Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 5, 1932 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 5, 1932
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

.'the ^ were '^(Tprdgranie 'Were paper our sophomores, Tllmdr is* 11 *' « r Kenneth Thompson, ^rtlmdendorf, and' Esther t serve* the d{nn f f dl< * esfed '" was t, \Vlnnifred i, ',,!«« Supt. Laurlt*en spoke on 1 « Top of the Circus, a* to 1 1 Ervln KHntetek, The Rlng- ,,'«• the leader In school; on The Trainers, as Walter Miller. The , Elmer Zleldte,' The Side ,' a6 pertaining to- School, ac' The Lydla as the this program went to the reception room PAPERS Printed Last Week f ar In ftbtmttre ALGONA, IOWA, MAY »| _ _ STATE PARTY TICKETSAROOMPHTOD ELEVEN FILE CANDIDACIES FORSENATOR Death of Stanley Mountfora Reported by School Paper U The field for nominations for S. senator, congress, governor, „„ other state offices, state senators and .county representatives was closed last week Wednesday by expiration of the time for filing. There ure six republican candidates for U. S. senator: Brookhnrt. Coseon, Cook, Eikelberg, Field, and 'the Haynes. Democratic candidates are Hagemann, of Waverly; Kraschel of witnessed other ecenes circus. James Logan -was and with' Kenneth , Tllmer Halvoreon, and Smith furnished the band 'One'event wa*<the wonder i that could tell people's ages, ' hands, etc. Another was the e tal!« r - forecasting the sen- the year 1949, ^and another lng feature was, the Brattling n d joys of traveling;James presented each of.the seniors [4 clever gift, causing lots of The band furnished the lo Be FrM«jr~ , •s will present their class Wouldn't Be Crazy?, a jet "comedy, written ,by Kath- p^Kavanaugh, Friday,,, night. >(parts are played by girls not as there are only five sen- tflglrls. .The cast follows: Speedy .jalli, just out of college, Elmer ISkej.Mr. Marshall, father, Wal?Miller; .Lois. Meredith," 11 beautiful ^'speedy 1ms followed all over ope,-Anita Gelhaue; society i fehenrsing for a. play for In- tttes-Beatrice, Winnlfred Friday; [arjorie, Aleltha Brack; Janet, irjorle Matzener; inmate No. II ~ar La Coeur; Inmate No. 2, Alicq Ultbh; Pluribus, colored boy in* Pendie, Jerry Barnes; Harlan; Lytle, of Sioux Ci'ty; Steck, of Ottumwa, former senator; and Mui-phy, of Dubuque. •For the republican nomination Jn this the eighth district Congressman Gllchrlst Is opposed by a pair of unknowns, C. Margaret Eveneon, Fort Dodge, and John A. Hull, Boone. Apparently one Sandberg, connected WK'h the new Fort Dodge Lutheran hospital, did not file though he was here, promoting his candidacy, two weeks ago. The only democratic candidate Is W. T. Branagan, son of the senior publisher of the Emmetsburg Democrat. Seven Seek Governorship. 'For governor there are four republican candidates: Governor Turner; Otto Lange, Dubuque, former state senator; Louis J. Kehoe.Well- man; and the perennial candidate- for-somethlng, Dr. J. W. Kime, of Fort Dodge. Doctor Klme's wife is a sister of Geo. W. Pangburn, formerly of Algona, now for many years a citizen of Long 'Beach. The democratic candidates are L. W. House], Humboldt; Louis E. Hodde- wlg, Davenport; Clyde Herring, Des Moines. On 'lieutenant governor there will be a straight fight between the republican progressives led by Senator C. F. Clark, Cedar Rapids, and the anti-tax reformers headed by Senator O. P. Bennett, of Mapleton, colored, Bertha Nltz; Miss i southeast of Sioux City, whose sym- LICENSE NOW UIREDFOR HOUSE WIRING An ordinance 'passed recently 'by the city council and published last week requires permits and licenses for doing electrical repairing or installation in Algona. The reason for the ordinance is numerous .fires in recent years caused by defective wiring installed when the current demand was small and the loads on the wires at a minimum. New ways of using electricity, the vacuum cleaner, toasters, heating pads, motors, and higher-powered lights, have demanded a constantly increasing current of electricity via the wires. When the current toe- comes too great for defective points in wiring, fires are apt to start. To be certain that all future wiring is done properly, the superintendent of the electric light plant is by the new ordinance made inepec- Other seniors on the roll are j as Lemleys his coadjutor In alleged jt or o f w iring, and a permit must be ' obtained to do wiring when the toelle, head nurse, Alice Weaver; C,"Hlgglns, Superintendent, Elmer Permele.r; Reggie Mortimer,.fop- lyoung^man and an admirer of , Wilbur Hassebrack; , Evelyn (fjnslow, appealing and wealthy paint, Pearl Wlrtjes; Edward! Gorin, Evelyn's fiance; -Melbourne wes; Mr, McCafferty, traffic cop, land Gabel. Admission, '15 and I cents, lor Roll Gained by 28— iTffenty-eisht-plax:ed-T)n-the-toonor }jl the past six weeks.' Melbourne i leads the seniors with 95 per •pathies now lie with Des Moines and urban rather than rural communities, since he has formed a law partnership there. There are two democratic candidates. •For secretary of state there are only two candidates: the incumbent republican, G. C. Mrs. Alex Miller, Greenwalt, and of Washington, Senator Brookhart's home town. Long; and Johnson File. The imbroglio connected with J. W. Long, state auditor, has resulted in a large number of candidates on both sides. Long himself, as well A copy of. the Colonial Gazette, Fairfax, Los Angeles, high school paper, dated April S, has been received, and it gives a few more facts concerning Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Mountford's elder son Stanley, whose death from blood-poisoning which developed from a wound made by a rusty nail, was reported two weeks ago. The .paper says: "Funeral services were held Saturday, April 2, at the Little Church of the Flowers, Forest Lawn, for Stanley ("Stub") Mountford. S '28, former popular and prominent Colonial who died last week at the Hollywood hospital, following a brief illness. "After graduation, 'Stanley attended the Hancock Aeronautical School at Santa Maria, where he won his wings as a flyer. He did not, however, make aviation a career,, but entered the automobile business at Burbank. He ie survived toy his parents and his brother Durwood, senior A at Fairfax. "One of the most popular boys ' ever to attend Fairfax, Stanley was a member of the champion- ship class A football team, and he was also active In student' governmental affairs. Of winning personality, he*..held the loyalty and respect of both faculty and fellow students. "Known to'' his fellows as 'Stub,'. Stanley made' good as a member of the middleweight football teams in '25 and '26, the '20 team winning our first Class B championship, and in the- following 'season ,he played a fine game at halfback on our first championship, heavyweight team. He wae a splendid, energetic fellow, a gentleman and a eports- man, and we feel his loss." As part of this story the paper published feeling tributes from the .high school principal, the present coach', and the '27 championship coach. Both coaches remarked that Stanley was the third member of the '27 team to die/ L The elder Mountford is well remembered by elderly Algonlans ae the first Ford dealer here. The Mountforde have now been In California 15 years. falter Miller, Alice Weaver, Elmer feiske, and Elgar La Coeur. Juh: Fern Lewis, Lois Link, X.um- i Reece, Lydia Logemann, Thel- 'Friest; sophomores: Anna , Tllmer Halvoreon, James. Lo- Kenneth Thompson, -.Lillian Anders; freshmen: Ella Goetz, Ce- I Long, Elaine B)ome, v Lillian [fnksiek; eighth grade: " Violet La Vaun Farrow, • William nes, Luetta Gelhaus; .seventh: ) Gabel, Henrietta O'Keefe, Doris felfare and Evelyn Mayne. \ In Music Fcs(|val— (Saturday 22 students went to Al- fna to participate In the Kossuth |uslc festival, which was well at- NeJ and very successful. Those i went from Ledyard were Alice [oulton, Winnifred 'Friday. Marvin Elmer Junkermeler, Irvln slek, Alice Hagge, Tilmer and pvtra. Halvorson, Henrietta *fe, Lillian Sanders, Lydla Lo- »nn, Pearl Wlrtjes, Aleltha F-fk, Lumetta Reece, Adah and ph_Telkamp, Doris Welfare, Elmer Rubyflo Womack, James tan and Pern Lewis. James Lo|» Played a trumpet solo. Furrow Wqrd Champion- Vaun Farrow 1 of the sixth, is champion seventh, grades and was '-Ledyard's sntatlve at the Kossuth spell[contest held at Algona gatur- V.A girl from St. Benedict'won i;and will go to the state apell- I contest at Des Moines, "laureate service's" will be ay night, the Hev, Mr, preaching -the / sermon. > will 'be special music. [.Paralyzed. Other Suffers suffered a stroke Ijist One side of his body auxl »ary meet* BWday. Mrl with Thompson are on the i*t«« , T ' , visit in "swindle sheets," also Long's principal accuser in the recent investigation, have had the gall to file for the republican nomination, and there are three other candidates. Senator Patterson, is said to be for Karl W. Fischer, of Vinton. There are four democratic candidates. R. E. Johnson, serving his third term ae state treasurer, has tou.t one opponent, O. K. Maben, of Garner. Johnson is the fellow who was. arrested last summer on a charge of driving while intoxicated, but somehow 'he got off without punishment, though belief that he deserved the legal penalties is more or less general. There are two democratic candidates, and one of them is Leo J. Wegman, of Carroll, once Kossuth county superintendent of schools, later People's Savings bank cashier ait St. Benedict. McKarlaml Opposes Puttcrson. There was a rumor two or' three weeks ago that Attorney Morse, of Estherville, would oppose Geo. W. Patterson for the republican nomination for state senator, but It proved groundless, and the only opposition te B. F. McFarland, West Bend, on the democratic ticket. For representative from Kossuth county there will be a straight-out republican-democratic fight next fall, the only candidates being J. C. Mawdsley, Irvington, republican, and Representative A. H. Bonnstet- iter, democrat, who seeks reelection. The filing time for candidates for county offices will expire at midnight next Saturday. . Flfflits ill Emmet and Wlniiebagn, In the republican primary in Emmet county, Representative E. O. ftelgason, once of Seneca township, this county, is opposed by two candidates, and there are two democratic candidates. In AVinnebago 'county a bitter contest for the republican .nomination Js being waged by Representative Haneeni and W. R. Prewitt, editor of the Forest City Summit. Mr. Prewitt is the father-in-law of Lela, daughter of Editor Lee O. Wolfe, of TJtpnka. The Summit is of course upholding Mr. Prewitt's cause, and *he other Forest City paper, the Republican. Is for Hansen. Senator Torsescm part of whose district consists of Winnebago county, is also the object of bitter opposition, and in both his case and Hansen's the opposition is making a great appeal to antl-"salary grab" sentiment. HWr'/aWjMMIg' Last year the.re was a state fores- - ' for I-H boys and girls. , daughter of Mr. and town•third place in the Agent M'nrrison nas wires are to carry more than 14 volts. A permit is required for each contract for wiring. The installation of new equipment in a home requiring additional wiring requires a permit. After any wiring has been completed it must be inspected and approved before the current can be turned on. Licenses to do wiring -are also provided for .in the ordinance. The fee Is $10 annually, and a bond of $1,000 to be approved by. the council, must be posted to insure faithful compliance with the ordinance. Violation of the ordlntnce~is made a misdemeanor, and the violator will be subject to a fine of not more than $100 or he may toe sent to jail for any period up to 30 days. 'In the larger buildings, where heavy wiring is to be done, or where there are numerous outlets, -a complete set of plans must first \>e filed in the city superintendent's • office, subject to his' approval. If not approved the plans must be revised to coincide with his recommendations. After work is completed the contractor must allow 24 hours for in- snection before the wiring 'is covered up. 'If on inspection it is found not to comply 'with the ordinance, then it must be redone, Thto can be enforced not only by resort to penal provisions of the ordinance the designed to apply not only to the city plant but also tot any concern which may supply current in Algona. in future. Mere insulation covering on wire is not to be considered satisfactory wir- that but also by refusal to turn on electricity. TJie ordinance Is as a safeguard in permanent; ing. The ordinance provides all wiring, no matter how well insulated, shall be considered bare. This means that wires leading to a socket shall be spaced far enough part so no spark or leakage could occur if Aie wires were bare. This is because Insulation wears in time. In .public buildings where exit lights are used a separate circuit is required for such connections. Thus if the main lighting circuit ie damaged or becomes inoperative the exit lights will continue to burn. A provision gives the city superintendent authority to inspect all past wiring whenever he deems such inspection necessary. Wiring found to be defective must ' be changed to meet his approval. The ordinance is aimed at persons who do amateur wiring as well as at professional electricians? Even amateurs working in their own homes must secure permits, and the work must be inspected. In the past many fires Jiave been caused by amateur wiring In which electrical principles were overlooked. The ordinance, however, exempts wiring for door bells, electric call 'bells, •gas-lighting "apparatus, , call bells, burglar alarms, telephone, telegraph and fire alarms, or similar Installations where the current will-• not be more than 14 volts and is obtained from dry batteries. WHEN YOU CHANGE YOUR RFD route it is Important to notify the Advance Immediately. Thei papers are done up In bundles by routes and the carriers'take out the bundles. If your paper Is In the wrong route bundle he has to take St back to the postofflce and you receive it a day late. i tf PERSONAL $tjOO UK LESS tape, embar. rnssinent or delay. . • Families living In Algoaa and vicinity can secure any amount, up to $300, at legal Interest, OB fnrniture, automobile* or live stock. It te easy to secure a loan through ; tli1g Company and easy to pay back, one small payment a month. Just : CONFIDENTIAL LOANS • • •. • "to :.. , ,;•. SCHOOL TEACHERS If Not Near a Representative Write Us Direct CUNNINGHAM Plioue 588 LACY Representing FEDERAL FINANCE CO. Den Molne§ ++•++•«+»»••«••»»»«•••»»»»»•»»»•••••»••••••••••»< HOW ARE YOUR LITTLE COMING? If they are not doing so yeyy well PEQJN NOW, I mean BEGIN TODAY to feed tAejn the Albert Dickinson Co.'s "GLOBE" Starting or Growing V tion and soon see tne difference, the improvement your flock. " These raasb feeds, contain the right proportions of dried puttermilk and cod liyer oil." Cod liver oil means the warmth^ the chicks on dark and damp days. It pays to feed the "C UNUSUAL ASSETS SEEN IN LU VERNE BANK STATEMENT Surviving north Iowa bankers of a quarter of a century ago and many other oldtimers In these parts well remember the financial statements of the private Bank of Lu Verne which the late Geo. W. Hanna published in the Lu Verne News onoe a year. Private banks did not have to publish statements, but Mr. Hanna did it anyhow. These statements were unique and striking, even an orange plantation In Mexico, and personal property, including cattle, hogs, horses, corn, other grain, etc., in addition to the loans, deposits, cash on hand, and so on ordinarily found in bank statement's. If memory mistakes not, the highest total among the statements ran well up toWords a million dollars. Recollection of these statements was stirred by. the publication in last week's Lu Verne News of the following story: G. S. Buchanan, receiver of the Bank of Lu Verne, last week sent to creditors of the bank a statement showing assets and the liabilities as they stood at the end of approximately six months of receivership. The statement shows an indebtedness of $428,943.32. Offsetting this there are 6911 acres of 'farm land in Kossuth and Humboldt counties, with 19 sets of improvements; and against this land there is an average incubrance of $47.75 an acre. There are also four business lote and one city property, all free from indebtedness. Included in the business lots -is the former bank building. Other assets include $13,282.85 in cash on hand or deposited in other banks; $73,643.30 in outstanding notes; 37,000 .bushels of corn and 16,000 bushels of oats; 60 hogs, 16 sheep, 460 head of cattle, --and a number of horses. There is also a large amount of farm machinery at the ranch and many smaller items. The estimated cash value of these assets is around $114,000. No estimate is made on the value of the farm land and town prop- not kee» comb* artet jra «NM ft yonnelf htare «mfcamiMB«t fty the piper jo« can ito» wfc« fM wait ft ped. Number 34 .Impossible, and for that reason the land Is being held for a better market. SON OF EX-ALGONIAN IN COASTJRATORICAL TILT Car] Dodge Jr., Fallen, Nev., son of Carl Dodge and nephew of Mrs. Emily C. Dodge, former Algonians, Is again a contender in a national oratorical contest, having been chosen recently by unanimous decision of the. judges In a Reno, Nev., contest to represent the etate in a divisional California-Nevada- Arizona contest at Los Angeles next week Friday night. The contest subject is the United States constitution. Carl .took part in a similar contest a year ago and ranked second among seven contestants, thereby winning a $250 prize awarded by the Los Angeles Times. If he wins first thte year he will receive $500 and represent his division In a national .final at Washington, D. C. Car] Jr. IB a great grandson of the late Capt. D. D. Dodge, Algona, a great-nephew of Mrs. J. O. Paxson, and a second cousin of Mrs. D. P. Smith. conditions If an av- erty, as under present this would be guesswork. erage price of $90' an acre can be obtained it will lie possible to pay all depositors and claimants in full. Of course at this time that would be SCREENS ! I Time to Get Ready for FLIES, MOSQUITOES, GNATS We make new window screens and screen doors to order,»or we repair and re-screen old screens and screen doors. • Just Phone 627-W. l and we'll be on the job pronto. THORPE ;; WOOD AND IRON WORKS 32-34 •aaaaaaa>»i You can now have the wathtr thai flw "Morr washings p«r dollar" at greatly reduced prices and on divided payments t» small you will never, miss them. As little M $1.25 each week will place any One Mi*- ute washer in your home, ready to help take the drudgery out. of your spring nous* cleaning and give you clothes that are swee^, l crisp and fragrantly clean. , Try a On* Minute in your own bom* during ipriaf cleaning time ... waihing your own clothti.. . iui»g your own laundry facilities. Do it whil* lti« low pricM and easy tarmi of this taU prevail. $6950 and up WA . Foster, •i C ' wt-i ^ * ^ •» "• ,j ' * i j. t , J5*jr''j£i.-i..7aV .arX.i.'*' - „,. rti. i"> Jtwl P YQV OWN A CAH, tb*n yow ihould have tfrm im mmi TO GO M and w 'fi u » JWC^n? SWRIMr L * to ^ f *vw Vow Buy

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free