Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 24, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 24, 1932
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iiiOMiK &t#*#$*>f f-ft * i fw i'' s'i »"& .» • ^ ^ •"**',% * < * I , lf ' ' '« '/.''. !& fdi flB fflng.gtjafii'VrVr.-T.r __ r — _ i$$iLiiii« "'*•* ^ " jt " JBgji^^.i ALGONA, IOWA, __. — 1_ ._._. MARCH 24, ^•^ » 1932 10 Pages \ Number 28 CERTAIN OF VICTORY T OPENS JATWTH it DOCKET f ^ -, - i y ' and 'Damage ^ Are Liitca for Trial. Democratic Convention Resolutions Judge F.'C. .Davidson, ^e «omes next Monday to open larch term of the district court. i are only 1»8 now cases, but notices" in 56 old Ceases havo E fifed, most of them dealing- with hip matters following fore- lurM . Some of the cases 1 may lie KrnonR new cases are damage suite I divorce'actions.' Damage suits .been filed by parties In aa.auto- Lwllinlon In Dickinson county Jck Jsltu* Henning Jr. asks »!,I front B. P.-Dally and-Roy-MJone, ASme, M» turn, seek'»Jit».000, frpm E, Henning father 0f the-plaintlff j the otrier action"/ "•'•"* llfcls collision occurred October 19 f Superior, home of .the Hennlng lly on No. 9. - Failure to observe [rtop'slgn before coming onto No. 9 'jjl^ed-In the Henning petition, tile'the Bone petition alleges that Kenning- car dcdged across the I to'strlke the Bono car. Akothpr Jlamase. Suit. [Henry Zlngg is asking a total of 500 damAges from William; Schram 8 (he result of a collision December I on No. 169, three miles south of . Zingg alle'ges that the Tear rammed the rear of his The car damage le placed at [150, and personal damage' 'for lilacs,'etc.,-is set at I860. I Three petitions against L. R. •dsley, Detroit, Mich.,' have been. by T.i N., Caroline, and Heni Hovel, respectively, all of Le taeur, Minn., as the result of a col- lat the junction of Nps.,169 and north of Algona. T.'N. Hovel asks ; Caroline Hovel,jff 3,000; and L$L *"TT—— -.I* 1 OC Ajfo ,'* 1 l&fmKA.''j&AMon|fe I In June last year. k Third Stilt Filed; I Leona'-.aaker asks, damages for 1 At, and her husband,'' William sr, from Wendell Jergenson and Kuhn, following,a'crash'at street Northwestern, crossing the ice cream factory here. is a high hump in the street : the point whore It crosses the ht'bt way. The collision occurred ! fall, when the two cars met at t top of tho hump. . ' | Mrs. Baker asks $300 personal $50 for medical,fees, »48 r loss of time, and $20 for a ruined' In behalf of her huaband «he »asks $200 personal damages, f 28 r medical fees, »«0 for low of time, I (SQO for damage to car; a total H10M. - • ' B<PM Injunction goayht. | Two pquor restraining injunctions sought by County Attorney O. . Shumway in behalf of the state B»rj steinman and^WtHlan* No. 1—Be It resolved Mint whereas the republican pnrty during- the last, prcoldentlal cnhi- palfn called npon the people 'of (his country to rally behind the candidate for 'president who w«« held .ont n« « great financial gen- Ins and tho only one wjio because of hta exceptional business ability, foresight, and super-human wisdom could guide the country successfully through political dlf- MenltfeH; and . \ , Whereas, by reason of said political propaganda the leadership of this country was placed In the hands of the republican party; .•nd Wheroax the events of the past month have completely deirton- strated that there Is an • entire and complete lack of leadership In tho republican party, and as a result, thereof. the financial affairs of not only the government.; but of private business have become bemnddled, bewildered, and confused and this' country has been <placed In an acute economical and financial crisis which demands some, real constructive teaderxlilp for its solution; ;, / Now, therefore, we, the democrats of Kossnth count)', Iowa,' In convention assembled, do call to the attention of the people of this country at, large to.the complete collapse and failure of'the republican admlnUtrntlon and. to the'apparent lack of leadership from which this country Is .stif- faring during this most, critical tlnio," nnil do earnestly ask that the republican party be repudiated at the coining' election and that the leadership of the government be placed In the hands of such capable. Icuilers" us .the democratic party may select.; .-No. 2—Be It resolved that''we coiMlenin the republican pnrty.'.for Its utter failure to redeem any>? the promises made by It to'tlic farmers of'this country In Its. notional 1»28 platform and presl; dcntlal campaign, and we espec-i lolly condemn It for the enactment of tlM} recent tarjff legjsla- ,,tlon, which vonly places' an additional burdeii'oh-ttirrlcnlture^iiow on the verge of bankruptcy, which said tariff legislation was enacted'at a special session of. the Congress called for the. e;c- press purpose of "gltlng farm re-, lief InMtoad of raising tariff .schedules for the benefit of privileged Interests. • ' No. a—Be It further resolved that we recommend the.Immedi- ate abolition of the federal farm board as detrimental to agrteul- ture and the Interest of g the farmerti and at one of the. greatest, contributing factors* to the prevailing low prices of farm STATE MEETING USES 'GAG' TO HALT EIGHTH District's Odd Fellow ( , (i"that the 1 two youth* Were "re- intly • caught bootlegging. The of supply was not located, «i« an Injunction to prevent sale l naked. Pour divorce action* have^been $,slnce the last term of court. i Speraw, Algona, asks a dl» and the custody of a son, Don• from Harold W. Speraw, charge ! cruelty. The Speraws were mar' at Des Moines in 19^8 but »ep- a year ago in April, n B. Wagner asks divorce from Wagner. Both hail frpm Bwea They were- married in .March, »»• and separated in 1M4. Tl»ero 1 "ve children, all self-aupporting. '• «a?ner alleges cruelty. Wile Charjreg Craelty, '•• ' 1 Anderson is asking Judicial ation from EJdward An,«er»on, Way ci-uelty. -Both Mve here. '" c " st <^ of a. child, t»Qrla, W.MHS. Anderson WW forced to " to habeas corpus, proceedings the mother, Mr, Margaret '" a daughter^ «* - No. 4—Be It resolved that we condemn the' administration of PreHldeit CooUdge, during which admlnbtratioB speculation and Inflation were allowed to expand with at toast the tacit approval of the administration, U not encouragement from It, without a single note of warning as to the Inevitable collapse that was spoil -y 0 , &—We 'commend Richard F. Mitchell for his faithful and untiring efforts In behalf of the democratic party, and especially do we commend him for his work a* national commltteeman, and we hereby Ustruct the delegates to aid In every -honorable way by vote and otherwise to re-elect him as national commltteeman from Iowa. . No. It—We endorse 1. «• 1In> nan, of Algona, as a delegate from this district to the demo- «ratk> national convention, to be held at Chicago lu June, 188s. and we recommend him to the favorable consideration of the delegates from this district. 'No, 7—We commend the - ef forts of our representative, A. H- Bonnst«tter, put forth In behalf of the people of Kossuth county aid the State of Iowa; ^ Resolution is Ignored by Convention. The Kossuth delegation joined a "bolshevik" group on many of the motions put before a well-oiled republican state convention at Des Moines Tuesday. The eighth congressional, district, of which Kossuth. is part, was beaten out of representation on the convention resolutions committee by failure of the district committeeman met with the committee till late in the day, also by a "gag" rule slipped over when the convention convened. Resolutions were adopted lauding President Hoover, recognizing agriculture as a basic industry, and advocating changes in the tariff to give better protection to'farm products \ylthout increasing the cost' of goods needed in the-middle west. An eighth 'distflet's proposal of, a resolution against adoption of the sales taxation by the federal government wag Ignored. Senator Geo. W. Patterson, Burt, speaking for the district, attempted to 'bring the resolution upon the floor of the convention, but wae prevented by a "gag" rule which prohibited motions or debates from the floor. Resolution Hit Sales Tax! The resolution proposed by the district was: ,"We disapprove a general sales tax, and instead urge congress to enact such legislation, as would divert to public use the. sur- plus'gains of the nation." A. J. Shaw, Pocahontas, chairman of the. district resolutions committee, was instructed by the district caucus at Its meeting Tuesday] morning to present a minority re- p'q'rt to the convention if any of the eighth's resolutions were omitted by the convention committee, in which he was.,district representative, but tte i; committee's, report wae announced as unanimous, For . some unknown reason Mr. Shaw did not attend • sessions, of :the resolutions committee • at the noon recess, and he had to be paged . on the. floor of the convention, where he was informed'of the necessity of attendance. The , resolutions / committee was an hour and a halfflate, and the convention, which had completed other business, had to recess to await the report., /Refuse Hoover Instructions. Kossuth joined fdve other counties in the Eighth, and six counties in other districts In splitting on 'Instructions to delegates for President Hoover, Eleven' Kossuth delegates voted for an uninstructed delegation, and one vote was cast for instructing for Hoover. The Other' counties splitting were Boone, Hamilton, Webster, Wlnnebago, l>ypn,' Wood- SENECA GIRLS PLAY TONIGHT IN STATE MEET 9 Point-a-Minute Team ,. Entered in State Tourney. OAMUEL D. .WttlTINO, Johnson county' representative 'and Iowa Odd Fellows' grand 'master who spent Monday and Tuesday here and spoke at a meeting of the county Odd Fellows' council Tuesday night SENEGA GIRLS ALL SET FOR ENTRY IN STATE TOURNEY Seneca, Mar. 22—The unbeaten Seneca girls' basketball team, which .won county and sectional -tourna ments, advanced a step closer to thi state championship week-end befor- last by winning a district t6Wna ment at Plover, thereby .gaining th right to play in state finals at De Moines this week-end. • Of '300-odd- teams which started two weeks ago, -all but eight 1 have now. been eliminated,- and these eight, including. Seneca; will • battle it out.on the Drake floor. A story elsewhere in this week's ^Advance gives particulars. • The Senecans this-year have not runup big scores, which • has f poled High School Glee Clubs to Present Operetta Next Week "experts." This year's record now is 23 games won, -with no losses, and for / six, years ^ only ten, .lost. . Seneca entered the district, tour- The Seneca high school girls' basketball team went to Des Moines yesterday to compete in a girls' state championship tournament beginning today. The opening game will be against Ceriterville this evening at-8:40. The Seneca team is perhaps the only one in the state which has gone through the season without losing a single game. It has 23 consecutive wins to its credit. This record includes inter-'school, Sectional, and district tournaments. The. girls cinched entry at Des Moines-at Plover week-end before last by winning a. district championship in victories over the strong Ottosen, Cooper, and Havelock teams. In the sectional tournament the girls won from Bancroft, Graettinger, and Armstrong. They, also won the Koesuth championship by defeating In the. final round the strong Whlttempre team, which won the state tournament at Des Moines last year. Meet Fast Team In Opener. CenteuvlHe, the first team the Senecans will play at Des Moines, was runner-up in the 1931 tournament; but when it reached the final round lost to Avoca. A dispatch to the Des Moines Register ^from Fenton said: '!The Seneca girls are likely to be the smallest team In the tournament at Des Moines. Their main advantages are-speed and a love .of competition but - in spite of their lack of- height they have outplayed and defeated- every rival they have met. "Dorcella Jensen, at- center,' has been chosen by several-- officials as the best girl basketball player ' games won and, Under tho direction of Grace Miller, assisted by Miss MuSBer, Mr. Lukensmoyer, Mr. Burmelwter, and high school Olee clubs will present the operetta "Pickles," or- "In Old Vienna," u musical comedy, next week Thursday evening at the high school auditorium. This promises to be a fine entertainment. The story. Is laid in Vienna, where great preparations' have been made for an annual .carnival. When Mr. Pennington and his daughter arrived they found that Mr. Jones, advance agent, has advertised "Peter Piper Pickles" so well that an old English Lady'Vivian arrives 1 in quest of a daughter lo.st years before. Plots develop, and gypsies appear on the scene. Events lead to .a gypsy camp, where a magic pool reveals the face of Lady Vivian's daughter. To see how the story ende, come to the operetta. The program will begin promptly at 7.: 30, and the prices of admission will be lOc, 15c, and 25c. The cast of characters follows: Hans Maier, proprietor Wurtzel- praeter Inn, Kenneth Samp. Louisa, waitress, Margaret Lease. Captain Kinski, chief detective bureau of Vienna, John Hargreaves. Bumski, Rumskl, iKinski'.s faithful sleuths, Ed Ostrum and John Shilts. J. Jennisoh Jones, advertising expert, Lloyd Pratt. . / Jigo, Hungarian gypsy, Theodore Powell. Ilona, a .gypsy girl, Josephine Chubb. Arthur Crefont, young American arllst, W.oodrow Sarchett. June -Pennlngton, American heiress, Valerie Pickett. Jonas Pennington, proprietor of "Peter Piper Pickles", Emory Grosenbach. Lady Vivian Delancy, charming English widow, Mary Foster. Walters, Donald Parsons," Willard Zeigler. Viennese Maidens: Edythe Roeder, Phyllis Parsons, Ruth Malueg, Isabel Greenberg, 'Bernice Dearchs, Arlene' Fraser, Esther ' Pratt, JD- Algona Markets FILL TICKET,; IS BATTLE CRY AT CONVENTION " By Wilbur 3. and Alice Payne. At cloHO Of business, Mar. 22, 1932. HOGS ( Best sorted lights, 180-230 lbs._$3.90 Best med. wt. butch., 230-260..$3.70 Bc«t prime hvy. butch., 260-300 $3.60 Best hvy. butch., 300-360 lbs...$3.50 Packing sows, 300-950 Ibs.:. $3.35 Big hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ibs—$3.20 BlgV hvy. sows, 400 to 500 $2.80-$3.00 CATTLE dinners —. ; —$ .75 to $1.25 Cutters .$1.2-5 to $1.75 Bulls __—_„__: $2.00 to $2.50 Fat cows I $2.00 to $2.50 Veal calves .$3.00 to $4.00 Fat.-steers - —$4.50 to $5.25 Yearlings. $3.00 to $4.50 POULTRY Hens, heavy •___ ...—— .13 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .11 Springs ..——.__.. —.... ,.12 Heavy stags —_.— _' — .09 Leghorn stags —:— —- .08 PRODUCE Eggs, graded, No. 1 —-'- . .10 'Eggs, graded, No. 2 ._„_._ .06 Cash • cream • _ '. . .17 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn -^ _ .25 No. 3 yellow- corn _„ —_. 24 No. 3 white oats - .19 Feed barley —— '_____ .28 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. _. .02 Horse 1.™ -$1.50 Colt hides, each — .50 A Democratic Year* Shout Jubilant ~ Delegates. •Belief that "this is a democratic year" attracted 85 persons to av democratlc county mass convent!** at the courthouse Saturday .aft«r»-- This was one of the .largeafc alteatt. bury, Grundy, CPloyd, Adams; and Mitchell. No particular opposition to the renomination of President Hoover was expressed In these votes. The main thought was that 'ran uninstructed delegation would have trad- Ing 'power, whereas an Instructed delegation cannot get In line, and therefore 4s Ignored. A roll call by counties on ; the Instructions motion was forced 1 .from the floor, and the vote was 1068 1-9 for instruction to 103 8-9 against. All delegates except those from 'the eighth were instructed in caucuses for Hoover, "Dick," Gllchrht Endorsed. In an eighth district caucus Tuesday morning the records of Senator "L, J. Dickinson and Congressman Fred C.,Gilchrlst were endorsed; and Congressman Gilehrist was , recom* mended 'for renomination. An* Interesting sidelight was Frederic Larrabee's second to the motion Jo endorsement of Mr. Gilchrist. Mr. Larrabee, who hails from For-t * *m Twelve years aso the Algona'In- surance Agency was established, wltfe, Cl R. La : Barre- and Al Falken* na*n<5r as partners and proprietors. It was understood that ultimately Dodge, was runner''up. in the contest won by Mr. Gilchrist £wo years nament after ruhning away' with the sectional state at Ringsted the week previous,. The other teams, champions in other meets,, were Ottosen, wlth"'24"straight'wlns and no defeats; Havelock, with almost as good a record; and Cooper, Jefferson, county, with "a classy-looking outfit and a wonderful pair of forwards. To the "experts" • Cooper's was the 'best team before It started -with Havelock'.second, and Ottosen close up, Seneca was Just the "other" team. Every team had to play the others, and the winner p of the moat games was tournament winner.Sen- eca defeated Ottosen, 24-17; Cooper, 28-22; and Havelock., 30-27. Havelock beat Cooper (overtime),, and Ottoson and lost to Seneca* Cooper beat Ottosen, put lost to Havelock and Seneca. Ottosen lost a'll three games, The high spot. of 'thev tournament was when in the first half of the "fjnal Senepa. show,edithe,'w"rl4 how to play, running,up a 24-9 lead at the half. In the second half Seneca lost two guards' on fouls, and the case looked bad for awhile, but the girls managed to . save the game, and with lt,-won'the chance to go to Des It is said that there will be. at Des Moines some teams not as good as some at Plover; Seneca ,1s not claiming a, state championship, but doea say, that if the girls play in top form the. jppatpfflee department will n°t have -to* mark: so many'let- ters "no such place in the state.".__ FREDERICK SCHUITZ, LONE ROQMUXS FflB TREASURER Lone' Rock, Mar., 22' — Frederick Schu|tz has announced candidacy for the republican 1 nomination' for county treasurerr"Mr,,echultz- had. Hammlll, of Britt, took ago, ~'. Governor an active part In sessions eighth district, as'did of the Senator Patterson, who presented the sales tax resolution adopted by the cau- court Is , Vacation. - acaaemy -students today, cus. Few .delegates on the floor of the convention knew what was going on,: and they .kept busy talking, or watching centers of Interest. A Des Moines candidate for congress created a stir when he became excited, in answering'Jibes from delegates; and two sergeants-at-arme escorted him outside the hall. Kossuth 4ele- gates heard that he has been llvmf In a truck converted into 9. hous? on the outskirts of .the pity, "He '' been owner and manager gen er^l store 'here many, year.s, T having suceeded his brother;'' A. J. Sehultz, He )s,a graduate of , the Capitol City Comniercial college, and wa,s book" ' keepej- for T a- firm at'Je(fei«on for several yeari, be'f ore' 'coming, here, He has held'the g|fice>o.f mayor fiye years, havjng bj|en'- appointed to, fill vacancy ',and twlpe re-elected \ apd he is now the nominee' for the elec- tjon next Monday, ?Mr, Schult^ is considered unusually we)l qualified for the office he han,> forward, is one of the steadiest players" on the" team.""Harriett Jensen, captain and forward, lias been handicapped by Illness during the season but-is rounding into shape again and is expected to be at her best during the state tournament. "Bernice Jensen^ running , center, has developed slowly hut looms as a budding star'In her" position. Helen Patterson and Margaret Crowley; are the guards and the low scores,' to Which' Seneca's opponents have, been held bear witness to' their effectiveness." r , " Winner* of Three Tourneys. The schedule of the games played this year by the Seneca-rglrls and the scores follow: Seneca 19, Ledyard 13. • Seneca 28, Lone Rock 11. Seneca 31, Haifa 6. Seneca 14, Armstrong 11. ' Seneca 31, Ringsted 9. Seneca, 22, Ledyard 13. Seneca 32, Fenton 18. Seneca 29, Bancroft 5. Seneca 17, Bancroft 13. Seneca .57,. Hfclfa.io. ' Seneca'46, Wesley 20. "Seneca 28, Ringsted 14, Senepa 28, Lone Rock 21, ' COUNTY TOURNAMENT. Seneca 33, Bancroft 9. t Seneca 39, Lu Verne 19. Seneca 24, Whittemore 11. SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Seneca 37, Bancroft 16. ' ' Seneca 54, Graettinger 6. Seneca 43, Armstrong 19. DISTRJCT TOURNAMENT Seneca 24, Ottosen 1?. Seneca 23, Cooper 22. Seneca 30, Havelock 27. c LU VERKE FACES BATTLE OVER MAYOR & ALDERMEN Luverne, Mar. 22.—There are two ticket? |n the field for the town election he*t Monday, The first Includes the present mayor, Charles Oenrlph, the present council, Fred Schneider, J.'L. Lichty, Otfo 'Marty. Li F. Smith, and S. F. Phillips; Dan fqr assessor, and Fred Fritze- rneier for treasurer. * This ticket was filed by petition, The second ticket; was. put up at a caucus: George Tjede,, mayor; councilmen,, William Ramus, Charley Wolfe, Fred Baum- gai'tner, H. C. Allen, and Dr, A, J. Easpn; assessor, Dan Ellis, treasurer, 4 no nomination. •\ goatee, but was not well-dressed and bore the appearance of a fanatic- Propaganda In Evidence. Propaganda waa evident In her half of the repeal of 'the, problbjtjon. amendment, alao 4n favor »f Senator Bennett, candidate for lieutenant- governor against C&k, , printed vention the-body of the Fred An&erapn 4fe«4 anU- LIKDBER8H BAIY REPORTED HERE PROVES FALSE ALARM Wednesday by fbe sheriff's cffice, an thaf Ljln.4bergh, bajby, ( answer** the , fJespyJptHpn however^ Th,e fiampeys wej;^ aivlng in a- cov ]yagpa whwfiagpaal , etreet Dearchsr- Nettie- 1 - GrubbT Gertruafe Nelson, Ruth Muckey, Violet Norman, Charlotte Hilton, Elma Boettcher, Lillian Bolllnger, Helaln Ostruin, Irma Dee Phillips,. Edith Curran, Virginia Good. Burghers: Roland Larson, • Steven Tjaden,. Donald Roblsori; Jim : Chubb, Bill -Kaln, Irvin Malueg, Verner Sands, Maurlcve Michel, Richard Post, Bernard Yeoman', Robert Boleneus,': Donald Hutchins, Watson March, Ed Miller. Tourists: Eva Shackelford, Helen Hawkins, Shirley 'Ellsworth, 'Ella Mae Johnson, Ila Leffert, Ida Halpin, Wilma Runge, Stella Ward, Carmilla Fraser,' Margaret Vlgars, Adris Anderson, Gertrude . Long, Jane Hemphill, Janet Zerfaas, Melvin Shifts, Bob Richardson, Maxwell Miller, John Ferguson. Special dancers *— Helen Becker, Ruth MqKee, Verona Benson: Orchestra directed by D. W. Collins. Director, Grace Melba'Miller. Accompanist, Evelyn Smith. ' Stage managers, MIsg Measer, Mr. Burmelster. > . • . Assistant manager,' Lewis 'Moore. GRAVELED MAO EMBARGO DELAYED BY SNOW & COLD An embargo on trucks up to three tons traveling, over Kossuth's grave] roads'was to have been laid down early in the week, but the time was extended till Monday's snow, begins melting. State 'roads -are already under an embargo except on paving, The weight limit is the. ' combined weight of truck, and load. .Such action is being taken both by the' state and. county to prevent breaking; of .the crust .on graveled roads'in ,the - spring, 8om.e years ago, when trucks first began to haul heavy loads in the spring, the graveled roads. b.roke down and became so filled'with, mudholes as to be almost impassable. ' There is now a good crust on top, but, melting snow and thawing ice in the ground makes the subsoil Under the roads exceedingly damp, and heavy trucks would shake up the watered mass till It became soupy and the crust broke. Once a crust is broken It takes all summer to get another good surface. AL60NA SENDS TWO REUY TEAMS TB STATE CUTEST The high school' track men have ha<l to 8f*cHce worfco,jita , g the , , gymnasjum- this" week because,, of a BOMB CLEARS WAY AND FIREMEN STOP DANGEROUS BLAZE A disastrous fire was narrowly Monday evening/.when the firemen were called to the Kohlhaas hardware store. There was a blaze underneath the stairs to the b'a'se- ment where • five -barrels of /alcohol, machine >oll, J . turpentine',' and other highly inflammable liquids are kept. If any had exploded the other's would have done eo within a few minutes, and a .whole block in the business district might have gone; up in smoke. Mr. Kohlhaas and the employes had left the building by 6:15, but a customer called Mr. Kohlhaas back at 7 o'clock. He noticed smoke when he entered and when he turned the lights on he couldn't see a second string of lights only 20 feet away because of thick smoke. The firemen threw a specially designed fire bomb into the;' blaze, which spread it and enabled them to put the fire out quickly with the 100 gallons of water from the emergency tank on .the new fire "truck." Such a 4 bomb.had never been used here before, though the, fire qompany , has- had a number of them on hand'for "some .time." The bomb' looks' like a harmless glass ball filled with liquid, but it explodes when thrown onto a fire and blows the blaze out temporarily for a radius -of 12 feet, which lets the firemen get at .the blaze with water and chemicals. A barrel of oil next to the fire was boiling and overflowing; a,nd a barrel of alcohol stayed'hot three hours after.the fire was out. Little: damage was done by water, but emoke ruined ' the. finish on metal goods. This damage is- hard •to estimate, according to Mr. Kohlhaas, Neither 'firemen nor Mr, Kohlhaas could give any explanation of the noon. numbers In recent years to such a meeting. The delegates were Joyous and that speakers frequently spoke of results to be expected from the coming election with confidence. "FOX' out the ticket" was almost a battte- cry, and the urge extended even to, nominations for township offices. The convention was called to order by *eoun# Chairman Cf.' B. Mo tagh, Vho-a-ecaHed •*•••««• *&&* years aBOj online came to trfelcoun^,. _ ry"J;con\ . this meeting, he; said^was one,V*«T the largest he had seen. '' ' SherHa* Elected Chairman. J. H. J-SJieridan, Bancroft, was named ttemp'ttrary chairman, with. Mrs. Ida Larson, Swea City, as temporary, secretary. In .a, short talk. Mr. Sheridan said he had attended, such conventions 40 years, and had: been a worker for the party the- whole time. He remarked that;any: schoolboy could make a good democratic speech this year, and this drew a laugh from the audience. 'Representative A. .H. Bonnstetter moved that a committee be named to select a delegation to the state- convention. This: was .carried, •and: L. B Linnan, Mr. MUrtagh, and Henry Kunz, Wesley, were named. by Chairman Sheridan. f .+•' ' ,,. - When "the committee retired Mr. Bonnstetter was called upon for a talk, but he said 'that he preferred not to speak at this time, assuring- the audience," however', 'that'- b» , would 'haye, plenty to say ' 'at, ^ second convention after the' r prlmar- ies in June. He thanked the democrats for'their support in.the election two years ago. , , Wants Candidate for Every Office.. ' Mr. Sheridan speaking from *th* qhair, urged that a complete .county and township ticket be named. Thlav • year is certain to be strongly democratic, he said, and an effort shouM be made to land every office • froo* town and township up to county an* • district offices. All a democrat >ha» to do, he declared, Is to be nomtak*- |ited; election will be certain. ;' Mr. Sheridan called ot\ Carl DabJK • hauser, Bancroft, candidate - foar, sheriff, E. J. McEvoy, Algona, didate for district court -clerk, Archie Hainea, Algona, "'candidate VJf origin of the fire. * The firemen are more than pleased with the action of the new fire truck in .Its first two fires within the last'week. The second truck was not called out. ~* i Seek Wedding Permits, Application^ for marriage licenses were filed last week by John P. Hilbert and Josephine Gender, and Earl Shipler and Eve Stewart: All are residents of Kossuth. 'for sheriff, for talks, and each" «fr' them spoke briefly, Mr. SheridaaV followed with an appeal for-candidates for supervisor in-the district* now served by F. J, Balgeman, «t Whittemore, and Otaf Funnemarfc. Wesley. "• <•• • ' ,<v Dr. M>. J. Kenetick was called «a» and in bis characteristic serlQ-cowto u ' v t'.^ style he recalled that, as', ;in^'Mr^, ' "| Sheridan's cape, h it 'had ' be.en * 4t" *•years since he began att ending, de»~, ocratic county conventions here. ( H» ^ urged that good candidates foe liom-''; Inated. Care must be exercised, tat""' the choice, he declared. Good'deB*- ocrats can beat good republicans, h« said, instancing the. fight betwee* >' the late J. W. Sullivan and Jos, laV Dye, Swea City, for representative, ;, 16 years ago, more or less, in whlcl* ,\ Mr. Sullivan won by a large majority. . • Resolutions Committee Named. Following report of the committ** on delegates, read by Chairman'Linr- nan, C, C.'Scharlach, Algona, mpv»* that a committee of three be, nam*f Sfc, "^ on resolutions, and M_r/'. M"* 1 *' 11 ' 1 * • -'^ Mr, Linnan, and George E., field were chosen, ' ' , ,•''," While this committee wae out, W, ; E. McDonald, I. M. Flnnell, an<* <SE. Heise were called on and spoked Vj Mr. McDonald recalled when he —"- 1 m elected sheriff 30 y^ars ago ' mentioned the bjg majority-I tained irt the Bancroft neighbc In this connection Mr. Sheridan 'snowfall, Coach plans $o take tw,o fejfey- teaj^ f of jBlgijt men""eaoh' te >*. , sfaje meet at low% city *next i week Sa|urday. are being laid fop aB\$nter- meet here %fsy 7, Jn wMcb caae the half i mile race track at; the FOSTER STORE ENLAR6EC TO INCLUDE K. OF 0. HALL , W, A. Foster hag rented the rooms 'abpye his furniture, stor.e known a$ ^h.e |C, C>, hall and plans to move part qf bite furniture.upstiirs for showroom purposes, An elevator wUl be extended and a stairway built. The layg^ room'wlll be partt- tlpned into ropms which will be outfitted as a modern bungalow. The rug and bedroom, furniture wUl be mov«J j*j»talrs/ -T^e K- C. -will re- roomjs, Forrest Rice Dies in Crash 1 ! fair gro^nds .wMi probably, man o|;hjB^m,Ba»y of appreniUfie Rice, bora «»d rettned of pHoseer ¥ofi»tli »to*lf i§ fhe Plum Creek nei«libor*a**< WM kiUi4 In an *vfa accideitt. Jlon- djly near Stanley, Tj, J» 9 and »r- rival of the body 1« e^»«Pted to» day for burial In BJveritew <s«W< etery, . ',Details of the accident • or of fwneral arraiigew^at* were not given Ifi a telepJIoBe, K^eiuiige tfl> C, T. ChubU-frow (^^jr ^, TM; " 8loux City, brother-to-gw qf marked that Mr, Mcponajd get the same, majority now, wet dry, which drew another 1 the audience, ' ^ • Mr. Finnell said that federal M$*>]i arles are .much too highland general cut. should, he made t balance tjfee. burget. As; W" Bancroft, also made a ehort tajft.^ 3J Henry Kunz, Wesfey, " ft comn\}tfc>e be full ticket Sheridan^ panje4 .thfti *"Dan""-Fu' and jcjhn .8. ^ullen, Cten Another j convention a.<

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