Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 12, 1932 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 12, 1932
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Page 3
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HttMMMMM^^^^^^^^,^^^ [j^H a' ,<**«, -njg HH Stores I er^ V*& 0 Continues this Week Every Day a Big Value SPECIAL %)R FRIDAY BROOMS ,Four sewed'V •!•-'; . Extra quality • 19c . Silk Underwear Crepe de chine step Ins, combinations, panties, dance sets, $1.00 values M Scarfsi 60 Inches long, EL, dots and stripe patterns hRice voiles, 40 inches wide, L™art natterns, new colorings Children's light weight, •ii.a rihhpri union suits . 69c - 29c 25c SPECIAL for Saturday Dish pans, tea kettles water pails 39c pen's athletic Union .Suits, tailored to fit and wear Marquisette Ruffle Curtains, 30 inches wide, 2 1-2 yds. long __ BlueChambray Work Shirts, [.yarn dyed, fast colors FEATHER: PILLOWS New feathers in fancy tickings, fully guaranteed, priced special 49c BASKET GROCERY SPECIALS FOB MAY 11, 12, 13 WE SELL "MOB-KIK" CHICK FEEDS [Beans, choice hand picked, 10 Ibs ----------Prunes, nice and meaty, 4 Ibs. ___ ..... --------- 21c [Apricots, choice grade, 3 Ibs. __ ________________ 28c {Beet Sugar, 100 Ibs. at a special price. Tomatoes, 4 tfo. S cans ------------- - ---------- 29c Brown Sugar, 4 Ibs ..... ---------------------- 25c Corn, 4 No. 2 cans ____ ,.-'- ........... -- ...... - 25c [American Lye, 3 cans for ________ - ------------ 25c [Olives, large jars ________ .......... ----------- 29c iClorox and Hi lex, per bottle _ ............. ---- I 5c libby's Red Salmon, tall can ----- -' ------ ...... 25c [Oatmeal, best grade, • Ibs ..... ________________ 25c [Use gglada Tea for your Iced Teas. [C»t Green or Wax Beans, unusual quality, 2 for__25c Shrimp, regular slae, 8 tola fQ* - —— a £ c jwnarch (Concord) Grape Jnlce, qnart 29c SO. 10 FBUITS in i-i- or BlacWwrlwi -, -- 37c IS" 1 ^berries, Peiches, Peare, Cr. Pineapple. _4«c \K *«Pltan^ 0 Afl**»tet »»a loganberries __52c IB1 " h —- and Broken 8Ile*d Pineapple _——«5c -, 49 Ibs.——$1.80 » ri wtfofaetory ---- ----- r Stock of Flower and Garden Seeds is Complete, MEAT PEPABTMENT per Ib. _,; w , _______ — and Sa.sage, 9 Jbs. ,.— ~ ----- Choice Boats, >wt from Corn Fed Beef. CASH PAID FOB EGOS CASH SPECIALS Brooms Cq,okle«, Ib. Creamettes, 8 for PRINTS Good quality, good pat terns, light and dark •', colors House Dresses - ' Smocks Good styles. Marked special to clean up. PAIR WED AT BANG )EO WFT CHURCH MAY 9 Bancroft, May 10,-Florence Mc- CMlltgan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. i os. Recker, and Merwyn Holding, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Holding, Burl, were married Monday morning at St. John's Catholic church. Monslgnor J. D. Plsch performed the ceremony at 8 o'clock and sang the nuptial ma.<w In the presence of relatives and friends of the bridal cou- e. The attendants were Leone Reck, cousin of the bride, and J. C. Recker, brother of the bride. The bride was attired in a beautiful ankle-length, form-fitting gown of rose beige flat crepe, and her accessories were white. She carried a bouquet of pink snap-dragons. The bridesmaid wore a dress of nlte green flat crepe, princess model, ankle-length, and her accessories were white. Her flowers were yellow snap-dragons. A. reception was held at the home of the bride's par- ~ts. Mr. and Mrs. Holding left on i a honeymoon trip, and while traveling the bride. Is wearing a blue sport suit, with hat, etc., to correspond. They will reside on a farm owned by the groom's uncle, southeast of Bancroft. Out of town relatives at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Hold- Ing, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Holding, son Jimmte, and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Holding and K. Edwin, all of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Recker Buffalo Center; the Ivan Longs, of wea City; arid the William Boett- hers, Fenton. The bride received her education : St. John's high school, and for ie past three years had .been head ileswoman in the drygoods department at the Kennedy Bros, store. . W. Richardson Is Burled— Funeral services for Robert W. .Ichardson were held at the. Baptist lurch here last week Wednesday fternoon and burial was made in he Greenwood cemetery. Mr. Rlch- rdson died at the home of his aughter, Mrs- Henry Ruble, Gary,, nd. The Rlchardsons had " been ;sldents of Armstrong since May, 898, but last November went to ary to live with their daughters. Ir. Richardson had been an Invalid or several years, and Mrs. RUjhard- on, who had also 'been In . failing ealth for some time, suffered a troke last February and died Febuary 25. Eight children survive:' lewis and Gilbert, Portland, / Ore.; lalph, Ventura, Calif.; Earl, Par- hall, -N. D.; Robert, Chicago; Selia, Minneapolis; and Mrs. Ruble :nd Mrs. Virgil Decker,' Gary. Mrs. Rcihardson was a sister of M!rs. nne McQuirk, Bancroft. sons,' artd Teresa Rlchtef spent several days, at Minneapolis last week* Mr. Fuchs owns the Fucfia hardware store.and uhdertaklng.<estabHahment here. > Mary Merrill, R. N., came home Sunday .to.visit her folks, the N. J. Merrills. She has been employed at the Mercy hospital, Aurora, 111., since last September. Leone and Mary Kramer , are spending vacations here with their folks, the Joseph Kramers. They are student nurses at St. ' Joseph's hospital, Sioux City. Mrs. Rose Olson Rockford, 111., Is visiting' her parents, v Mr. and Mrs. John Greln, also her sister, Mrs. Harold Johnson; The Ted Rlngsdorfs, Burt, were Sunday dinner guests at Pat Mulligan's. Mrs. Ringsdort was Rose Mulligan. CONSOLIDATED SCHOOL BUSY ATLHERNE I-iU .Verne, May 10—The Vernon consolidated juniors and, seniors, southeast of Lu Verne, Issue a mortthlyi • paper called the • Vernon News. It comes out every third Thursday, and the staff consists of Charles Thompson, edltor-tn-chlef; •Helen Vought, assistant; Irwin Friday, grades; Mildred Baggy, community news; Aldean Vlgars, art; Earl- Jacobson, jokes; Irene Knutson and Velva Klassl, typists. The February issue contained, besides a picture of Washington as frontispiece, stories about Washington and 'Lincoln. The seniors gave their annual play last week Tuesday evening at tl\e school auditorium, The Fair Exchange, and other commencement events are: class ' day exercises, this week .Thursday even- Ing; 'baccalaureate .services, May 15; .commencement, May 17. The graduates are: Helen Heftl, Janora Vought, Kathryn Smith, Ervin Markman; and Thomas Orvlck. Koonce Graduated; Celebration— In honor of the graduation of the Rev. A. J. Koonce May 6 from an Qmaha the.olqglcaV seminary, the members .and friends of :the. local Presbyterian church met at the city hall .after the morning services Sunday and had dinner together, after which H? M. Colwell presented . ALCANA. IOWA the pastor with a puree. Mr, Koonce responded, and short talks were given by Kate Sklnnei* and Mrs. Koonce. Ninety, persons attended. Doiien Attend "Fed" Meeting— Mesdames Peter Thompson, W. F. Godfrey, Zentner, Henry Harold Pletzke, Sorensen, Lloyd Harry Llchty, Burdette Agard, Ray Stone, Harold Sorensen, and Irvln Chapman attended a county faderated club meeting at Tltonka last week Tuesday. Mrs. 'Stone and Phillips gave a piano duet. Harold Plan Homecoming'— The Methodists are planning a homecoming service Sunday, May 15. There will be special music, and It Is expected that Doctor 'Lease, of Algona, will be here. A covered- dish dinner will be served at the city hall, and a community program will be given in the afternoon. Graders Write Tests- Eighth grade pupils of the local paroschlal school and of rural schools around Lu Verne took examinations at the high school building last Thursday and Friday. School Exhibit, Is Planned- There will be an exhibit of school work and a visiting day at the schoolhouse this week Friday. [POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT.] people of Kossuth county do not wish to extend, another term to me, I will willingly abide by their decision and forever feel thankful to them for the kindness and consideration they have already , so generously shown me', and only hope that my services and poor efforts at economy have met with their approval. I am now serving my second term as Clerk of the District Court, which office Is entirely different A STATEMENT TO KOSSUTH VOTERS I wish to announce that I am, and have been since the campaign first opened, a candidate for the office of the Clerk of the District Court. The March term of the District Court Is still open and it will be impossible for me to make a campaign and renew my acquaintance with the voters of Kossuth county without neglecting the duties of my office. I will, therefore, make my appeal to the voters through the columns of the newspapers, and I would ask the voters to watch this space each week until the June primaries are over. It is not because my '.'numerous friends" have "demanded" that I run, or that I am "literally pushed Into the race," but, (because 'I want .the office; as any man with a fam- ily'of five children-to support and educate, should want a job during •these trying and disastrous days. If it should come to pass that the good arate sets of books tor the State Department of Vital Statistics In the matters pertaining to birthsi deaths, marriages, and. divorces. He also issues and records permits for Sacramental wine and Intoxicants necessary for use In the hospitals, The Clerk is also a United States officer and Issues passports; he Is also connected with the Veterans' Bureau, but Is not allowed a fee of from ,ten to twenty dollars to make out or fill in a little blank piece of paper, asking for a pension, but must render this simple service free of charge. However, we make no claim of any "stand in" or "pull" with any United States Senator or other government officer, neither do we consider this "hocum" necessary. The records of all the closed banks are to be found In the Clerk's office and all the legal transactions carried on by the receivers. All transcripts of judgment from outside District Courts and local Justice Courts are recorded here. Criminal matters'entering District Court are docketed and handled separately as Criminal Court. Juvenile Court Is a branch of this office, also widows' pensions. The Clerk draws and empanels called upon to certify. I mention these matters only verify my former statement the Clerk of the District Court of* flee is different from other office* In,the Courthouse, and that a does not reach any 'degree of efft»- clency until he has served at teasfc one term. Any intelligent man can. fill the office. I am acquainted* either directly or indirectly, with all: of my opponents, and I'belleve, withi the same experience, any them are as capable or from that of any.other office In the Courthouse, Inasmuch as It requires from one to two years of service before a Clerk Is- sufficiently competent to perform the duties of that office efficiently and' with any degree of accuracy. There are many voters In Kossuth county who are unfamiliar with the duties of Clerk of the District Court unless they have been connected with some legal procedure. This office might be called a : "clearing house" for all matter pertaining to law, equity, criminal and probate matters, which of course, are handled by Attorneys and Abstractors, and enatiles them to judge fully the services rendered by the Clerk and to them I would refer the voters of Kossuth county as to the degree of service I have given while filling this office. I A Clerk of Court is also Judge of Probate in Iowa. This duty, In a great many states,, as in Minnesota, is an entirely separate office from that of the Clerk of the District Court 'and handled by a separate set of officers. 'He is also af'State the Grand and Petit Juries, registers their attendance and records their findings. , He Issues orders for their pay, and above all, often saves'the taxpayers many hundreds of dollars by staying over-time at his'!telephone notifying Jurors when they are 'not needed. ' The offices of Coroner and Sheriff make their reports to the Clerk. He Issues subpoenas for witnesses, keeps track of their time and pays them when the costs in the cases are collected. He collects and disburses between Fifty Thousand and Seventy Thousand Dollars each year, not Including land redemptions, writing approximately one thousand checks. He figures judgments, interest- and attorney's fees in District Court cases. The Clerk approves and cancels all bonds. This office 'has over one hundred legal forms to issue and make out. He also serves on the Insanity Commission and attends to all the legal procedure pertaining to that commission. The commitments to the various hospitals, and all papers pertaining to the same are directly a part o£ his duties. The Iowa Code provides nineteen different "assu- ances of processes" under the seal of the Court with which he must be familiar and thirteen different one of perhaps more capable than I am, to fill this* office. During my Incumbency as Clerk of Court I have at all times, dlU> gently tried to keep down the expenses of my office and make It payout without expense to the taxpayers. I would ask that voters wb<k are Interested secure a copy of the last Elnancial report (1931) front, the Kossuth County Auditor, artd they will find that my office collected $7759.92, of which $4145.35 represented "fees" paid to Kossutlt county. They will also discover that the office expense was only $3565.13, leaving $580.22 for the purchase oE books, or other office expenses. Besides this, we have collected $1482."5* in fines and forfeitures which goesr to the school fund. Credit for thla also goes to the County Attorney and Sheriff's .office. We have also* In trust fund the sum of ? 2131.67; a part of which will go to 'tha county. ', The expenses >ln this office havet been heavy, .'because of the great In,crease of work in all departments, especially in foreclosures and bank failures. One of the county seat newspapers, who checked our dockets is authority for the statement that our work in 1931. was over 40f a greater than in 1930 in equity an* law cases, yet my especially efficient deputy and I have handled this .increase of work without other, aa> slstance than <is customarily given, this office. Because of some wild statement* that have been broadcast over th« county for political purposes, in th* next issue of this paper I will maka a sworn statement as to the business transacted in my office during the period I have been in office a« compared with the business transacted during the same period of my 'Officer, recording and keeping sep-1 questions of law upon which he opponent,- J. A. Freeh. Respectfully dedicated to th» Voters of Kossuth county. CLARK OR.TON, Candidate for the Office o* tn* Clerk of the District Court, subject to the Will of the Voters of Kossuth county. IIIIIHH It. John's to Graduate 15— The annual commencement exer-, (see of St. John's high school will :ake place at St. John's auditorium Tuesday evening, May 31. Fifteen seniors will receive diplomas,'a decrease qf four compared with last /•ear's class. In. view of the Washington bicentennial this year the seniors have by vote accepted red, vhite, and blue for colors, and the class flower Is the rose. The'gradu- ates follow: Monica Baker, Inez Hood, Paul Kollasch, Arnold Kramer, Elmer Menke, Viola Merrill, Leo Nurre, Catherine Rahe, John Recker, Teresa Richter, Phil Sheridan, Monica Underkotler, Emily Welp, Leo Wilhelmi, and Joseph Williams. Commencement Exercises Planned- Commencement exercises for the public high school will be held May 26, and the speaker will be the Hev. A. A. Howe, Buffalo Center, , The commencement sermon will be given May 22 by the Rev. C. E. Bryden, local Baptist pastor. Members of the graduating class are Margaret Howe, Viola Gtllis, Myrtle Peterson, Florence Farrow, Hattie Olsen, Robert Ringsdorf, Fred Johannesen, and Kenneth McGuire. The seniors will give their class play Thursday evening, May 19, at St. John's auditorium. The play is "Tea for Tom," Mrs. Marion Putz, principal, directing. St. John's Defeats Grant— St. John's won its. fourth ball game last week Tuesday, defeating Grant high, 5-3. St. John's has lost only one game so far this year, and that was the first one, when the boys played Tltonka with two regulars missing. legion Dances Draw Crowds— MoKinnon Post of the Legion met Monday evening at the Legion hall. Legion dances here every Wednesday evening in the pavilion are well attended. The Tiny Toe Teasers •play for a 'dance next week. < Sprouts Move to Cb«okP»— The W. A, Sprouts moved to Cherokee Monday. Mr. Sprout sold May- tags here. A party was given in Miss Berens' room at . the public schoolhouse last week Wednesday for the Sprout children. Patterson F, B, Speakeiv- monthly meeting of the Greenwood-Ramsey Farm Bureau was held at the, public schoolhouse last week Tuesday evening, and Oeo.yw. Patterson, • Burt, was the main speaker. Son for the C< J. JSl»bec*er»— ^ Mr. and Mrs. Clem J. Elsbeeker have a son, horn last week Wednesday, named Richard Henry, the tint, child. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Neramers have a new girl. Achievement Fwtm M»4«— The Greenwood F- B. women met at Mrs. William Vaske's last week. Tuesday afternoon, and made post? erg for Achievement day at Burt June 6. • Other Bancroft News, Mr' and Mrs. William, Kaufman; Chicago, are visiting Mrs, -Kaufman's Barents Mr. *nd Mra.J. a-Ww» The Tom Wallers, Backtab IU-, are. visiting Mrs, Waller'? mother, Mr, Mr. ««* J*ra. %-• A , jsrefo., a»4 Would You Gamble With Strangers? ajlly«^ 11" '-.t'^xtei^&S . fto'MH What, do you imagine, would become of Atepna if everybody were to spend their Algona-earned money with the outside merchant—with the catalog house, with the big city stores, with.the house-to- hous3 peddler, with the Itinerant merchant who brings hla "bankrupt stock" of goods here to sell? -• What would happen? • . , Everything. * And pretty soon there wouldn't 'be any Algona left for anything to happen in. _, tl ' But, fortunately, not everybody spends money that way—some of: them are Ipyal and Patriotic citizens who know the prosperity of Algona depends on the loyalty o£ its citizens, on the undivided support of the home institutions. And they practice what they preach. • , .. But some of us are not so loyal. . • • We send some of our money away from home, And it never comeg back!* . Every dollar sent out of town, means just that much more of a burden.for all of us to carry—It deprives the community of just that much, of ita working capital, It means that there must toe greater exertion by the loyal people in maintaining the public Institutions, a penalty upon the citizen loyal to his home town. • "Did you ever look at it in that way? It is clear enough to those who will see. •....' Algona, Jike every othjer city, has "its taxes to pay, has its charities and its churches to maintain, and the other things converging toward the happiness of the community to keep going — and they iriuat :be continued without a break or Algona will fall, , Who. is it that contributes to these things? ., Cheerfully and, willingly?... ., ,. , , . . Is it tlje catalog house, the big city store, the house-to-house peddler, the itinerent merchant? It la not, and you know it! It is to the home merchant and to the home people that we must tura for these contributions, and they never have tailed us. If we depended upon the outsider tor means tocarry us along with these very important affairs of community good they would be minus; and yoijknow that, top, Tnen why work against your own Interest? The home dealer works for you, If all Alsona-earned money were spent in-Algona, aa It should be, Algona, with its marvelous resources, would be the wonder town of the f world, and would glow with prosperity, happiness, and con tentment, with a liberal share for everyone of us, Why not have it that way? We have the means at hand. All that }s lacking is the WILU ' * ' Is there any real necessity for any of us to ae n d ouf money away f ro *& Aigona. There ii no*i The Algona merchants, every one of them, sells as cheaply as the outside unercnant, quantity and quality considered, and in most instances the Algona merchants sell better goods at lower figures than those who invade Algona seeking your trade or those who serve you fronf otl^er towns.- Al} the Algona merchant is asking is that you give him a chance to compete for your business, and if your Ipyalty is the kind that stays on straight you will at least give hUn the ohance of showing you what he can do. That's a fair proposition, isn't it? Then give it a trial. ; In trading with the Algona merchant every advantage is in your favor, You always know exactly yfbajt you are buy^S. becauge yo* Mw» It ]k»»ow yow »ye»» and it is RQ part o? the Ateon* merchant's business to try to deceive you. He wants you perfectly eatjafied, a^d even after you get your purchase home, if .you find it does not suit, your home merchant will cheerfully make exchange or return your money—and the whole transaction Js accomplished while you wait. ' ]ta you get such service from outside dealers? TOM do not! ' Their 'busiaeag ta to "ge| the money." ,* , '• , There %t far tw mu<*. Algona mo&ej beinj? sent and carried, s,w$r t w .taw^p^ g g but more habitually, an,d It $ bad business {or ay of M& for, MM* fo* the loyal ^^ A^on* those, wfco. ar^takjnf QMf ^one/ajad • '-'•-'v .' -) • '-, A, i. ^ _ v ,: &,?:\^.t -.i 4 ^ ! \\ ,

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