Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 26, 1932 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1932
Page 10
Start Free Trial

r»r ?,',„;>•* ,'-' •','•11 PAGE TEN J,C, RA EX-LI LAW VERNE ER, DIES Civil War Veteran is Given Honors in Wyoming. .Some weeks ago the death of J. C. B(aymond, Algona lawyer of 30 years ago, was briefly reported. His eldest son, J. E. Raymond, Le fiueur, Minn., was here early in the week, and from a copy of the New- Castle, Wyo., News Letter which was sent to him obituary particulars have been learned. . Mr. 'Raymond practiced law many years at -Lu Verne. In the late 90's he was elected county attorney and moved to Algona, At his death he lacked only three weeks of being 99 years of age. Till he was 95 he was able to get about and in a minor member ot the #resbyteplan"'church from childhood; helped organize his local post of the 'Orand Army of the Republic, a msftiber of the ^Jasofta and fiastern. Star. With his death Is ended 'the life of a mentally and physically, strong Christian gentleman. He helped to build his nation and preserve It. HOLLANDER IS SPEAKER AT ROTARY PARTY (Continued from Page 1.) China, and he was electrified when he heard Mr. Buning speak of a.Chi- nese Rotarian well known to the visitor. ' : way help his younger son with a busy law practice. the last two- or three years he was| tor the ipoat part confined to his son s home by the infirmities of age. Ernest Raymond, who for a timei practiced here -with his father, was' for a few years a ' district court judge in Wyoming. During part of the "World war, he worked for the government at Washington, D. C.. and while he was away from home the other judges in the district took Winners in the golf tournament were O. A. Clark. Fairfleld; L. K. Eyemann and a Mr. Thorson, Forest City; W. R. Hamilton,' Mason City; Stanley Braydon,. Eagle Grove; H: C. Kruse, Kort Dodge; Elmer Lindhart and Edwin Swan- Ernest son, Humboldt; Dr. A.' S. Dice, care of his judicial duties for him. Storj- of Veteran's I/lfe. The following account of the elder Mr. Raymond's life and death hasj been taken from the News Letter and will be of interest to elderly Al- gonians and Lu Vorne people: After several weeks of , failing health, Joseph Chandler Raymond, 98-year-old Civil war veteran, passed peacefully out of this life last Saturday morning at the home of his son, and family, Hon. and Mrs. E. C. Raymond of this city. Mrs, •Raymond had been a constant companion to the elderly gentleman through his declining years while a member of the Raymond household. Mr. and Mrs. 'Raymond were at his bedside when he passed away. In the death of Grandfather Raymond the community loses a splendid citizen, a true friend and a wonderful character, while the loss of a kind, loving, Christian parent to the Raymond family is a great and sorrowful one. The deepest sympathy of friends and neighbors goes out to the bereaved relatives in Duringj C iear Lake; and M. P. Weaver and M. P. Haggard, Algona. H. N. Halvorsen, Clear Lake, captured low score. Real Dutch Food Served. Mrs. M. J. Quinn, Country club clubhouse matron and widow of a local past president, with F. D. Mathes, of State's Cafe, member of the Algona club, and C. N. Frane, manager of the Algona hotel, looked the the the and after kitchen preparations for banquet. Ice cream bearing Netherlands crest was sent by Ames club, and Dutch cookies I Dutch currant bread by a Dutch baker at Pella. The dining room was decorated with the flags of Rotary nations, and the WAZARENE, A< Vf. and tt«««t If w1« f P»stofs-^.The past -week has been one of progress and development in many ways, and we have many reasons to be encouraged, to push the 'battle on to victory. The preaching has been very good, the singing excellent. The congregations have Increased in size, and the spiritual tide is rising. God Is answering prayer, and we are praising him for many blessings. We appreciate the Interest taken, and the assistance given by Christian friends from other churches and the publicity given us by the local papers! also the courtesy shbwn us by city officials In our meeting at the courthouse lawn Saturday evening The battle of righteousness against sin is the Lord's, and everyone who will stand boldly for the right wil receive a "blessing here and eterna rewards hereafter. Services at the church each evening at 7:45, .excep Saturday, when we have' a "slree meeting at 8. 'Sunday services al 9:45, 11, and. 7:45.., , , . TRINITY, P. 4. Braner, Paitor— Vext Sunday: German -Bervlee, a. m.; Sunday school and "Bible lasa, 10; 'English service, 10:30.. The Aid will meet this atternoon 1th Mrs. D. Buss. The Y. P. S.i meets -next Tuesday evening at 8 >'clock . . . Our mission festival will te celebrated June 12. The Rev. ilax Friedrlch, Humboldt, and the Rev. H. D. Stahmer, FairvlUe, will >e speakers . . . German commun- on. will be three weeks from next Sunday. An English communion service will be conducted the last Sunday In June . . . Our Lutheran parish school will close for summer their hour of sorrow, while mourn with them in the passing this grand old man. '• Bnrlnl Made In Wisconsin.' 'Funeral services were held all of Dutch flag bore the place of honor behind the speaker of the day. Geo. W. Godfrey, local president- elect and member of the state board of education, with Al Falkenhainer and M. P. Haggard, took Mr. Buning to Ames, where he inspected the state agricultural college before entraining for the coast. Mr. Buning was brought to Algona by the Clear Lake delegation. Union Mrs. J. H. Warner, Swea City member county board of education and for some years in the past principal of Grant Consolidated higl school, will be the speaker at the annual Rural Schools day to bi held at Good Hope May 27. Othe' features include athletic events starting at 10 a. m. A picnic dinne at noon with coffee furnished, am lemonade for all. Lemon juice wit Sunday afternoon at the family sugar will be brought by each fam *<£* ,*&* ' v ~ -M 4 * } ' »* A Good ifl 1 •.«.•*>! Vol. 1. AlgffiA, Iowa, Vfay 25'. 1932. Put out by Bonnl* fionar and Patricia McEnroe. Mr. Bonar, Mrd., Sonar, Bonnie, Jean and Patricia, went wishing Sunday afternooni They caught nine small fish and one big fish. Monday noon they had a fish dinner'at the Bohaf home and Jean and Patricia were there to help eat the' fish. ' i Pat McEnroe got "but of- his examinations and will get his report card n<\xt Thursday morning and in the afternoon will attend the school.pic- nic. •••'•'. . • • •-;.' '• ; j Mr. and Mrs. Bonaf, Bbnhle and Patrlqla, were In Fenton Saturday afternoon. Mr. Clark'Orton, who Is running for County Clerk, was also in 'Fenton Saturday afternoon. He gave-Bonnie and Patricia a big dish of ice cream. Mrs. Helen Hutchison has a new 'baby boy. Her little daughter, Sue, Is now visiting- at the C. B. Murtagh home. •Sonars have a new Blrdfront and are going to build a rock pool. Miss Arnold attended the Catholic church. Sunday morning with Miss Portman and ifcas H'ullerman. Last night during the electrical storm the flag pole, on the Call theatre was struck by lightning. . Mrs. A. K. Cliff, who now lives In Ames, Iowa, Is planning to spend a few days at the Bonar home. -. The opening party ^ot the Country club took 1 place last evening. A. large crowd was there and all seemed to have a good time. North Thorington Street was well represented, Mr. E. J. Murtagh is at the University Hospital at Iowa City for treatment. He is reported to/We gettlngv along,.nicely. .^Mrs. .Murtagh expects to go to*Iowa City tomorrow and spend a few"days with her husband. .-.,'' •••*. -.-,, ?•*",•.<„ . • Miss Harrlette Thurston, who Is teaching-at Woodbine, Iowa, was in town Tuesday, being a ^uest'at'the M. : P. Haggard home. Riddles: ' ~ • , 1. It has hands and te busy at* a bee, what am I? Ans. A clock. 2. If the Ice wagon weighs 200 pounds, what does the Ice man weigh? Ans. The ice. . 'UNCLE TOM'S CABIN» or LIFE AMONG THE 1OWLT. Chapter 1. • Late in the afternoon of a chilly day In 'February, two gentlemen were sitting, alone over their wine, in a well-furnished dining parlor j in Pbfcnii *?•?.••• m FIELD (Continued from Page l,t t ; -,} ; candidate for shefSfi who tiae a t tional reputation as a marksfnan and a big home reputation as ft dealer In agricultural Implements The other is for Sen. O. P. Bennett candidate for the republican nomination for lieutenant governor. In another column appears,a resume of an address made here by the senator a week ago. Algonlan Gets Cafe. Livermore, May 24—H. E. R6od who had been operating the Rosslhf hotel cafe, has discontinued business and has .moved to Bode. Mrs. Erhmd Carrell, once of Algona, arid he son, Raymond Falb, have taken over., the business, and the former's • daughter Vivian 1 -has-'cHargeVof'»tft* counter work. •'•.'. ;: MAY. fcdrV Tow,W«lp Greico'Township ,, fca&te TowflsMlfl **A4, Mast • Lone Rdck H (iSurt Township) 1 ifertton , •> i,...—4 dartte'ld' „..-"- *—>•* German _u.«*4««f«2 Grant •.—-—'-t—*«*S greenwood .il 3 Harrison —i-— <••*$ Jtebron —-—**— % irvlhgton — —3 Lakota ..—-.——4 Ledya^d —4 Lincoln ——-.— 2 Lone Rock —-—•*--2 Lotts Creek * —2 ftrtlahd is* fl . Creek _____ , HIVferdftle ...I I S.*rieda ..*-..IH; j Sextan Precinct n fv Ifigton Twp.) o Sherman _____ ", Springfield ___ I" , Swea _____ , Vnlon _____ """" , •Wesley .... ....... d . Whlttemore -I""J In testimony whcr hereunto set my h ! '. «xed the 8eft , ^ of Kossuth thh 10 ' May, A. D. 19 32 . ' (Seal), BERTHA E. JOH County Kossuth CONGREGATIONAL, F. 3. Clark, Pastor — The Congregational and Rap M st churches will unite next Sunday morning in a Memorial service at the Congregational church, the Rev. Mr. Hueser, Baptist pastor Breaching. Organizations'invited are :he Relief Corps, the Legion Auxiliary, the Legion, the Spanish war veterans, and the veterans of Foreign wars. The hour will be 11 a. In the evening we will unite in the service at the Methodist church for the H. S. graduation class, the Rev. Mr. Hulse preaching. home, Rev. Ralph Snyder, pastor of the Methodist church, officiating. After the service the funeral cortege, led by Newcastle Machine Gun Troop, W. N. G., as escort of honor to the soldier dead, started the journey to Deadwood, S. D., from which point the remains -were shipped to the old home at La Crescent, Minn., for burial beside those of the wife and mother, the bereaved son, Judge ,E. C. .Raymond, accompanying them. A very unusual and touching part of the ceremony—one that would arouse the American Spirit in any breast—took place as the procession slowly neared the city limits. Here the troop of cavalry formed into open order at right and left face along the highway where it stood at salute while the procession passed through its ranks. iMany of our citizen^ in flower laden cars, followed the remains to Deadwood, returning home in the evening. In the long, useful life of Grandfather Raymond, only one of his lly. The program by school pupils, awarding of prizes, and eighth grade raduatoin exercises, with Supt. hirley presenting diplomas will nake a full day. Committee in harge: Mrs. Helen Vogel, chair- nan; Robert Harvey, Harry Ward, Vrthur Gustafson, Mesdames Ida V'inkie Jr., Esther Rath, Frances urner, and Daretta Plum. Teach- rs are: Mary Fraser, Edith Bates, targaret Rodds, Gertrude Sage, tary Gisch, Mrs. Irene Bjustrom, nd Mrs. Genevieve Genrich. Mr. and Mrs. August Slagle en- ertained last week Sunday Minnie Coate, Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. ;lmer T. Peterson, Des Moinee, and heir son Erik. Mr. Peterson, who editor of 'Better Homes and Gar- .ens-, a Meredith publication, was reared on the Dickinson farm and ook most of his high school work n Algona under Mifis Coate till his parents moved to Kansas. The Petersons have two other sons, at tending Drake university. Mr. Pet- BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hueser, Pas tor—There will be no preaching at this church next Sunday. Because of the absence of the Rev. F. J. Clark, this church will unite with the Congregational church for an 1" a. m. Memorial Sunday service, and the Baptist pastor will deliver the message. In the evening the baccalaureate service will be held a the Methodist church, and the Rev C. V. Hulse will speak. Sundaj school at 10 a. m.; B. T. P. U. at p. m. METHODIST, C. V. Hul8e, Pasto —Services appropriate to Memoria aywill toe held next Sunday morn ng. in the evening the baccalaur ate service, for the class of 1932 ilgona high school, will be give . . The Young- Married Folks' Sun,ay school class will have its nonthly class social at the church 'riday evening, and all who wish to )e classified with this group are in- •ited. erson has taken part in the pheas ant-hunting the last two' years as life's treasured desires was unrealized by him, that to live to see his 100th birthday, Horn In N. Y. In 1833. Joseph Chandler Raymond wa; born at McDonough, Chenangi county, New York, April 25, 1833 the fourth of nine children of his parents, Edward ' Raymond an Maria Osborne Raymond. His fathe was killed when Mr. Raymond wa 11 years of age tout his mothe reached the age of 93. His early education was securec In the schools o* that communit and at an academy which has Ion since 'been merged - in Cornell un versity. He taught school, for year in his native village and the moved to Wisconsin. He taugh school and read -law with an olde brother who was established in th practice at Stevens tPoint and admitted to practice ' in 1854. H often said that the year 1856 w the most eventful in his life. In that year he attended a convention at Rlpon, Wis., out of which was born the republican party. At the ensuing election he cast his first presidential ballot for John C. 'Fremont and on December 7, 1856, he was married to Nancy Klock at Fond du Lac, Wis. To this union four children were born, of whom two, J. E. Raymond and E. C. Raymond, qne grandchild and four great grand children survive. Served In Civil War. Shortly after his marriage he took up his residence at Cedar Rapids, la., where he remained until October 15, 1862, when he enlisted In the Union Army, from which he was discharged on the 17th day of October, 1865. He then resumed the practice oi law at Grundy Center, la., and finally resided in Io,wa, at Algona where he practiced for many years and held various "appointive and elective offices. In 1904 he formed a partnership with his son and practiced law with him at La Crosse, "Wis., until 1910 H« liv«4 for a Dumber of years a La Crescent, Minn., where his wife died December 29, 192.0,. thus break ing a constant ' companionship o more than $4 years. In the month of May folio wing: 'the old Judge, he was affectionately known to all bis friends, came to Newcastle h? reefaiett wife Me *»» until his de§.th Saturday year* uest of the Slagles. Dist. No. 4 P. T. A. met May 13 (evening) at the schoolhouse, with Mrs. F. S. Thompson and Gertrud Sage, officers, in charge. A busl ness meeting was followed by a pro gram: piano, Dorothy Ward; Wh We Like and Dislike, a. paper pre pared by a member of .psycholog staff, I. S. C., read by Gertrud Sage; song, Billy Boy, primar grades; rhythm band, school; p ano, Mrs. F. S. Thompson. A tra lunch and a'social hour followed. Dist. No. 4 pupils and their teach er, Gertrude Sage, were to have picnic-ait the schoolhouse Tuesday They had planned to go to the woods nearby, but the rain Monday night prevented. Pre-school children of .the district were, guests. Mary Fraser, Dist. No. 1, and her school will have a picnic and wiener roast near the Black Cat this week Wednesday. Miss Fraser will teach he same school next year."' • Mesdames F. S. Thompson, Frank liebhoff, Presley Sarchet, and Mrs. Robert Leason, Algona, were among guests at the Mothers' day tea spon- ored by the Busy Bee club last 'hursday at Esther Bahling's, Burt, ivhen 60 members and guests were he town of P- In Kentucky. 'There-were no servants present, nd the gentlemen with chairs closely approaching, seemed to be discussing some subject with great earnestness. ,'"'.. •For convenience sake, we have said, hitherto, two gentlemen. One of he parties, however, when critically examined, did not seem, strictly peaking, to come under the species. 'He was a short, thick-set man, vlth coarse, commonplace features, and that swaggering air of preten- lon which marks a low man who is trying to'elbow his way upward in he world. He was much overdressed, in a gaudy vest of many colors, a blue neckerchief, with yellow spots, and arranged with a flaunting le, quite in keeping with the' general air of the man. (To be continued.) FORMER LI) VERNE MAN CANDIDATE FOR JUDGE A campaign card from Corvallis, Ore., postmarked May 19 announced the candidacy of W. E. Kyler for municipal judge. The primary election took place Friday, but whether Mr. Kyler was nominated has not >een learned here. A note on the card said he was confident-of success. Mr. Kyler was for a time more or than 30 years ago superintendent of the Lu Verne schools. Then he became caeh-Ier of what was words organized as the Lu State bank, which failed two three years ago. Fifteen or 20 years I ago Mr. Kyler moved to Corvallis, I and for some years was a banker there. Later he retired and moved to California. Friends here had lost track of him since then and do not know when he 'returned to Corvallis. Mrs. Kyler is a- sister of Fay Ni- /er, Lu Verne, who succeeded Mr. Cyler as cashier of the Lu Verne jank and served till it was closed. EU6ENE HUTCHINS TO BE eRAOUATEDAHQWA STATE Ames, May 24—-augene H. Hutch- Ins, son of Mr. ,and Mrs. H. D. Hutchins, Algona, will 'be graduated from the general engineering department, Iowa State college, in June. He is a member of the Sigma Chi social fraternity, and of Tau. Beta Pi, honorary engineering fraternity whose membership • is selected on the basis of high scholarship and outstanding, campus activities. He is also a member of tfte American Society of Industrial Engineers. In his first year Ire was on the freshman track squad, and in his second and third years on .the ^. varsity squad. . "Gene" is primarily interested in. engineering ''valuation. work, secondarily in executive work. EPISCOPAL, Louis Dennlnshoff. >r. Tli., Rector—First Sunday after Trinity: church school, 10 a. m.; evensong and sermon, 7:30 p. m. Short bishop's committee meeting mmediately after services. , Banks Pay Dividends. Burt, -May 24 — Receiver Selby Russell is paying a 6% per cent dividend to depositors in the local closed First National. This makes a total of 51% per cent to date. A 5 per cent dividend is being paid by the Titonka National. I. 0. 0. F. County Council An I. O. O. F. county council wil be held at Wesley tomorrow even ing. All Odd Fellows, Rebekahs and friends may attend. Doan St. Joe Sexton Aprfl ». »IW, *t tfcej »f It montfe* W*J t * iresent. A program of music and eadings was followed by a two lourse tray lunch. Mrs. A. A. Graham, Holly Hill, Fla., called at A. B. Schenck's May 16th. Mrs. Graham, who lived in Portland township till a few years ago, was county Project leader when Mrs. Schenck was H. D. A, Mrs. T. Lohse has been in bed for month with neuritis, which has :roubled Mrs. Lohse in past years Lena Zimmerman, Algona, a niece is doing the housework. A needed rain fell Monday night Some corn Is up, but a few farmers are still planting. TWO BOYS ON BICYCLE ARE HIT BY CAR NEAR ST. JOE St. Joe, May 24 — Two boys, riding a bicycle, were hurt Saturday on the SWeeney hill northeast . of 'Livermore. The boys, Virgil Boyd and a Munson boy, were riding down the hill when a car driven bv Herman Gronback came up behind, them and bit the bicycle. The driver either lost control of the car, or ^he boys failed to hear him. The bicycle was cwnRletely demolished. The Soy4 boy waa unconscious for some time, l»t>» boy» were taken to » doctor's [Held from Last Week.] Mrs. Bessie Knoblock and tw> daughters, Fay Jenkins, and John Asa came Saturday evening from Waterloo to visit at Bryan Asa's Mrs. Knoblock and John are broth er and sister of Bryan. John, wh has been a patient at the Iowa City hospital, was released for two weeks and will stay, here during that time. The Bryan Asas accompanied the Waterloo people to the Frank Asa home near Irvington Sunday evening. Mrs. L. E. Krantz returned with Mrs. Knoblock and Mr. Jenkins and will visit her daughter, Mrs. Rae Hutchinson, in Waterloo. Aline Martinek finished teaching public school music at Winthrop Friday and came home Monday to spend the summer vacation with ler parents, the Albert Martineks. She returns to Winthrop next fall. Elizabeth Paetz and Al Stoeckel came from Chicago Sunday to spend a few days at the Emmet Paetz home. Elizabeth is taking a, beauty course in Chicago. Mr. Stoeckel will also visit a friend, Howard Fervi- gan. Mrs. Clarence Seefeld has been troubled with neuritis in her hands, Aid was held at the church last week Thursday. The next meeting is with Mrs. Ella Martinek this Thursday. Mrs. Pete Hansen returned las week Wednesday from a week ai her daughter, Mrs. David Baker's in Marshalltown. Mr. and Mv.=j. Emoiy Crouch and Mrs. Clarence Crouch of near Burt, accompanied Mrs Hansen. The Mesdames Crouch; are her daughters. Mrs. O. E. Hott entertained at tw< tables of bridge Tuesday afternow The Mesdames Harvey and Georg A number of young people from here attended the junior-senior banquet dance at St. Cecelia's academy in Algona last week Tuesday. A number from St. Joe attended the house dance at Charley Armstrong's in Livermore Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Frideres, accompanied by Sister Mary Hortense, Sister Mary Concepts, and Sister Mary Regina, drove to Stacyville Friday, returning Saturday. Mrs. Benny Kurth and baby i turned to Elmore last Thursday, after several weeks at Will Reding's. Mrs. Kurth is a sister of M^-s. Reding. Mrs. Tony Hanson, south of Livermore, and her daughter, Mrs. Nellie Newton, of Fort Dodge, visited at John Fuhrman'e Saturday. Isabelle Krucher visited her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zeimet Sr., last week. She Is now at Mike Wagner's in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jennings and daughter Margaret, Livermore were Sunday visitors at John Thul's. The parochial school baseball team was defeated 7-6 by Clare Sunday afternoon. Angela Erpelding visited hei grandfather, Peter J. Erpelding, Jfts week. (Held from last weekr.> A. L. Greenfield received a braised chest and sprained neck Friday at the Clem Cunningham home, where he is employed. He was bridling a colt, when it jerked away from him, and knocked him'against the barn door as it ran out. He is somewhat improved, but still unable to be around. Emmet Dent, Cambria, is spend- ng a few days at W. C. Taylor's. Mrs. Fred Nearing spent the week-end at Britt, with her mother and father, Mr. and' Mrs. Henry Glawe. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Erpelding, St. Joe, were Sunday guests, of Mrs. Erpeldlng's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Fisch. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Taylor and Dean and Mitch, spent Sunday at Gilmore City, with.,Mr. and Mrs. Farris Johnston. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Richards, Algona, visited Sunday at A. L. Greenfield's. Aid meets this Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Mack Wise. Sexton schoot closes Friday with a picnic dinner and program. jRuth Miller, who taught last term at Quasqueton, came home Saturday evening. She will return there again in the fall. The Gollner school, north of town, closed Saturday with a picnic dinner. Mrs. Catherine Seller was teacher. Mrs. Roy Ollum enjoyed a visit Sunday afternoon with her sisters Laurena and Hazel, and a friend, Clifford BIngham, Garner. Mr. and Mrs. Irwln Reichardt enjoyed a visit over the week-end from (Mrs. Reichart's brother, ' of northern Minnesota. State of-Iowa, . ' Kossuth County: T6 the Qualified Electors ot Kossuth county, Iowa: : In compliance with the provisions; of Section &51 of the 1931 Code of Iowa, notice Is hereby given to the^ qualified elector* of Kossuth county, Iowa, that a primary electlom'W'Jl .;be held at the regular polling plapes,in; the several election preclno*"s .. pt Kossuth county, Iowa, on Monday, June 6th, 1932. ..:->;.-. The polls will be' open from -.;, 8 o'clock a. m. to 8 o'clock p. m..Af this primary election candidates are to be nominated by the Republican and Democratic parties tor the following offices: **"•,•.• One United States Senator. ., One Governor. ... One Lieutenant Governo". '•'. One-Secretary of State. One Auditor of State. One Treasurer of SVite. One Attorney General. One Secretary of Agriculture. Two Railroad Commiseioner.s. One Representative in Congress (8th district). One State Senator (47th dUtrlct). One State Representative '(S5th district). .' '':-!^ ' One County Auditor. - '.• '<;' One-County Treasurer. ' • < One Clerk of the .District Court..,. One County Sheriff. One County Recorder. One County Attorney. One County Coroner. One Supervisor, District No. 1, term beginning January, 1934. One Supervisor, District No. 2/ term beginning January, 1933. • One,'Supervisor, District;' No.-, 3, term beginning January, 1934;; 1 '•',-. One Supervisor, District No: 4, term beginning January, 1933. Township Officers— ' •' Two Justices of the Peace for each township. Two Constables for each township. '."•• One Township Trustee for each township. Tterm beginning January 2, 1933. One Township Trustee for each township. Term 'beginning January 2, L934. One Township Clerk for each township. One Township Assessor for each township. One Party Committeman and one Party Committeewoman for' each precinct. Delegates to the County .Convention are to be elected ae follows: Precinct Republican Democratic BUT YOUR Summer Dress "Where gerrfe* ••< QaaUty Meet" ' A gorgeous array of cool, crisp, alluring sun presses are here for your Immediate needs. '.TV MRS,F,L,TRIBON will hold a sale of Furniture at her home on Thornington street FOR RENT—MODERN —Call 316-J. shoe* *w| Johnson and Ben Knox attended th Plum Creek club meeting las Wednesday at Hugh Raney's, nea Algona. '- Ms. Howard Andrews, who taugh the Jjta McEnroe school, had .a, pit nic in the woods for the pupils Frl day, closing thl» school year. Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Olson drove t Brltt Sunday w»d vW,t«d the M. Jfl Hoover* They brought h»ck. day» Ferrlgan, wfeo had tw Netoon Oi* ta»t bad Saturday May 28 The furniture is from'tlie Morrow and Barker homes; and consists of beds, mattresses, couch, book casei, oil stove, table, chains, •sw-i ing machine, radio, breakfast set, dining room set, and many other things. .••'•'_' $?>' >•// t GROCERY apartment. 6p3&tf NEAT APPEARING ladies at once.:—lAlgona Art Studio. 10p37-38 MODERN 7-ROOM HOUSE AND 6-room bungalow to rent.—'F. L. Tribon. 10p37 LOST—DA1KK BLUE KID G,LOV'ES —Leave reward. at Advance and receive Ilp37 AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE — low rates—full coverage.—Algona Insurance Agency. 9u36tf FOR SALE—SOY BBA'NS, 90c PER bushel, less in quantities.—Loren Brown, ph.one 3<F31. 14p36-37 IF YOU ARE OUT .OF WORK OR seeking something better, write Box 365, Manson, Iowa. 15p37 WANTED—TO BORROW; ?50» for six months; good security. Call Advance. ' 15p37 SMALL LOANS MADE—$60 UP to 1300—no waiting. Loans made at once.—uUgona Insurance Agency. 16u36tf MIDDLE AGED SING1LE MAN wants work on farm; experienced. Phone 478. Ilp37 GARDEN PLANTS FOR SALE.— Thos. Schultz, 5 blocks south of Algona hotel. 12p35-37 FOR SALE—KITCHEN COOK, gas range. 'First-class condition, —415 N. Jones St. REAlj ESTATE — BENTAU3— small loans—Insurance. — Algona Insurance Agency. 9u36t1 FOR ®A!LE — TVW DUROC SOWS with 16 pigs, immune.—A. C. Carlisle, Whlttemore, ISp.JT FOR SAW ty in J16 acre?, improved.—8W S Moore St., MODERN JFG^ r*«t, \ FOR RENT—SIX-ROOM MODERN 'house; one 'block from State str. Newly redeoorated.^-Call J. T. Bohannon. 16p37 STRAYED— iBROWN GRiAY Persian cat between express off be and Macaroni, Spaghetti, Noodles, 5 for __ „__25c Wheat Cereal, per pkg. _il}c Bbwlene, small cans ____,8c Soda Crackers, 3 Ibs. 95c Cookies, 5 dozen __,_ 25c Catsup, large bottle lOc Shredded Wheat, per pkg. »c Post Toasties or Corn Flakes Northwestern C. Good. station; reward.— W. 14pS7 FOR RENT—STRTCTkY MODERN. newly decorated, 7-room house, garage, large garden.—Call Hodges 866-W or 264. 17u37 Pri< ™ 7 "^ FOR SALE—ULLONI SOT »BANS, germination test «B, Manchu test . Price 90 cents per bu. at farm, miles north of'Corwith.—A. B. ' 26P36-SS THJ;S 19 THB TS4B TO summer pchodi. Wi» tttcc«*» while others .take vacation*. Write Ham, Pure Malt Syrup, 3 for $1.00 Toilet Tissue, 4 for 25c • * * * ' • Home Butchered Pork, Yeal, Complete Hue of Meats. • • f resh Top prices for eggg. H.UORENSEIUCI), W.4tl)T«r. ?™~- • Whether you want a washable silk suit,» fortable knit one-or-tWQrpJece dress or a dainty < ered'-voile, we have just the garment to tit y^ —and your pocketbook.. : You'll like these ele f er fro^kf, designed* and summer comfort and priced ftt a ttS®* that you will be able t 9 ilfoSlsprf than W* ' Come in while frrti "- -V4.CJ

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