Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 7, 1932
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fc J * * * ItOl. «BNTEtRED AS SECOND Matter December 31, 1906, at the flPiMtofflice at Algona, Jowa, under the of March 2, 1879. _ .. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION Kossu'th county postofflces and 1 bordering postof flees at Armstrong, • Sodc, <Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cori with, Cylinder, Blmore, Hutchlns, Uvermore, Ottosen, >Rake, (Ring- sled, 'Rodman, Stllson, West (Bend, and Woden, year : .—*2.00 «-To all other V. S. Postoffices, year ' : — »*•"' AX.L subscriptions for papers going Ao points within the counts- and out- wf-the-county points named under No. :H above are considered continuing -jrobscrlptlons to be discontinued only •on notice from subscribers or at pub- Ulsher's discretion. Subscriptions going ••*o non-county points not named under •!Wo. 1 above will be discontinued •without notice one month after explr- «tlon of time paid for. If not renewed Aut time for payment will be extended ."« requested in writing. GROSS VS. NET INCOME TAXATION The Iowa Association for Tax Jus -tlce has for some time been con Quoting an active campaign of pro through the mails. Once o twice a week every newspaper In the TBtate receives . literature for th< swastebasket. The association seem to toe well financed, as, indeed, 1 •ought to be, with a Bettendorf at It tiead. The Bettendorf family Is rep uted wealthiest in Iowa. Probabb *the association is supported b> esnany other wealthy interests. 1 •tought to be, for it was got up i their behalf. The association Is promoting a ""Ism." Its proponents like to call i •». gross income tax. In fact It is •Corm of general sales tax. Th scheme is to do away with all othe taxation and substitute a tax o sales. There would be no prop «rty taxation whatever. Everyon *who sold anything, be it goods o .services, would pay a tax on th Bale. The receipts would be collect •ed by the state and after reserva •tion of enough for state needs woul *e allocated for local purposes. Schemes like this attract mind Tinschooled in economics. This is es 'Jiecially true in hard times. On pa •iper such "isms" look workable an jseem to promise Utopia. Untutore •eyes do not see the hard practical lies which stand in the way. Some •times, however, the men at the head *>f the propaganda know well what •ithey are about, and undoubtedly that is true in this case. This gross income tax is a smoke •ecreen. The "Bettendorfs and their 31k have no idea that, it will be ^adopted. Their object is to defeat the state net income tax. If they •can lay the net income tax ghost 3ow the gross income tax will never 3be heard of again. All sales taxes are unfair, because they burden the poor without burdening the rich, and they do not distribute the cost of government ac•-cording to ability to pay. The new federal sales taxes furnish a multi- -tude of instances. The poor man -who buys a stamp, for example, pays ^precisely the same tax as a millionaire. The only fair tax is the net in -come tax. Under any form of sales -taxation, including: so-called gross income taxation, no attention is paid to profit. A farmer who sold goods at cost or less, as all farmers are "now doing, would be taxed just the •*ame. A manufacturer in one line who. did a $100,000 business 'at a jprofit of $10,000 would pay $1,000 at «, cent on the dollar, while a manufacturer in another line who did a •$30,000 business at the same $10,000 profit would get off with $300. Such differences in gross income and ^profit are common.. The gross income tax cannot'be made., to nar- «npnize such inequalities. "The net income tax reaches profit ••only. No one who does not make a ^profit pays it. The cost, of living is iMtempted. Above that the tax Is •laid according to ability to pay. All •economists agree that ability to pay 4s the only true measure of taxation. iNo property tax, no selective sales meets this t?st, though both -must be retained In some degree for ipractical reasons. Most unfair of "all taxes would be a gross income or •igross sales tax, because it would fall Oieavily on the less able and lightly »n wealth. air question? t ' the Advance has received from.Ci Fred Ptfrtef, acting auditor of elate, 10 following letter under date of une 26! "In reply to yours of the 23rd re- ardlng compensation of 43. W. Clark of Mason City, he, filed a lalm for expense during'the 43rd eneral assembly In the amount of 463.85, .which was paid on May 16, 929, by auditor of state's warrant 9,559. He filed expense claim for xpense during the 44th general as embly in the amount of 4397.08, This claim will not be paid on account of the recent decision of the lUpreme court." Here is the question: 'Why did the Globe-Gazette single out 'Senator 'atterson for "salary grab" attack and never attack the Cerro Gordo senator on the same ground? , Nothing herein is .intended'as a reflection on Senator^ Clark, brother of the Rev. F. J. Clark, Algona Con- regational pastor. Senator Clark is now v state insurance commissioner. This Is not Sen. C. F. Clark of Cedar Rapids, republican nominee for lieutenant governor. Timely Topics At the national democratic con ventlon at Chicago last week there was a disposition on the part of number of Iowa delegates to break away from instructions 'by the stati democratic convention last 'spring in favor of Roosevelt. John Sullivan Waterloo delegate, chlded the mal contents and vigorously scored the doubtful ethics Involved in breaking faith with a pledge, calling upon both delegates and gallery booers t 'conduct our business as gentle men, not as roughnecks." Such fine sense of honor was to be ex pected of a cousin of the late John Sullivan, of Algona. Iowa will still be dry if the pro posed 20th amendment is adopted unless in the meantime we repea the state prohibitory laws enacte many years ago. This may be ba news to many an ardent Iowa foe o the 18th amendment who has fondl been taking it for granted that th 20th amendment would automatic ally restore liquo"? In all forms i this state. The ^r^^^s Jx-t's Not be too 0—4 Serloni And This Applle« Also to At' Dona's M>«« Crate. / W, Wi C. In S. C. Journal.] Not so long ago we were talking n this department about Our First Teacher. In -Galena one day recent- y she was the honored guest at a .00th anniversary celebration of the Old Stodkade—which was built to serve as a refuge for early settlers n times of danger and which now s a part of Our First Teacher's quaint little domicile. We wish \ve might have been in the Old Home Town to join In merited obeisances to this fine woman (Miss Margaret Gardner). She has been a teacher 56 years. . • 'Delightful task—to rear the tender thought, • To teach the young Idea how to shoot, ' To pour the fresh instruction o'er the mind, To breathe the enlivening spirit, and to fix ••'•.••.-. • The ^generous -purpose in the-glowing breast." IF A HOUSEWIFE were to operate like a political convention, she would make 11 speeches, dance tt jig, shoot off some fireworks, march around the house 19 times, yodel in- 'PAY, ' Vy*\ WliVI VI 3TOH.56 S WEDDED to the stove,- and carry her menu around on a banner dinner before peeling a single potato.—Over the Typical Comment Emmetsburg Democrat—Long was wholly discredited; 112,000 Iowa voters fooled. Are a large number of our people guided, when they enter the ballot booth, by lack of common sense. Spencer Reporter —-Bemoaning Long's vote as an indictment of the primary system has nothing to do with any responsibility that may come to the state convention in the matter. "Webster City Freeman-Journal — Coffee." Careless of H, S. M. to forget that first she'd don a seemore skirt, drink three steins , of spiked near beer, and light a fag. Like the D. M. sassasslty group which had the Clear Lake cottage next to' purs Sunday and lived right up to the sign on the rear of their car—Repeal the Eighteenth Amendment. On With the Fight, and B—d be He Who First Cries ?HoM, Ennf!" [Emmetsburg Democrat.] • The Mason City Globe-Gazette and the Algona Advance are editorially 'in a war of words concerning the official record of Senator Patterson. While boxing gloves have not declined much -in price during our depression, a few pairs can doubtless be secured at special rates for our editorial brethren should the present supply run short. On with the battle, gentlemen! You are both brainy, resourceful, and plucky. The Democrat suggests that Candidate B. F. McFarland act as third man in the ring. Bern 'Em, They Look lovely Any Way'You Dress 'Em! Parkersburg Eclipse — Pity the poor man who does not admire a pretty female form whether it be clothed in dresses that reach the ground or half way to the moon. Irvlhgton, Jul£ 5—A reunion was held Sunday .at 'William Rutledge's In honor of their 'Both wedding anniversary next • August. Attending were the Frpnk and Clalr Aliens, of .Rockwell; the Leslie Aliens, Mason City;'the Del Barkers, and Mr.*and Mrs. Rahey Lowe, Waldorf, Minn. 1 , the Sid 'Barkers and Madge and Linn Carter, Lamberton, Minn.; the Charleri Coxes, the Laurence Deckers, the 'Loren Rutledges, and Robert Spurgeons, all of this vicinity. Mrs. Rose Spurgeon, Tame 'City, and her daughter Mildred were unable to attend. Wisconsin Couple Visit Here- Mr, and Mrs. Jones, Union Grove, Wis., recently spent a few days at Algona. and a, day at ,M., L. Honey's. Mrs. Jones is a niece of Mrs. J, B. Roblson and D. T. Smith. -They left home late 'in May,; and had • visited daughters at Alden and in South Dakota, also the C. B. Moore Smiths, Des Moines, Mrs. Jones being a sister of Mr. Smith. Ccclle Thornton Is Bride— The marriage of Cecile Thornton and Loyal Clark, both "of Emmetsburg, is reported as of last week Tuesday. Cecile-Is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .Frank Thornton, who lived; here several years. Mr. Clark delivers milk from a large dariy • farm/, near Emmetsburg. .Ceclle is a sister of Ceward Thornton here. Gravel Crew to St. Benedict— The Dick iPaul gravel outfit, which had been encamped at-the Irvlngton gravel pit, recently -moved to a pit near St. Benedict, where roads are being re-surfaced. Practically , all roads in this vicinity have been resurfaced.-The road from' the. Schichtl corner to Edward Mawdsley's has been graded. , ' . i> * r --•--- Alfott* A«*rt*y W« '' At r the „• St. Thomas Catholic chtiroh,' fimwetsbtirg, last f hureday morning at S 6'oiock took tolace the marriage of Frances, dAughtfer of Mh ttnd-Mrs. v t!Marles Duhigg St., to fa. C. MeMahon, Algona. The Bm^ metsburg Democrat says: • "The bride, > who >'wa« 'given in marriage by he* father, was most attractive ih a gown of white net embroidered In a pastel flower motif, with a long flowing'Veil of ellk het caught Into a dainty cap of^ seed pearls for the headdress, She carried a bouquet of white roses, del' phinlum and baby breath. Her matron of honor was her, sister, Mrs. Ray Neary, Omaha, who Wore a gown of blue embroidered net with Mrf tefhoon. contrasting hat and coral maline. ^^.'a^^tf^fM, IBOMr ''"'/"' ^ *--- '-'--"'' ' ( ' n ' 7 BAN CROFT JUNIOR^ LEAGUER1 CHAMPS The Bancroft Junior LegiortIball team won the county cnatnpionshlp at, Swea City July 5 by defeating containing Proceec '°<Uh«* Titonka, >Two extra. Innings 'Mrs. John McDonald Other bridal attendant, was and her she Russell Maxwells to Algona— The Russell Maxwells,, who for several years had been employed at J. M. Patterson's, have moved to Algona, where Russell has a job at the Skelly oil station. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Worster now have the house vacated iby the Maxwells, and Mr. Worster works for Mr, Patterson. Nobody can tell the Freeman-Journal that any loyal 'republican who is loyal to the best interests of the state should support Mr. Long if he is nominated. On the contrary, it is the duty of every good citizen of Iowa to oppose him at the polls on election day should he be renomin- ated. / Milton Herald—Long conducted his campaign by mailing out to thousands of Iowa voters what might be called a vindication sheet— the entire sheet being an attack on the official conduct of those officials who were in any way connected with his suspension but no explanation was made of the charges preferred by the Commission that he- had collected money wrongfully from the State. . Northwood. Anchor—-No one can figure why Mr. Long, suspended from-.offlee on a charge of misappropriation of funds, and drawing a generous salary from the state while doing nothing in return, should have received such a vote from the people of Iowa. It can be explained only upon the theory that people vote blindly. D. N. Luse, 'Farmer, in Letter to Emmetsburg Democrat—I refer to the more than 100,000 votes in this educated ^tate for a man suspended from office by the governor after a long trial, and but a short time ago that proved him to be a petty graft- KARL W. FISCHER FOR STATE AUDITOR The official state tabulation of. republican primary returns on auditor •of state shows a majority of 81 for 3Long, ousted auditor, over Karl W. •Fischer, of Vinton. As regards all candidates no one received a majority, and .Long's vote was -only one- -*hlrd of the total. No one received •the'35 per cent required to nomln- «te. The state convention is of «ourse not legally bound to nominate 'Long, nor is it morally bound in •view of his narrow showing over JTischer. Whether the Kossuth delegation is «jorally bound to support Fischer «nay be a close question, but since TPischer won a considerable majority 3>ere, it looks as if the delegation -ought to support Fischer, at least as Song as he maintains a sizeable show of strength. If newspaper comment ds an indication of what will happen, Fischer is likely to be named «on the first ballot anyhow. Mr. did not fool the newspapers as *e fooled one-third of the voters, mnd ,for once the newspapers exhlb- .tted sound political sense. Fischer is probably of German de- ascent, judging from his name, but he •was among the first Americans to •enlist for the World war. On his 'j-eturn he was elected district court clerjc in Benton county (Vinton). The character of service he ren- idered is indicated by the fact that •without primary, opposition in any case •. and with opposition only once In a general election he; was subsequently reelected four times. the last six years : Fischer has -been republican county chairman, and the Benton county republican •convention in March unanimously endorsed him for auditor, of state. two judges in the district united in the following endorsement: "He vis a man of unusual character, hon- ••CBt, able, and efficient. He Is an efficient accountant;, a proven'execu- tlyijf," and it is £ur belief that he is exceptionally qualified tor the posi- seeks." '"• 4 FAIB QUESTION FOB EDITOR The Mason City Globe-Gazette *c«k0 to fasten the "salary grab" on Senator Patterson for po- answer ei\ Long is his name and long should the people remember their stupidity. Long is Unthinkable for Auditor [Estherville Daily News.] Iowa republicans will hold a convention in July that may not be as colorful as either of the two national meetings but which may become fiery nevertheless. Two nominees are to be selected at the state con- vntion—for state auditor and railroad commissioner. The reason some kick about bathing suits is that they have failing eyesight. - Northwood Anchor—And yet not long ago a disgruntled competitor called the Eclipse man "OLD Bob Sherwood." Well, Bob may be old, but he'still has y.oung ideas. Even "Dick" Can Get a Smile Out of Tills One. [Rear Seat In S. a J.] Whoever makes up trie film sequence at the Orpheum must be a, democrat. Immediately after Senator Dickinson's keynote speech to the republican convention (Pathe News), concluding with a forecast of the re-election of President Hoover, the, operator flashed on the screen, "Merrily We Go to Hell." Confidence, Roy, Is the Supreme Need of the Hour. • [Jarney's Own Column.] We wish to inform Editor Dewel, of the Algona Advance, that true to our promise, we donned the handsome new garters, Sunday, which were presented to us last Christmas. Since learning that Doctor Gaston. has stopped giving us garters for Christmas, Mr, Dewel has instructed his Eva to see that we get a pair from Algona next Christmas. Knowing that we have them coming, we look forward to the future with increased confidence, and we believe that maybe even Gladys of Sioux City will give us a pair next Christmas. . Mr. Berfleld Finds Him self Short of Umbrellas. [Ad in la. Falls Citizen.] This is the rainiest season in 40 years and I didn't have sense enough to have some umbrellas in stock. Oh,.well, this.is an unsatisfactory world the best way you can figure it, by the time 'Garner gets his 10,000 post offices built we probably won't have money enough to buy a stamp and by the time prosperity returns so we can afford fried chicken we probably won't have no teeth. IMITATING H. S. M., the Flapper Scliock Family to Texas— . Mrs. Maurice' Schock and her children, who .had been with Mrs. Schock's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Patterson, for several months, .recently left for Texas to .join Mr. Schock, traveling salesman there. C. & 3f. ,W. Stockyards Repaired— Workmen from 'Eagle Grove have been repairing the stockyards and building a double-deck loader. They eat and sleep in boxcars. wore a frock- of pink net and organdie, with matching' hat of pink ma- line. Little Margaret "Neary. was flower girl in a dress of pink organdie, with'accessories* to> match, Dr. Larry Doyle, Minneapolis, attended the bridegroom, and the ushers were John and Charles Duhigg Jr., broth-* ere of the bride; "During the ceremony, which was Impressively read by Father McNerney, and throughout the nuptial mass,'Mrs. Wade Sullivan, Algona, sang Bach-Gounod's Ave Maria and O Perfect Love, by Marsh. Of significance was a lovely hymn to the Mother of God composed by a friend of the bride, Slater Mary Meneve, Clarke college conservatory, and dedicated to the bride and .bridegroom for their wedding day. "Mrs. Thomas F. Rutledge, organist, played the wedding marches, the solemn strains of Lohengrin's march as. the bridal party entered, and the festive--gayety. of Mendelssohn's at the'dose of the ceremony. "Following the nuptials, a wedding breakfast was served at' the Hotel Kermore for the , bridal party." " t i :.' : '^ ..;• ..-'-. Miss -D^uhiggsWas graduated from the'Emmetsburg high school, . and was later graduated from Clarke college, Dubuque, after which she taught at Gi-aettinger. Thence she came to Algona and ; taught business English and sociology in the local schools during;the last six years, living with the Thon. Kains. Mr. MeMahon, also a graduate of the Emmetsburg high school, took two years of liberal arts at the state university, later receiving a degree were played, because of a tie at the end of the seventh. Titonka, Burt, and"'Bancroft were tied for the championship at the end of the league seasbn, each team having won five out of six games. Titonka then eliminated Burt 'at Lone Rock, 5-2, and the' game between Bancroft and Tttonka at Swea City gave Bancroft the cham*' plonshlp. Bancroft was to play Rlngsted at Swea City last night, if weather permitted, for ' the" championship of Emmet and Kossuth counties. (Bancroft Will now, play in a sub- district tournament, and then go to district and state tournaments If not eliminated. Whittemore was to piny the Algona team last night v n8- the Northwest .Quarter 1 , (SWji) o* v SectlO« Setfen (t), "t<»Mshfj» % NiM6tyi nine (S9),;Rlnge Twehi^rtlne (29), West of the Fifth' P. 'M.,. tfossuth county, l6wa, at sidck a. m., o M wWe due atteS | by the Under ted this 29th day , ' 'By Everett L i,^ Oftrr and Shepherd, '' Plaintiff's Attorneys. ,OB* CONDITION OP THE Hurt Savings Bank ;BUBT, IOWA. June 80, 1982 $68,026,81-1 also. , Following Is the record of the Bancroft team for.the season: ^Bancroft 4, Buffalo Center 2. Bantroft 5, Swea City'3. Bancroft .6, Titonka -O.- Bancroft 22, Buffalo Center 0. Bancroft 4, Burt 6. Bancroft 9, Algona 0. -Bancroft 5, Buffalo Center.: 3. Bancroft 7, Algona 2. Bancroft 4, Titonka' 3. St. Benedict RESOURCES Loans and Discounts--J-:-.- Ovedrafts t ___I^-.'.L.'_ 1_. NONE U. S. Government Bonds ——46,837.30 State, Municipal & Other Bbnds21,158.15 Gash and Due from Banks 66,190.65 Cash or Equivalent _ .—__> 134,188 ml T>— M!*.!*-. *+ TTn«««A *C**«*»**lt«**»A t»«i*l TOI «**•«. u _' *'" I in law Omaha. at Creighton university, He then practiced law with RAIN AND HAIL DAMAGE CROPS NEAR ST, JOE St. Joe July 5—This locality had another heavy rain last Thursday afternoon, which was accompanied by wind and hail. The hail seemed to cover a strip about a mile wide and came from the west. Reports from Ottosen and neighboring territory were that a great deal of damage was done to crops there. Some of the farmers'-here reported a loss of about' ten bushels to, the acre of oats and small-grains. The corn leaves :were splintered-some, but it is thought not enough to do much damage to the crop. A steel tower windmill was blown over onto a. barn at the Matt Klrsch farm. The roof of the barn was badly crushed. A number of telephone lines were reported out of working condition. Albertlia Boldrldge 21; Party— Albertha, daughter of Mr. i and Mrs. Wm. Boldrldge living on a farm northwest of here, celebrated her 23st birthday anniversary Friday evening at her parents' home. About 50 friends were invited to help her ' celebrate the occasion. Each took a covered-dish and luncheon was served at a late hour. The evening was spent at. games. Arm Ilia Gales Becomes Kun— Jim Thilges, accompanied by Mrs, Chris Gales and daughters Loretta and Engratia, and.Alide Thilges and Agatha Thilges left for Techny, 111., to attend the Investing to the 'Sisterhood of Mrs. Gales' daughter' Armilla at Holy Ghost academy; Sullivan, MeMahon .& Linnan, but is now established for himself in an office over the Christensen store. His mother, Mrs. Frank MeMahon, formerly of Emmetsburg, and his brother Roy -live here:. After a wedding trip to the Oko- bojis, Minneapolis, and other northern points ,the newlyweds will be at home at the Lucia Wallace house. Algonlans attending the ceremony and a reception at the home of the bride's parents were: Mr. and Mrs. S. E. MeMahon, daughters Ruth and Marion and son Maurice; Mrs. Frank MeMahon, son Roy; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herbst, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Schemel, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Kent, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Harrington, Mr. and,Mrs. J. F. Overmyer, Mrs. W. W. Sullivan, Mrs. John Kenefick, Mrs. M. J. Streit. Mrs. D: T. Nugent, Mr, and Mrs. Walter Lorenz, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Stillman, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Dewel, Helen Goeders, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Harlg, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Kaln, daughter Katharine, Helen ZittrUsch, Mabel Olson, James .< McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wihkel, Father:. Shumacher, Mrs. Peter Eormann, Mrs. Lura Sanders, Flora Tiss, Mr. 'and Mrs. A. ,E. Kresensky. Forty Attend C. C. Party— An evening dinner and bridge The church J bazaar Sunday • and Monday, June 26-27, was well attended. In spite of rain Sunday afternoon there was a large crowd for supper, and again Monday: evening. There was a bowery dance Monday and Thursday evenings, and the Iowa Blues orchestra played. "Mr. and Mrs. Ben Capeslus have another daughter, born Friday, June 24. There are now three daughters In the family. The baby was horn at the Kossuth hospital. Banns have been published for George Ricke, Wesley, and Fldells Stuflick. : The Rev. A. J. Arndorfer, Charter Oak, drove to St. Benedict.a'week ago Sunday afternoon to attend the bazaar and visit the home.folks. Mrs. Martin Blelch, Dolllver, and her daughter Mary Jane spent a few days recently with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry. Seller. The newlyweds, Mr. and 1 Mrs. Walter Llchter, recently returned from their, wedding .tour in Minnesota, and are getting settled in their home at Algona. The John Schmidt family, Halbur, recently spent a day here with relatives. Mrs. Mary Raskopf, employed at Halbur, was here last week Sunday and Monday to attend the bazaar. Roads in this neighborhood 1 were being resurfaced last week. Some had been in bad condition since spring. Much gravel was washed away in the recent heavy rains. 'Paul Reiser, Chicago, has been spending a vacation here; Banking House, Capital Stock Surplus Undivided Profits Deposits and Fixtures LIABILITIES 9,500.001 5,000.001 1,820.89] 179,8*2.02 OFFICERS W. T. Peters, President '' J. T. Heaney, Cashier F. E. Rubey, Executive, Vice President Deposits DEPOSITS MARCH 14,1931 ' - $35,342,43 DEPOSITS, MARCH U1932,,, $163,420,98 DEPOSITS, JUNE 30, '32 5179,8 ^ Want Ad* FOR RENT — MODERN HOUSE with garage.^Phone 316-W. '• • 8u42tf Baseball Game Abandoned— The , baseball game that was Although State Auditor J. W. Long finished a few votes ahead of Karl Fischer, Long is not given much chance of getting the nomination at the convention. Fischer is the leading candidate, and, next to Long, he polled the highest vote, by great odds, of all the other candidates. Long is out of the question as a republican nominee, because of his record. 'It would never do for the republican state convention to nominate him after the disclosures of his office, even though a large per cent- age of voters at the primary did overlook the charges against him and his dismissal from office. Long never did. satisfactorily explain his conduct, and his answers consisted wholly in thrusting unfounded jabs at Governor Turner, former Qovernor Carroll, and. Attorney General John Fletcher. Long's only chance "was to poll 35 per cent at the primary, when he was certain to receive his share of the unthinking vote and when he could utilize the natural 'advantage of publicity given him while. In office, and the fact that he was better known than other candidates- Karl -Fischer, a capable, efficient, and well trained public official, is the likely nominee, and no doubt he will toe thrown the support of the Emmet county delegation to the state convention. " As for the contest on railroad commissioner, there seems to be no indication as to what the convention's preference will be. In the primary was high, Martto" wc- «»,4, and Cogswell third, Qjfte of tlxea» refers to her husband as b. h,, and answering an inquiry from "Phat" Coleman, of the Lu Verne News, she explains that the initials stand not for "best husband," but, "between you and I," for "big humbug." Well, doubtless hubby will'stand for the description, .but the grammar—ah, divorce has been granted than that! for less WANTED—'EXPERIENCED MAR- ried man.—Herman Carlson, Wesley. ., 5p42 Editors Learn at Graduating Exercises. [Jarney's.Own Column.] One learns lots of things at graduation exercises. We learned something new. "We discovered that • a, junebug has six legs, three on each side, but only walks with the four foremost" feet and while traveling sort of drags the two most hindermost legs on the ground or floor or whatever it is he is walking on. IT APPEARS THAT almost everybody has difficulty in correctly pronouncing one or more simple words. J. W. Carey, of the Sioux City Daily Journal's Rear Seat,! declares that to him "fatigue" used to mean FAT-a-gew. Dean Wheeler says that as a 'boy .he pronounced "unanimous 1 ' un-AN-i-mous "inevitable" In-e-VIT-abje, p^d of the Journal has read that Andrew Jack'sp'n. used to .say dev-el-OP-ment. The Fiddler was at least twenty years of age before he could resist the urge to think of ''misled" as My-selled.—E. K. Pitman in Northwood Anchor. And this colyumlst, at about the same time, was deeply chagrlnaed to scheduled for last Sunday, between Whittemore and Tom Becker's Alley Rats was postponed until a later date. The game was to have been played on the local diamond, Other St. Joe. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Wagner and family, of Algona, spent Sunday at the Henry Zeimet Sr. home. Tsabelle Kuecker, who is staying at the Wagner home, remained here to spend the fourth. Mr. and Mrs. .Arthur Illg are the parents of a baby hoy born the first of the week. They have three other children, two girls and one boy. Mrs. Wm. De Vine and her sister, Mary Gates, went to Waterloo last Friday to (Visit relatives. They re-r turned Tuesday. \ James Becker left Sunday morning for Claremont, Minn., where, he will spend a, few days visiting friends. Harold Thul and Matt Hans, ac-? companied by Alvina Becker and Bertha Thul, spent Sunday at Okoboji. A'ugusta Buttermore and Vincent Callagan, of West Bend, visited at the John Origer home last'week. : Mrs. Henry Gelshecker was at Waseca, Minn., last weefc. visiting her sister, Mrs, James I£arso. 'z Mike Weydert and family, of New •Rlchland, Minn., spent the Fourth of July with relatives here. Eugene Ziemet was helping his uncle, Leo Weydert, in the fields for the past few days. Mr. and Mrs. George Thul visited at the parental Wilnaee home Bancroft Sunday. Miss S|ary M£m\he} party took place at the Country club clubhouse Tuesday night, with the following committee In charge: Mr, and Mrs, D, A. Barnard, Dr, and Mrs. 'L. G, Baker, Messrs, and Mesdames John Kenefick and Walter ,Lorenz, and F. C.' Zender. The high bridge scores were won by Mrs. L. C. Nugent and R, W, Horlgan," and Mrs. H. M. Smith won the cut prize. There were 40 persons In attendance. . Next Tuesday's afternoon party will be in charge of Mesdames F. E. Saunders, H. O.-Buell, W. C. Dewel, W. H. Godden, and C. H. Taylor. The next evening party is scheduled for July 19, with hosts and hostesses as follows: Messrs, .and Mesdames W. A. Foster, R, P. Norton,' H. L. Gilmore, M. G.' Norton, F. E. Kent, and C, R. La Barre, and Edith Welter, Hazel Potter, -Wm. F. Steele. Kj,\vimlang Hosts to Kweens— The Khyanians entertained the Kweens at the Country club clubhouse' last Thursday night. At seven a two-course dinner was served at four tables centered with bouquets of yellow and purple flowers, the club colors. The tables were also decorated with candleabraa.in which were yellow tapers. The after-dinner program consisted of talks by past presidents'T. !P. Harrington (the club's- first president), A. E. Kresensky, D, H. Goeders, T. H. ChrlschiUes, and Helmuth Miller. J. S. Auner Is also a past president, but he was not present. Mrs. C. H, Cretzmeyer and/Mrs. F. J. Clark entertained with piano and vocal .selections. After the program brld'g^ was played, Mrs,- G, M. Frane and R, W. Horlgan winning REAL ESTATE — RENTALS— small loans—Insurance. — Algona Insurance Agency. , 9u36tf MODERN APARTMENT FOR rent. —Kossuth County State Bank Examiner in Charge. ' lliisitf AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE — low rates—fiill coverage.—Algona Insurance Agency. '•' • 9u36tf FOR SATjE—HAMPSHIRE 'FAIVL boars; also some bred sows and gilts.—JCarl Hutchins. ' -"- 13p43 FOR SALE—15-30 McCORMJCK^ Deerlng tractor, also 12-24 Hart- Parr tractor. First class condition. —Elbert Garage,- phone 612. 18u43-44 r (L You JOB'* n««4 to b« Scotch to fifura that Ih. real CMt of My |M»lln* 4«p«iiJi «n the milt»s« it folivvri. For (ha •¥•»(• car, «v«ry extra mil* *«r falUn h • penny Mv«4. lt'» th» m!Ut per 9«"on—n»l the c«it *«r •.•lion, tint rauntf. PLEASE • RETURN. : CHAMOIS leather jacket 1 -left at Athletic park Friday to 'Everett Lee or> Call 775-J, 16p43 SMALL LOANS MADE—$50 UP to ?300~-no waiting. Loans made at once.—lAlgona Insurance Agency, 16u36tf FOR PRACTICAL NURSING, ES- peclally maternity cases, see Mrs, A. M. Colllnson, 915 B, Elm street. 12p40-43 WANTED—MAN 'Fairmont cream •Sioux City, Iowa. TO OPERATE station In Al- the scoree, and Mr. ant} Mrs. dlscover that 4 'mlsled" wasn't .DM- •«*«*» «»M.",M^ *» ^^gft^ •rvws-xf MSWI- ««»««» "9«^> wv from, an attack of asthma at'thl» ?J aacs(|'^mj^el'jil." ; .-GUgfth* wlb|. !t " 'fMM I , t iA j ( .T l * i *r *' ""-- 1 f^" ii •"*** b% Ipf 1 ™ Pr ' I W ^ t f r T \fwqi ?t5§* % **<*>'* '.; .-. -•• • • "' I'^-fr.x,:. .r f , ^,-J^^Sa D. H. Goeders the family prize. Farewelji for Mrs. 6, (D. Burton—, Mesdames William Dehnert, J. M. Moore Jr., and Bruns entertained the Rebecca Circle Friday night in honor of Mrs. G. C. Barton, who with her husband left Monday for Puyallup, Wash., where the Bartons will make their home. The enter? tainjnent consisted of games, after which refreshments were served; Mrs, Barton WAS given a lodge pin and-a'purse of money. There were members of the Circle present, WANTED, JOB RUNNING thresh" ; ing machine .'separator. 1932 wages.-^. H.-Zanke. Algona. p43-44 THRiESH'ING RIG (FOR S'AILE AT a bargain—Aultman-Tayior 43-70 separator; Mlnseapolls 40-80 tractor.-^J. M. Herbst, Examiner in ' 19U43-44 WE THANK NEIGHBORS friends for kindnesses AND following the.,death of our husband and father; also for beautiful flowers. —• Mrs. Gordon Jorgensen and Children. STEADY WORK — GOOD PAY— Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth county. No exr perience or capital needed. Write today,—McNESS CO., Dept. B, Free! Port. Ijl. I HAVE FOR TRADE Brl^e Davidson, Emnietsburg, entertained a group of young women- at the home of 'her, parents, Judge aivfl Mrs. F. O. Davidson, last •week Monday morning in honor c-i properties. the following Improved 80 acres In the*; days, whea economizing is ' necesnary, thoiuands of thrifty owner* have changed to DIAMO^ gasoline because tests «nd experie" ehow th»t it actually delivers niiles per gallon—more wiles per< lar. But mileage is not DSAMOP only cliiiwi to favor. Jt is quick •* + * * peppy, jpowerful «»« in auti-knock raiiug. ft ,Ul« gasoline sensaaon: f&ll close to Algona to trade equity for house In Algona; 120 acres in southern Minnesota to trade for house in good town; also a good, modern how close in to trade t 0r arouse on the edge of Algona wljlch has s»me acreage or several lots with it .itfcte* LHBIHL iffill&VK

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