filing lor the June t-ertn. Judge Jamed DeLu.ua of Storu: Lfc.kc- wiU preside. Revised Kat Ball Schedule All Set The Skt-lly Kat BaJl team waa sluted to play R. C. A. at 7:30 Wednt^day night in the second game of the: revised schedule. The gam*? slated for the evening wao to be played under lights by the former Sinclair heno- forth to be known as Shell and the Hub Clothiers. In tilt? benetit gam^s pilayed la^>t Friday Skeliy won from Phxllipii 6ti. R. C. A. fr~m Hub Clothieri, and Upper JOt-i Mollies from Sinclair. Moiiciay ti.e first games of tru_- scheduie were played with Phillips t>6 'Ainnii:^ from Sinclair and trie Hub Jrom trit AJgoiia Upper Dea Moults Ui Pree Swim Sat. Morn Opens S\vimming Pool The municipal swimming pool opened for the season last Saturday morning with a large crowd present. Eighty-six girls and on« hundred boys enjoyed the free swimming that morning and Tuesday morning sixty-nine glrla and sixty-six boys were present. Perry White is the lifeguard, Alioa Btrhlmer, life guard and women's attendant und Joseph Kelly, Jr., the mechanic and Alter attendant. O. J. Bte- phenson has leased the lunch stand across the pool for the season. To date the following number of season tickets have beun sold: family, 17; adults, 70; children under ten, 86; intermediates 11O to 15 years), 110. The prices have been reduced and are: $3.00 plus tax for adult ticket, $3.00 plus tax for intermediate ticket, $1.00 plus tax for childem. And individual swims for an adult are 21c arid for children lOc. Thc'iv is free swimming for children every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday morning. The pool is opened from 1O.30 to 11.-3O every morning except Sunday and from 1:30 in the alternoon until 10:00 in th-e evening every day of the week. Nominated For Sheriff of County the undvr the Hghus. Tuesday ah-- postponed game between the Agiuiia Upper !>-•:> unci the R C. A. was to liave been pla-yeci bui the Upper Monies tailed to rrxici- up iincl cis. la lilted. Following is the j»ehe<iule to th< die of tiic iiiOiith: June 8—-Day: LT. t>. M- vs. Sk-tily; mgiit. R C. A. vs. Phillips. tttJ. June 11—day: U. O. M- vs- SJru-'U; night. Hub va R. C- A. 13--day: R C. A. Vi SJit-H ; U. D. M. Hub. v.a. fr.iliapci ; Lu Verne Folks t.i .c fclj-i<.-iCioJ; Justice H ci Us..: 'ii H WlJ-L G1LBEKT HAKGREAV£S

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