Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, April 7, 1932
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t ...«-.w- ALGONA, IOWA, APRIL 7, 1932 12 Pages LCAPESIUS P B • _. * ,_ _ .^' A^^MaHB MOCRATS HEAT POLITICAL POT Number 30 N ,/; FOR CONGRESS Kotsuth Boy Enters Chicago Primaries*.' ^peslUa,. former Koasuth tw.at Chicago, U a a for the democratic nomln- ' congress In the tenth 1111- The date for the H ^'it Tuesday, April 12. Caperius Is a.member of a ' KOMtith pioneer family atlll ••wwn here. Edward Capeshw, Llvermore banker, la '-his and other brothers are of Algona, John, farming 'Igona, and Peter, farming Joe. Two brother* are dead. William has for many rf in Illinois, he i» »tlll ited enough In the^ old home Eutiicrlbe for an Algona paper. i«for-y»4r8 taken the?-ftd- nd usually He sends' a char- i letteV'fd'fpub'llofttloniwheii Booklet Issned. and only Information here to his candidacy for con- i to contained in a 32 : page cam- i booklet received Friday. This ['discussion.of the political'prin- tor which Mr. Capeslus Written In his own forth- r<ashlon, it is readable and In- tlng, and if the voters can be i read It, It looks like convlnc- j literature. -.Mr. Capeslus begins |h personal facts, ae follows: |iii 'the following; i'pages, I pro- t to give the voter'at the prlmar- . be held April'.12,, 1932, ; such i In reference to myself aa will ... him or her to determine [ether or not 1 ami-properly; quall.- i represent the citizens of: this trlct in the House of Representa- Hay Market of 20 Years Ago Is Gone Contrasting conditions of .as late as 80 years ago were retailed yesterday by I. M. Flnnell, Advance advertising foreman, when the Algona Flour & Feed Co. turned in an advertisement announcing receipt.,of .a carload shipment of .hay from Oklahoma. When the present elderly gen'- eratlon was young, Kossnth was on* of the world's hay centers. In the vicinity of Ledyard haying was for more than a score of years the principal industry. Wtemer A Rich were among the best known hay merchants In the country. Every summer and fall hundreds of cars of hay 'were shipped to market from Ledyard. Inroads of settlers helped bring •bout a change, but drainage on • huge scale was principally responsible. In the old days thousands of acres of north Kossnth land wen under water during most of the crop planting season. Now every farm has been drained, and today the land Is In crops and there Is no better agricultural region anywhere. As a •result hay has become scarce and must now be brought to Kogsnth from..less ,,developed sections of .the country.''." "•.-..•• ;V ' MURTAGH CHIEF OF DEMOCRATS IN TENTH DISTRICT FREIGHT TRAIN KILLS FATHER OFALGONIAN Hits Car at Grade Grossing West of Emmetsburg. Albert G. Obrecht, father of Mrs. G. D. Shumway, was Instantly killed, when a car he was driving was struck by a fast Milwaukee freight train at 10:30 Saturday night west of Emmetsburg. Mr. Obrecht was en route from Spencer to Havelock, where he was to join Mrs. Obrecht. He was coming east on No. 18. The Milwaukee crosses No. 18 six miles west of Emmetsburg, and the railroad runs parallel to the road on the north, west of the crossing, and for a distance also parallels the road on the south, east of the crossing. There Is a deep cut In the side of a hill west of the crossing, and trains are thus hidden from drivers approaching from the west Mr Obrecht came onto the crossing from Jhe west just as the train rounded a curve'to cross" the" road,'and -'his Oldsmobile coach was struck broad side by the engine. Car Carried Quarter Mile. The freight train is a fast Saturday night special from the. far west, and It stops only for coal and water. It maintains a- high rate of speed on a fast schedule, and it is estimated that it was traveling at 60 miles an hour when it hit the Obrecht car. Mr. Obrecht suffered a fractured C. B. Murtagh, L. E. Linnan, and Otto Falkenhainer Kossuth delegates state democratic were the only to attend'; the convention " at Born In log Cabin.; , he first qualification of any idtdate Is that he be born ,and' successfully gone through all I vicissitudes of life-until he pre^as;a,ca i n<ydate B : This, r ls"evl'dent/1 Kave'accompiished. i ray native;; state. And-irieht every aspiring statesman,.: is I to say/;.-T, am proud of .the state of Iowa,' but -1, fail ,:.to rtiy.any of us ^should be .proud |»omething over which we had no ftrol. ^Naturally, you wish to • how old I am. Suffice it to rthat when I was a boy, a great t of the wild prairie land had hot i touched toy the pious farmer, i prairie chicken still 'boomed in spring, and the paeque flower In wild profusion, hrough no fault of mine, I was in a log cabin; my parents i very poor, and the opportunl- i for education were meager. in- All of these things are prop[ qualifications for a presidential "Idate, but I am not aspiring to ft high office. My ancestors came Luxembourg.whose .inhabitants neither be classed as. ,, French, mans, nor Belgian*.' Ethnologic' they are a rrilktMJ» of,«^l ,-Wftse. . In a word, they bear the same on to the French 'and German* i the racial standpoint) that'the lylhorhynchus bears to th« ant- I kingdom. Tncht In Cleveland'* Time. course, you want ,to know about myj educational ations. I attended school in white ttchoolhouae on top > hill, i always had great »4- «wn for the profound - intelll- ot my teaphttraAlnvtruth, the "'- all felt the 5 truth "of OH- woi;ds: v ;> t , still they gazed; and still wonder grew, , " head could ;- Davenport last week Tiiesdayt- -Mr.' Linnan, who was named alternate from the tenth district to the. .national convention at Chicago in June,, plans to attend. Mr. Murtagh was chairman of the district caucus, with Mrs; Erma Butterfleld, West Bend;-as; secretary. Kossuth joined the rest .of the district in endorsement of Governor Roosevelt for president. , Though there are now but : nine congressional .districts ln--Jowa~the democrats retain the old organization, in~whlch Kossuth .county wae part of the tenth district. The republicans have adopted the new districting, in which Kossuth is part of the eighth. In this district the 'boundary lines are the same as before. The democratic resolutions charge the republicans with maintaining special privilege, and bringing about the destruction of agriculture, the ruination of foreign trade/.and~-\he depression; also the-Smoot-Hawley tariff i» condemned, The republicans are further accused of coercing farmers' cooperatives and the farm board is condemned. The convention adopted a wet plank advocating submission to state constitutional conventions of a modification of the 18th amendment. It was specifically said that submission merely to «rtate legislatures was not dealred. This would keep the question In- poMtics, where controlvriilght jjring a. result contrary to tlje wishes of, the; people"... A Constitutional <?<H*T verition would call for the election of delegates pledged either for or against the question. skull and was killed instantly. The car was picked up on the 1 cowcatcher of the engine and was carried or dragged a quarter of a mile to a curve, where it rolled off into the ditch. The speed of the train was too great to bring it to a stop for some distance down the track. County Attorney and Mrs. Shum•ay, with a'party of 'friends, were ttending the play Green .Pastures t Des Moines. They were, advised f. the accident at a late hour, that ight, and at once returned to Alona, going on to Spencer, where he body of Mr. Obrecht had been taken. • .'. . • v;.v • — ~'~.—.-.-,;, Funeral Services Today.. Funeral services are being helc his afternoon at 1:30 at the Cobb uneral home, Spencer, and burial vlll be made at Havelock. Mr. Obrecht, who was 56, was orn at Herscher, 111., where he was Taduated from high school. He later .ttended Valparaiso university, and n 1902 married Clara Dean. Some .0. years ago. they moved to Have- ock, where" Mr. Obrecht became resident of the First National bank. This bank fell a victim to the de- cession In 1929, since which time Hr. Obrecht had been in the Insurance business at Spencer. Mr. Obrecht is survived by his was IS'years of age, I a servant of the people, aa . ** a t a fixed stipend of f 21 iGmv th « Th ' 8 WM » H* 'W*"' IGrover Cleveland, in the panto of condition which la/ now eu- called '<J$p?$08}Qj}/ In I in« -r-' 6 ^ * position «• « teach" |ta» cone ge in Indfonaj m90« I »t in a college in New York • l nave been able successfully the since 1906/1 have been kw at 155 N, Clark •Sfta? 68 ° Sunset Road, S^? mwit •» ***** PETERSONS FIND HARD TIMES JNJALIFORNIA Mr. and.Mrs. A. V. Peterson got home Sunday from three months' In California, 'Most of the!time was •pent with their son Ensign Me Peterson, Long' -Beach, and;hia;wlfe formerly Ann Murtagh. Mel participated in recent naval war game) near Hawaii and wa» away ^3*'days !-:were : ;. on ;-i.i The. Petersons also visited Mrs. Helen A, Norton, mother of Mrs Peterson, who made her home here many years. They saw many for mer Algonians, among them Mrs Nellie O. Bowyer and B. P. Keith The latter was expected home soon The (Petersons visited Unlversa City, movie suburb, and saw Jackie Coogan making a picture, Mrs, Pet enpon took a drive along "movl row," and noticed that many of thi palatial homes owned by stars wen closed or for sale. * , California is now feeling the ae presslon severely. Mr. Peterson says financial conditions there ar bad, L The Petersons came back by a southern route and made a 2476 mil drive in nine days. They had pav Ing all the way except 40 miles They came from Kansas City via M»son City . Onamty ttjt ^^ ^ ^r»w ^jtas^y^^fly &SK The Ateona Gun club sent a dele B4 jSn tf l-u Verne last week Tues day evening and won a match, Th ?-£ ^lubs began shooting at 9, ad at 11 for lunch furnished b Verne club, then returned t range in the basement of tb Binua, Gordon 'KubOj J*ft . .. „, Text of Petition >Ve, the undersigned residents of the Independent School District of Alffona, being 1 Intensely Interested In the progress, the stability, and the growth of our public schools, and realizing and believing that the high standard of efficiency attained by our schools, and recognized In our graduates, hag been due in large measure to the untiring labor, the exceptional ability, and the splendid discipline of Minnie J. Coate, who has successfully served as principal of our high school for more than 80 years, and hay- Ing just learned that your honorable board, In deliberating on the selection of a principal for our schools the coming year, had considered the advisability of replacing Miss Coate by some other teacher, and believing that such a change at this time woiU be quite unfair to Miss Coate, most prejudicial to our schools, and contrary to the wish and desire of the great majority of the p'a- trons and pupils of our school*, we take this occasion to express our wish that Miss Coate be re- talned as principal of our high school for at least one more year, that no change be made In the prlncipalshlp of our high school at this time, and, that your board reconsider any action heretofore taken by the board contemplat Ing such a change. "•'-• '' •• STRANGER, HEART VICTIM, IS BURIED BY LEGION POST wife, the only child, Mrs. Gladys Shumway, two brothers, George Obrecht, Havelock, and William Obrecht, Rolfe, and two sisters, Mrs. lara Keerbs and Mrs. Julia Nowak, both .of .Havelock: His father, G. J. Obrecht,"' ds ''a retired "farmer at rlavelocic.. .-•..• •• . • •Mr. pbreoht was a blue lodge.Ma- son, a Knight Templar, and a 32nd degree Mason. The burial rites were to be In charge of the Havelock Masonic lodge.. Mr. Obrecht was in the habit of stopping before . crossing railroad tracks, and since he was familiar with this road and knew of the bad crossing, it is believed that he must nave been dosing when the accident occurred. ... .,.' Henry 'William Blank, ex-sei-vice man who collapsed at Bancroft six weeks ago,. died Saturday afternoon of heart disease at the Kossuth hos- ipltal, where he .was taken and had •been cared for by the county Soldiers' Relief commission after he fell sick. ' ' ' ' Funeral services were held- Sunday afternoon at the L. M. Merritt funeral home, the Rev. P. J. Braner and'.'Hagg post of the Legion in charge. The post.firing squad officiated at the grave in the soldiers' plot ,at Rlvervlew cemetery. Mr. Blank' served in the World. 'war'in' Company"'Cr"32nd" : "reglmerS : engineers. He enlisted at Mankato February 23, 1918, and went ,;over- leas in June that year, remaining 111 June, 1919. He was discharged at Camp Grant, 111. .... • During' his last Illness local Legionnaires visited him regularly, and the Rev. Mr. Braner, Algona mtheran pastor, was in attendance. . Mr. Blank was born -May 10, 1888, at Beardstown, 111. He was travel- ng in northern Iowa when he became critically sick with heart trouble and other ailments and finally collapsed. Despite the fact that he was practically unknown here, there was an audience at the funeral services which taxed the capacity of the Merritt home. > PHILLIPS GOES TO SPENCER AS TOWN'S BOXER Name is Changed to "Jack" by New Managers. Koesuth fight fans will be interested In the following clipping from the last Spencer News-Herald: Jack Phillips, better known to local ring addicts as Clarence, although the name is not ae euphon- ius to the cauliflower ear as the more belligerent title of Jack, is to j claim Spencer as his port in fights in the future as a result of Phillips having secured an Interest with Floyd Binkley In the Blnkley recreation parlor in Spencer last week Phillips formerly advertised himself as from Algona, but from now: on Spencer sportdom will lay claim ti an additional star in Its fistic firmament as the result of the adoption of Spencer by the classy heavyweight whose appearances here in the .past have been'hailed by figh fans ^JB events. .- "'•':. .New Managers Announced. : . Phillips formerly was 'under thi managerial thumb of W. -J. Becker of Algona, but has announced tha in the future he Is to be represented by Ed Holmes and Mike Collins, im presarios of the sport, of St. Paul •Minn. Jack made his appearance fo: Mike Collins at : the lattsr's W-K fight show Monday ntght before packed house at the Minneapolis Petitions Seek Retention of High School Principal The school board recently reelected Supt. Overmyer for one year, but it was announced at the time that no action had 'been-taken relative to the rest of theiteaphing staff. Last week rumors were circulated hat Minnie, J. Coate might not be reelected high school principal. It A-as officially stated 'yesterday that no vote of record had been taken. Friends of Miss Coate undertook circulation of petitions in her behalf yesterday morning. It was re- jorted that two petitions were out. The text of the petition Is given' in another column. No public statement has been giv- sn out by the school board other than that there 'has been no formal vote. 'Miss Coate has been high schoo: principal more than 30 years, and Supt. Overmyer than 25 years. ha<g served Under their more management the Algona schools have attained high rank. During the last two or three years the high school has ranked among the leaders In state tests, and for many years its record in inter-school liter ary contests has been among thi best. . , Algona Markets FOUR PEOPLE ARE KNOCKED DOWN BY LIGHTNING BOLT Lightning struck the Frank Schallin house on south Dodge street in the -first shower of the By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. At Close of business April 5, '1932 . HOGS Best sorted lights, 180-230 Ibs. $3.50 Best med. wt. butch., 230-260 .$3.30 Best prime hvy. butch., 260-300 $3.20 Beat. hvy. butch., 300^360 Ibs. -$3.10 Packing sows, 300-350 Ibs. $3.00 Big hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ibs. -$2.80 Big'hvy.-sows, 400 .to 500 $2.50-$2.60 CATTLE Canners —$1.00 to $1.25 Cutters ... $1.2-5 to $2.00 Bulls $2.00 to $2.50 Fat cows $2.00 to $2.76 Veal calves -_$3.00 to $4.25 Fat steers —$3.50 to $4.75 Yearlings ...$2.50 to $3.50 POULTRY Hens, heavy :_——.. .12 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .10 Heavy stags—. ——. .07 Leghorn stags ———— .06 Cocks : .05 .PRODUCE Eggs, graded, No.-1 - :_ .11 •Eggs,'.graded,-.No'." 2 i._.__j .07 •Cash.;cream -' - ;___ .16 '•' ; '. ' ''GRAIN : •;'•'•-No. 2 yellow corn .26 No. 3 yellow corn — .25 No. 3 white oats _'_ ;. .19% Feed barley : ; .30 . . HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. .02 DEMOCRATS IN GLEEFUL MOOD SCENT VICTORY Battles i n Prospect; for County Office i Nominations. In nation, state, and locally, democrats are more hopeful this ye«r< than in a hundred moone before. Alt. they need to do, in the opinion <oCr both leaders and rank and {He, to tor. stick in a thumb and pull out •* plum in the way of a political job.' There is universal' confident* among' democrats that their candidate for president this year will FARM FIRE SOUTH UPTOWN PUT OUT BY NEW APPARATUS Th,e firemen .;were , t)[ie , . James \yatts farm home, ; )wt *outh of the 'Ambrose Av- Call ",«|41te- p«rk Sunday afternoon at ! o'cliok, A ttlaze had started where a kitchen stove pipe led to the roof. The firemen and volunteers had to carry water from a stream below the house to finish putting out the blaze after water in the fire truck tank and both a well and cistern had given out. Milk cans, pails, and a 20-gal. Jar were used to refill the tank, Furniture on the first floor was removed, and some from , the second floor. The smoke could be seen from Algona. The house was badly burned around the kitchen apd in the rox)f. Smoke damage was great on some furniture not removed, The loss was partly covered by insurance. ^ __ ALGONA DEBATERS ENTER CEPAR FAILS STATE MEET Supt. and Mrs. Overmyer took the high school debating team to Cedar Falls yesterday to compete Jn a state tournament. Members of the winning teams will be awarded 4- year scholarships in the sta,te Teach ers college. The Overmyers were expected home last night, leaving Mr McDowell; local debating coach In 'charge of the Algona. debating team, which consists of Plla Zumach and 'Margaret Hatoeger, afflr matlve, and Florence Dehnert Eleanor Keen, negative. The ai-a expected home Saturday. Do? Tax Delinquent. pog licenses ,t» *», ad been te*»ed up haji bjen ad4e4 JUNIOR LEAGUE BALL TEAM PLANNED HERE A Junior League baseball team will be organized this spring under the auspices of Hagg post as part of its 1932 Americanism program. L. M. Merritt has been appointed manager, with H, .W. Pletch and G. D. Brundage as assistants. •Mr, Merritt has issued a call to aspirants to places on the team to appear at a meeting at the gymnasium o' the high school building ^ afternoon at 4:30. Names -and auditorium, but unfortunately failed to make a big enough impression on the news scribes who make the decisions under Minnesota's boxing laws. * Pat Arnold, one of Minneapolis' •best young heavies, was the foe that Phillips encountered in the semi-windup affair that was curded. Phillips ' went in -at 173% ; pbunds and Arnold at 172% pounds. According to press reports, the battle was close but the newspaper scribes .?aye . Arnold the edge 'on •points -JhC; spite* bf-^thet'fact-'that- he had a, dark v glim in the second round and almost forgot to come back for the fourth. iPhillips was back at the pool room Tuesday morning waiting on the. trade and failed to exhibit any marks. To Fight Again Tonight. The Spencer pug's next appearance is to be at Mason City next Thursday night, April 7, when he will tangle with Leonard Johnson, a whale from Forest City, who has been anxious to shake-hands with Phillips for some time. They will fight an 8-round affair as the main go of the Mason City card. Phillips la planning to open a school of boxing in Spencer this spring and summer with the idea of producing a local stable of battlers to bring-fame and fortune'to Spencer. Details of the opening are expected soon. . . - - : Also,. Phillips' and Bihkley are busying themselves with arrange? ments "reported to Indicate they, will open the Arnolds 'Park v arena at Peek's park this summer with regular cards of boxing for the fans of Northwest dowa, Several Spencer shows are also aald.to be In the offing, If Phillips and Binkley succeed in all' their plans. ' year Monday morning. It scattered a few'shingles and splintered rafters" in 'the roof, and both Mr. and Mrs. Schallin were thrown to the 'floor. Nearby neighbors also suffered shocks. Mrs. Schallin was in the basement, hanging u<p a washing, and the bolt traveled down a light switch.. Mr. Schallin was upstairs, also near a light switch, which he was about to turn on, 1 and he was thrown across the room. Both escaped, injury except bruises and a nervous shock. ' Across the street to the east Mrs. Edward Bartlett, who ' was also Horse — ...._...'_"_$1.?5 Colt hides, each _: .50 certified' ages will be required for a report - to "League , headquarters. ' at Emmetsburg. The;" age : of players cannot be over ; -17, but older" b'oya who hft ye ; had ; experience are urged to practice <with the- team to help in the'traljijngi-"-'::-"-:^ ••-*?p i \n- :•.••-•••'•• •-,.•} For the present the boys .will prac: tice at the gymnasium, where they will be taught how to handle the ball till the diamond is in shape .for use. The season's schedule and the names of boys registered today will be given out next week. New equipment will be bought, and three squads will be outfitted. Bats will be bought'to fit the size of players. Rules will be the same as used in .the. American and National leagues. Competition for places is expected to 'be greatt and the absence of a regular team here this year will lend greater Interest than heretofore to the Junior League games. TAX RECEIPTS ARE NORMAL DISPITE jig REDUCTION County Treasurer H. N. Kruse reports that considering a 10 per cent reduction in taxes the Past year receipts so far. this year have been normal In the last two days of March $96,000 was received, as CAR SALES INDICATE NEW BUYIN6 TENDENCY COMIN6 Recent car sales show an increasing buying tendency riow,that spring has come, pecjently President'HooVr er, In a radio address, . urged the buying 9f»utompb(|es j af9ne': of ;th> meane of bringing back prosperity. Tfte itheo.ry' is, based on^, returning' la; bor' to work' in the' 'east and' : thus producing a market for foodstuffs which will raise farm prices. Kohlhaaa Pros, report the following recent .automobile buyers: Huenhold Bros,, H. H. WiUon, Walter Langermann, R. E. Wehler, A> Bruckfield, W. C, Closner, and T. T Herbst, Chevrolet coaches; F. Weber, coupe, and C, H. Baker, sedan The Chevrolet people recently announced, price drops ranging up to $55. ' against 1105,000 last year. The ord receipts for one day was set several years ago, when $101,000 was received. The taxes became delinquent April 1, when a one per cent penalty was added. Class ?l»y Present^. The seniors of f fe, <?eceli»'s academy presented, their class play, A night before Pair of Sixes, ft capacity crojjrd GAME SANCTUARY PLAN IN KOSSUTH DRAWS ATTENTION Kossuth county, says a state fish and game commission^ release, is affording Interesting data on 'a plan inaugurated toy D, H. Goeders, member of the commission. The use o: gravel pits and other parcels of land, aggregating Ji7 acres, has been secured for upland game bird sanctuaries. The plan calls for cooperation with fanners on, a 50-5' cropping basis. This gives the farmer cheap rental,-and in return 'he assists' in game management •Mr. Goeders feels that any county can furnleb, such areas as sanctu No hunting is permitted on them. 1 ' •'»'"' .. - JttasQjus Hare Smoker, A benefit smoker at the new Ma sonic .Temple iRas atitenfleA toy " 'ftSoispns Seeks Office Here is a picture of Fred'k Schultz Lone Rock merchant for the last 17 was his years who mayor of hustling little village on the C. & S N.- W. branch, out',', of. Biirt; '"'Mr. Schultz. is not .recently , reelected. her'"washing ""machine/ and'"~ 4 'fie'r daughter, Mrs. Raymond Reid, upstairs, was thrown to the'floor. One of Mrs. Bartlett's arms was sore for day or two. Other neighbors were Iso floored. • . :••-.,.-.• ...'•-.. Electric light fuses and bulbs 'in he neighborhood were almost all ilown out, and the radio in .the Schallin home was , damaged, as were also light fixtures and an elec- rlc. water-lift in the basement. Rallo antennae on the roof was >roken. The bolt hit the house three . feet 'rom the chimney. A. • number of elephones in the neighborhood were put out of order. Apprehension was 'elt at the Huenhold greenhouses when hall-began to fall, but no glass was broken, • The loss at the Schallin home was covered by insurance. Most of the Wiring in the house was beihg -repaired in >the • afternoon, and'work- Tien 4^id\it Jwas .luc : ky;' ^hat.,,fjre.. : ^ap not 'caused by .the' bo\t:' .The^Schal}- ilns- are> jfetlred- '•farmersrtrom -j tv -~ Lotts Creek neighborhood. ' ' DR. C, H, CRETZMEYER LOSES FATHER; BURIEHT WAVERLY The I>r. C. H. Cretzmeyers attended funeral services Tuesday morning at Waverly for his father, Henry Cretzmeyer, -84, v .'who ' 'died Sunday, following, a short with pneumonia: The Cretzmeyers had •' vtalt«d him -a few days beforb yhi" ;• wife iat^ tiecause^''lie'' "-• recently silled it .Into -the ; po-' llticai ring, With H. N. Kruse, v preo^ ent official; -he win contest in the re- pilbllcan" nomination 'for county treasurer, and since Mr.i Kruse is a popular man the race is expected to be fast and exciting, ' ' » ' " "" ' DELAYED COURT TERM TO OPEN NEXT WEEK The March term of court, poned two weeks, will open post- next week (Monday, and both grand and petit jurors are to appear next 'Tuesday., morning- at 9 .o'clock. ; Judge Qeflrge A..Hea,ld, Spencer, who is to .preside, ip-' sitting as one ; of three ju'd'j'es in a -dlBBarment case [fit Manchester; : This- has;d^J|iyed his *appearance'ihere.- ; '• . >tf '.^"'' 1 4" This is the last term before the summer vacation,' which lasts till September. In consequence a great deal of business is expected to come up at this time, And a busy term Is anticipated. >-—•-•• v ; -.-~ - -"' C6unty Attorney Q, D. Shumway indicated recently that a numbin" of criminal actions, will ': probably be brought up for trial. 'Liquor injunction cases against Earl Stelnman and William Stell, , .are' among them. •; elected, and the confidence is shared, If somewhat lugubriously, tig- perhaps a majority of republican** Only .twice in 70 years '-has tMt ' democratic party elected a prMt •', dent; or thrice If Cleveland's tw»~ non-consecutive terms be cited asp separate elections, or four times '1C- Wilson's, two terms be likewise considered. Republicans of the never-say-dte type are nevertheless Still hop0tal> of Hoover'A reelection; and they r^- call that in 1896 Bryan would probably havgK'been elected If the etoe- tlon had been held anytime prior tn September, -but that ' a •• t reaction which then set in Delected McKinl«y; Taking comfort in this survey, of tha» past, they think the 'president mar in the end pull through. Demos .fight Over Nominations..' The democrats even expect <bi carry Iowa, and in that expectation they are fighting- among .themselveas over state nominations, a rare sight. There are now" four or five candidates for U. S. Senator, three on* fo.ur .for governor, many for minoe state jobs, and at least one-candidate in each congressional district Confidence in a sweeping victory} pxtends also to county and local office's, and efforts are being madai everywhere to fill out the demo>- cratic. ticket from top to bottOBJ»» Chairman C. B. Murtagh, of th*r Kossuth central committee, ls'llnln«> up a' complete ticket In this county i^tJMftX Out ,tor^ Auditor^-.j^ 1 ,., Lateet'to announce county democratic candidacies up- to Monday) morning-were'Edw. J. Butler, Al— gona-Whittemore, and J. O. Seylor. Swea 'City. Mr. Butler seeks nomination for county auditor, Mr, Seylor, who formerly conduct** a grain. elevator at Swea City, a*- pirea to the office of county' order. Mr. Butler Is well known at At-. gona, having till recently been aA- employe at the Neville shoe, stont, where he served two years. At pras) ent he is a clerk in the L.. W. Swan.-, son furniture -store at • WhlttemoMtr His wife,: formerly Zada Flnnell, '1* the daughter of I. M. Finnell. Tig* Butlers, who are parents of a daughter, are now living with and eight-, ., meyer, Alg«n*,vJPhv F. er,'-* Emme'ta$i«ir£ { ' ;• Profesao-r';' 'John Cretimeyer," Dubuque; : Mrs. 'Rose Witklns, ' Wajipgrty:"-'• .'8l«tw ; R Miiry. : Gertrude, Fort Dodge; and Margaret, Annette, and Mary at home. Another son, Joseph, was killed in France during the World war, and a baby died in infancy, All living children attended the funeral. SPORTSMEN AFTER LICENSES ION6 BEFORE SEASON OPENS Though the fishing season doesn't open till May 15, si hunting and fishing licenses were issued Friday, and 126 more Saturday, for the season up to March ?1, 1933. All 1931 licenses expired last Thursday. Many sportsmen are making sure that they won't have to stop for a license when they go for their first outing. F. J. Laing, who has been the first to apply for some years, holds No. 1 license as a "pet" number, A number of other pet licenses are reserved. The total number is- on the sued last year was only against 3,300 in 1930. 2,806, as at Iowa City. Dr. C. D, Schaap goes to Iowa City early next week to speak Monday night on Pep at a banquet (or the new university coach, Ossie Solera, formerly of Drake university Doctor Schaap took an active part in cheering organisations during- hto college days. bar docket Trial notices have been flied'fln-'W ^^»ses,^i!iy of -them dealing with • receivership • business following IwecloBures. It is believed that* lomef^f S these ; wW« b« «contested. A number of damage caaes, new and old, are expected to claim the attention of petit jurors. The grand jury's report of indictments, if any, Will probably be made sometime next week. If indictments are returned the defendants may have to stand trial at this term. Butler's widowed mother just north of i Whlttemore. _; » ^ Two Placet to FBI. N J,'-?' Mr. Butler, who is the 'son. of tn» te J. '< B. - Butler.', nionebr'/ Whltte- late J. 'B,"Putler,iP more farmer, is amp)y> educated "foe the officef'.he geeks.-'. ated In 1924 i from a echopl, and four years later - "fropi>^ Columbia college, Dubuque, ""' E. J, McEvoy is running for ttas t _.. • democratic _nomination f or *" distrtat" court clerk. No democrat has ~ announced lor treasurer, but _ It_. I reported that a candidacy is" belli considered. There ls-alBO : no"d»mo- v cratic aspirant for county attorn«jr;> In this connection J, It, Bonar, wh»; has run ^before, and ,Maurlce Me-' 'Mahon .are being mentioned, ' an& another potentiality, is, E, C, Mahon, ' ' " i • CROWOS VISIT KENT 8ARA8E; •I! 45s THREE BOYS CHAR6ED WITH THEFT OF CARTON OF CANDY Ernest Jones, 12, Edward Cook, 13, and Kenneth Taft, 15, were taken before Justice Danson Tuesday, after they had been caught stealing a 24-bar box of candy at the Algona ice cream and candy factory. The case against EJrnest WAS dismissed, but Edward and Kenneth were bound over to the juvenile court at the March term. Marion Burbank and Kyle Keith saw the boys stealing the box and chased them, around the ice plant till they were caught. , T ^^ „• , Operetta Pleases, A capacity crowd filled the 'high school auditorium* Friday for the high school operetta, presented by members of the school glee clubs under the direction 'of Grace Miller, ' Axe Slips; Tkuuib Gashed. gona, suffered a painful •^ho had «ie, afsistance, teac-hers. : Cowl? Tb.ere wJU be a Yesterday the Kent filled with a stream of motor thualasts inspecting the first mo4p( of the new Fprd to be shown heftpv Thte la the two-door model, and ite IH: was driven here from Hampt»|t- Tuesday -night to go west to an.?* other dealer tonight. Just bow soo» deliveries of any models can • bfr made to purchasers is not yet tain, but all Ford factories working at top speed, The F .,_ , Mojnee factory alone has a capacity; -j of several hundred cars daily, aj|4 -t Mr. Ford estimates his total " " ' capacity at B.OOO cars. ALGONIANS 6ET* HONORABLE MENTION ON 6r6, QUINTf sports, page of the CJty G)lohH3ai5ette ed m , K hooding ,tw« teams apd giving pr^bte mention to pjayera;, - lajrge W»ber of: towns,

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