Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 20, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 20, 1932
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l|i*W»f te*-]&&^ i OCTOBER 20,1932 ' • '• GIRLS YS BANQUET AT CHOUSE Club Gathering Largctt Held in County. By Muriel Learerton. i hundred ,flfty Kossuth boys' 4-H club members, with "and county leaders, attended [largest club banquet ever held county Saturday evening at f Country, club clubhouse. Ihe Interior of the clubhouse was lively decorated with autumn and long tables were deco- I with tall, green candles. Each i was marked with a green clo- , with the : 4-H'si In white, cen- j with a white candle. The menu I featured a map of the county i .the girls' and : boys' clubs in- 1'by symbols. . ;,';._ nner was ; served by . the club of Irvirigtbn' and Rtverdale iships, with -Mm'' Fred Gelgel, Vern Barker, and Mrs. E. R. an .as- dining'-room hostesses., following menu was served: 1 chicken, /scalloped potatoes, able salad, string beane, pick- f jelly, rolls, Ice cream, cookies, 'c, and chocolate milk. Godfrey Is Toastmagtcr. i and songs from the various i made a lively program before •President Geo. W. Godfrey, i county (Farm, Bureau, .eerved loMtmaster for" the following pro- which had for. •'. its theme bntywlde 4-H";, bio, song of fellowship, Paul. Lea- Jon; welcome, M. J. .Pool, presi- ! the Algona Community club; nlng of the Four H's, Cora Mae :erson, Lu Verne; 4;H Club k, Whaflt.Offers tp-Tou, Floyd [B, of the Algona'dairy calf club. sic, Fen ton Forward club: piano Stars and' Stripes Forever; :ette, Mighty Like a Rose; vio- lolo and vocal solo, Dreaming, Borehardt; . cognition Program Given lognitlori^progrSnTTffiroduotiori lutstanding clubs and club boys [girls in the county In 1932 by CH POLICE FIND CLUES THERE Leads to Arrest of Local Youth for Questioning. Verio Schmidt was arrested Ine s . flay night, after a rifle, shells, and cash totaling «8.20 had been found at his home. The gun was Identified asHardware Burglars 'ere Next Week Kohl- Morrison, county agent, and lei Leaverton, H..D.'A. Mrs. Leaverton:' The' 1932 Jty club officers: Alice Dreyer, i Fenton Forward club, county lent; Cordelia-Rlstau.Lu Verne I Workers, vice-president; Hel- :ent, Wesley Willing Workers, 'ary treasurer;''Fern Gisch, of pnlon Alethean club, county his- ply Day club winners: club with *t score in Music Memory con- Wesley Willing Workers; «ec- I Penton .Forward club. fntlon of tlje fact^that 34 girls 100 per cent music papers, as ared to but three In • 1931, ht applause. Ninety-nine girls 100 per cent in a Picture !°ry contest. In the latter confine Burt Lively League club highest, with Portland, Fen- Jand Riverdale tied,for second Girls Win Gold Pins. official Iowa 4-H rclub pin in [was presented, to three highest nalng clubs girls: Miss Dreyer; Zlelske, Ledyard; and Miss, N outstanding girls recognized Margaret Laabs, Kossuth 4-H ineen and representative of In a contest at the annual as part of the loot fom the linas store. A corisln of Schmidt named Boss, who lives at Charles City, attempt- cd to sell a shotgun there Tuesday. Officers there had been advised ol the Algonn burglary, and they questioned Uoss, who Implicated Schmidt. The Information was telephoned to Algona. Shelff Hovey and Marshal Green drove to Charles City yesterday afternoon for Ross. The Kohlhaas hardware store was broken into Sunday evening at 9 o'clock, and four guns and $14 in cash were taken. Entrance was .gained .through a coal window at the rear of 'the building, where the burglars pried open a latch. They also broke a latch on a door leading to the first floor. The intruders pulled a light switch, which turned off night lights and window display lights. Two shotguns, a 38 Winchester 12- sauge repeater and a '$12 Stevens new style shammer double-barrelled shotgun, were taken fom the window. Two rifles, $16.50 and a $15' Winchester repeater, respectively, were taken from a gun rack in the front of the store room. Tags were taken off other guns, but the burglars took away only the best ones. The cash was taken from the cash register. All. keys on—the-; register- were punched,. which showed that the burglars were probably local talent who knew little about cash registers. No 'attempt was made to open a nearby safe. The total lass to Mr. Kohlhaas, Huekers ot two counties will meet for an annual Humboldt-Kossuth corn-husking contest at the C. R. Schoby farm, five miles south of Algona on primary No. 169, next Wednesday. Drawing of • territory and wagons will take place at 9 a. m. Rules will be announced and instructions given to contestants and officials by W. E. Drip, of Wallace's Farmer, and the starting gun will be fired at '9:30. The Algona Community club .will furnish prizes, and business men of Kossuth and Humboldt counties will serve as officials. Judges announced by M. J. Pool, chairman of the Algona Community club, are J. A. Raney, W. E.' McDonald, and Albert Ogren. Pre-contest discussions on how fast is a fast husker will be settled in this contest. Interest in the two counties indicates that the crowd that will be on hand to see the corn derby will equal or exceed the attendance of previous years. The contest Is limited to 15 entries, owing to the time necessary to check results. The entry card was -more than filled soon after the announce- ment of the contest, last week, with ten men from Humboldt and seven from- Kossuth. ' • 'Late applicants will be permitted to. enter on the grounds, provided sufficient help .and time are avail- equal each able to give all entrants an chance. Men entered from county are: HUMBOLDT Gordon Hoffman, Rutland. Allen Skow, Rutland. Floyd Blanker, Rutland. Floyd Christiansen, Bradgate. Will Butte, Thor. -E. F. Craft, Corwlth. Henry Kraft, Renwick. Herman Hegemo, Renwick. •Irvln Lee, Hardy. ' Beryl Reid, Humboldt. KOSSUTH George Schneider, Algona. Reuben Olson, Bancroft. Edvald Johnson, Bancroft. Orville Ramse, Swea City. Ernest Heidecker, Lakota. 'Henry Heidecker, Lakota. Chas Casey, Algona. The 4-H club girls of Irvlrigton and. Rtverdale townships plan to serve lunch. TAXES SLUMP TO 77 PER GENT PAID UP TO OCTOBER 1 The trend of the times,can be jseen in a report from County Treasurei Kruse's office that only 77 per cent of the taxes had been paid up to October 1, whereas 85 per cent had been paid up to the same time last year, and 92 per cent the year before. According to a report from Palo Alto county only 60 per cent of the taxes have been paid so far this year. larger convention; Qlrfes, , Miss Mastersons Sena Tja- German township; Helen Wesley; Hldle Berg, Swea and Ada Schweitert, Port" ' _ Kollasch and Rae Koestler, urt Lively League, and their ,rj ynle Hanna, were recog- 1 "s srirle made up, the team at 4-H Achievement day to >nt Kossuth at the state fair. t r 8 Won "net in their class and 10 the state 4-H ' convention who carried no burglar insurance, was $86. A large number of shotgun shells were on display, but few, if any, were taken. The Green grocery store on State street, next west of the Swift & Co. building, was robbed early Friday morriing of $17 In change and a small amount of groceries such as bacon, coffee, canned peas, sardines, and catsup. Local police had no clues yesterday. Entrance was gained through the front door, which was pushed open, the latch being broken. BURGLARS ENTER H, S.JTEAL $17 The Algona high school safe was broken into and robbed Tuesday night, following production of the •home talent play "Henry's Wedding," It Is thought that the robbers remained Jn the building after everyone else had gone, and then gained entrance to the superintendent's office by removing the wood around a wln- dow pane in out the glass. the door and taking The glass stuck, and of the Irvlngtpn club, was introduced as neaith champion'this year. "•Winning- CUrfc. induced. Caving prize-winning .exhibits "• YGa>» TTrvvv* _ /«%. l_i.» _ i. u / fear H o>ne (Furnishings at sue fair were; HW McGregor, Irene Krauae, Wton; Hazel Buffalo; ai^d June tarson, ? fair winner* w§r f 'a^o to- iiin f county shW'pion dem- the W »r this and Hiss Tjaden and Ajma they broke it, after which they reached through the glass and turned the catch on the inside. Tools were then secured from the janitor's quarters in the basement, arid 'the burglars attempted to enter the safe through the wall at the north end. Part of the plaster was knocked off with crude instruments, but the work there was given up. The combination on the safe door was then broken off to gain entrance. Air that was secured was $17 in change, and the burglars were probably disappointed, having supposed, no doubt, that the receipts from the play would be left there. Papers were scattered about the Delinquent tax lists will be •than ever before this year. —Mr. .,.Kr.usft._a.teo ^reports, that Kossuth's tax cdllec'tions last year totaled more than .$1,300,000.' ^Mo're than a million was collected on lands, more than $220,000 in drainage assessments, and more than $100,000 on automobile licenses. In many tax districts more than half of the revenue is used to finance the schools. No money is collected by the county treasurer for federal use, and only 10,3 mills le collected for the state. ' ., The only federal taxes paid in this county arte of an internal revenue character, such as a' tobacco tax, a new one-cent gasoline tax, a tax on cosmetics, and excise taxes on a'few other things of a semi-luxury nature. The poet office increases imposed last summer are also a gource of revenue, and of .course everybody Indirectly pays tariff taxes. Another interesting feature .of the •times is that In 1926 a total of f 594,534.86 in tax receipts was collected by the banks of the county, whereas this year only $159,87'8.66 has been collected'by the banks up to date. This throws .a much great0r load 'than formerly on the treasurer's of flee, for the money comes 'direct i small amounts paid over the coun ter. ';.ALGONA INDEPENDENTS DEFEAT ESTHERVILLE The Algona independent -fpotbal team defeated Estherville 6-0, on the local field Saturday afternoon. The day was warm, and both players an< spectators suffered 'from the:'heat Algona's score came in the second quarter, but the- iocals several time: TURNER WILL SPEAK HERE NEXT MONDAY PASSES CAUSE »<>««* Man 13-0 DEFEAT R. S. McWhorter, Burt, Kossuth republican chairman, announces that Governor Turner will speak next Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at Bancroft at at 8 o'clock at Algona. the Their was'"A^b e Sk? r } e 8 for Room." ,, hl eh?aS-wprinir club flrst| Harrison. Healthy **Wbit by -bs, • ><j?h girte ' floor, and tools were left behind. As far as could be determined no other part of >the building was disturbed. TEMPERATURES VARY FROM 25 LOW TO A HIGH OF 78 Freezing temperatures were Ve- oovded only once during the week preceding Tuesday. ' Last Thursday morning the mercury fell to 25 Ae- grees. Rain fell on three days,.and combined with strong winds, brought most of the leaves down. The temperature record follows: ^ oa October 12 October 13 October October 14 15 October 16 Opfober 17 October 18 .62 .78 .77 .75 .75 25 46 61 40 45 49 "t" Open Season Planned. Three, half days of pheasant hunt- g will bo announced shortly by the ^tWi a*d game W will be after November not be consecutive. the «r«t third, only between A closed day from the got within scoring distance, only to Iqse the ball. •Algona's stai-tlng line-up consisted of George St. John Jr. and Jos. Sheppard at ends; Bradfield and Cosgrove, tackles; Adams and James Moore guards; Louis Moore, center; Reed and Lindbioom, halfbacks; am fEJlerick quarterbapk. Substitutions were Mercer for Elerlck, Ojfendale for Bradfield, Bradfield for Cosgrove, and McDonald f or J, Moore. The Algona Independents will play Fort Dodge here next Sunday, The Dodgers defeated them, 7-6, a week or so ago, and the (locals are now out for revenge. ST, CECELIA'S RUNS AWAY WITH FT. DaOGEHS SUNDAY St. Cecelia's football team crushed Corpus Christ!, Fort Dodge, 26-0. at Fort Dodge Sunday,- scoring once in the first and last quarters and twice Jn the second period. Junior Kelly made the first score, when he broke away for a 35-yd. run. A pass, Kelly to Capesius, made the second, and Kelly smashed for the •third. Capeslus made the final score in the "last quarter. St, Cecelia's goes to Fonda, Sunday. "PIT" AUTO NUMBERS BE RESERVED NEXT MQNTH County Treasurer Kruse reports that We office will receive applies^ tigns for special or "pet" au,tomol$e license numbers during Fees cannot be reserved.' JJo YatJoflS wiU l?e made after " 1. License plates f.or ,193? J letters on a blue b.ackgjrou.n.ij, WOMEN OF COUNTY 6,0, P, IN RALLY AT BURTJUESDAY Republican women of the county held, a rally at Burt Tuesday afternoon, with a total attendance of more ban 200. The meeting was called by Mrs. 'Edith (W, J.) Cotton, Lone Sock, vice-chairman'of thV republican county central committee. On the program were Marian Aas- ;aard, Forest City publisher; L. A. fensen, Forest City, attorney; and Mrs. H. A. French, Titonka. Miss Aasgaard urged the straight republi- ;an ticket. ••'...• Among other things, she said that Senator Brookhart is costing the tate'$60,000 to have his name printed on the ballot, hid name being the nly one in the Progressive column. His entrance into the fight will serve only to split the: republican vote and favor the democratic nominee, Miss Aasgaard added. Mr. Jensen spoke in behalf of President Hoover, Henry Field, and Governor Turner, and he, also, criti- cised Senator Brookhart for attempt- Ing to split the republican vote. Mrs, French, -who-is chairman of the Young Republican league in 'this county, urged organization of clubs throughout.Ko'ssuth, , . Mrs. G, D, Shumway sang two selections, accompanied by Jeanette Goeders. Mrs. Paul 'Krlethe, Burt, Played a piano sblo. BY HUMBOLDT Pass for 24 Yards Leads to First Touchdown. Two passes, one good for a touchdown, the other paving the way for a second, enabled Humboldt high school to defeat the Algona high school 113-0 at football at Athletic park 'Friday afternoon. Both scores were made, in the second half. Algona 'kicked off to open the game, Humboldt taking the ball on the 39-yd. line. Three plays netted seven yards and a punt was caught by Algona on 1 the 21-yd. line. Three plays and an offside penalty on Humboldt made nine yards, and Algona punted, to the Humboldt 45-yd. line. An Incomplete pass and two other plays made only a yard, and Humboldt punted to the 35-yd. line. Three plays netted lAlgona six yards and a punt was downed on Humboldt's 10-yd. line. On the first play the Huiriboldt back broke away for a 23-yd. run, and Humboldt added two yards on the next play. The succeeding play gained 13 yards. 'Four more plays made another first down as the first quarter ended. Battle In Second Quarter. The first play in the second quarter was a pass, and it took the ba,ll to Algona's 20-yd. line. In the next four playe Hymboldt suffered a net loss of five yards, and Algona took the ball on downs on the 25-yd. line. Three plays and an offside penalty gave Algona first down. Algona made three, added three, then . plunged for two. On • an attempted punt the ball was fumbled and recovered for 'Humboldt' on the Finds Money in a Corset Page Diogenes and tell him that he need no longer go about with his lantern, searching for an honest man. The Klrsch laundry is the honest man's, headquarters. Came a corset to the laundry the other day, and within its folds the sum of $510 an currency was discovered. The money was Immediately returned to the owner, a. well known State street business woman, A year ago a nightshirt (maybe It was a "gown") was sent to the laundry from the Kossuth hospital. A laundry operator found a bag attached to it, and in the bag was $1,200 in currency. It was returned to the owner/ Three years ago a laundry em- ploye found $40 In clothes sent, to be cleaned. The owner rejoiced to receive It back. For fiscal purposes all money outside the U. S. treasury is considered in circulation; but, as this story suggests, not alt of it circulates. JUDGE MORLING DIES SUDDENLY AT DES MOINES Served as Supreme Court Justice Since 1925. Justice E. A. Morling, 68, of Emmetsburg, member of the state supreme court, died late Saturday night at the Methodist hospital, Des Moines. Though . in the frailest CIVEN CHOICE OF NAM NINE CO ESIN LUMttS health, he had- gone to Des Moines a few weeks before for the October .j. recovered the ball, but as the attempt was made on down the ball: went to on downs. •: Humboldt Attending from Algona were; Mrs. Mary Sands, Mrs L,aura Paine, Mrs. Alma Nelson, and County Auditor Bertha E. Johnson. Delegations from' Titonkai Bancroft,- and Lone Rock were large, and' the. women showed reat interest In the program, —;—«.—,—_ Mrs. B, A. Baker Dies. Funeral services ^yere conducted yesterday afternoon at'the Laird & McCullough chapel for Mrs. David A, Baker, wh,o died Monday at the university hospital, Iowa City, of diabetes. Burial was made in the Irv- ngton cemetery. The Rev. F, J. Clark was in charge of the services, the fourth Humboldt made six the first play, lost three on. the next, and a pass was intercepted on the, 2 ; 5-yd. line by Algona. "Algona made five in three playe, and then punted to the 43-yd. line. Two , plays were held for no. gain. On the third play a lateral pass was fumbled, and Algqna recovered on the 37-yd.' line. . .AJgona made four, and then a pass was intercepted and run to the 32-yd. line by Humboldt. The next play failed to gain, and the half ended. - . Humboldt Scores In Third. Humboldt took the'kick-off on the 38-yd. line, but Humboldt was penalized 15 yards. Two plays failed to gain, and a poor punt was taken by Algona on the 35-yd. line. Algona fumbled on the first play, and Humboldt recovered on 'the 42-yd. line. Two plays made a first down, and on the next Humboldt lost six yards. A pass failed, and another play netted two yards. A second pass was completed for 24 yards, taking 1 the ball to. Algona's 6-yd. line, where It was plunged over. A kick for extra point failed, and the score was 6-0. Algona took the klckoff on the 39- yd. line, made seven In two plays, and then a fumbled pass was recovered by Humboldt on the 45-yd. line. Two plays netted Humboldt , three yards, and on the next ball was taken eight yards to the 32-yd. line. Another long Battle. Another pass made a yard, and on the succeeding play Humboldt made 14 yards, taking the ball to the 20-yd, line. 'The next play made five, but Algona held for no galn;on the succeeding two plays, and a pass was incomplete. Algona took the ball on downs on EDITOR BACKUS SELLS INTEREST IN THEJU) M.-R, Russell B. Waller, St. Paul, purchased S. J. Backus' half -interest in the Upper Des Moines-Republican Monday, taking charge the same day and entering partnership with J. W. Haggard, senior, owner. • .'., Mr. Waller is a young man who has had considerable newspaper , experience. . He -has been employed on 'the St.. Paul Pioneer-Press, the Sliri- . neapolis Tribune, (Minn.) ' ^ /the .Bemidji ' ville (Minn.); Independent, arid for a time was with the United Press, branch at 'the Twin Cities. Mr. Waller was graduated with a B. A. degree from the University of Minnesota in 1931. In the last few weeks he had inspected newspaper properties in Minnesota, Iowa, Kentucky, Illinois and South Dakota. The local field looked better to him than any other he visited: It seemed to him that Algona and Kossuth county have a much better outlook than most other communities. Mr. Waller is not married. . Mr. Backus had been in partneship with Mr. Haggard since 1912, when be purchased the interest of the late J. W. Shearer. Mr. Haggard has been in the newspaper business here practically all his life, having started as apprentice for the old Algona Republican. In 1899 Mr. Haggard and Milton Staw fornted a partnership, and in 1902 the partnership absorbed the Upper J>es Moines, which Harvey Ingham sold when he went to Des MolneB. Mr, Shearer purchased Mr. Starr's interest in 1908. Mr. Backus plans to continue to make Algona his home. BALLOTS HELD UP BY THE DEATH OF JUD6E MORLIH6 The death .of Justice Morling Saturday will add a new name to the ticket for justice of the supreme court to fill , out Justice Morlihg's term," which ends January 1, 1937. The 'state central committees of the republican and democratic parties met at Des'Molnes yesterday afternoon to name candidates. C. B. Mur- session of the court, scheduled to open this week Tuesday. Because of Justice Morllng's condition, he was accompanied to Des Moines by his daughter, Mrs. Ruth Shover, and they lived at the Commodore hotel. Mrs. Morling died 12 years ago. The body was taken to Emmetsburg, and burial was made there Tuesday afternoon, following funeral services at the M'ethodist; church conducted r by iDr. Herbert CJegg, superintendent of the Fort Dodge district, Dr. Robt. O'Brlan, Morningside college president, and the Rev. Edw. Pruitt, pastor. In attendance at the funeral services were co-members of the eupeme court and many lawyers. Health Falling for Years. s Justice Morling had been for some years in failing health. Some months ago he suffered a general breakdown. His decline began at about the eame time as thatiqf.his lifelong intimate 'friend, "the late- J. W. Sulli-' vanl „ The death .of .Justice'.Morling was almost as much, a Kossuth as a PaJo Alto event. For, three decades he frequently appeared in court here. Bonar is Now Prof,; Forgets Hfc Own Hat J. L, Bonaj.- is galn)ng a reputation like an absent-mlnde4 professor's, Tuesday noon ,he, 'had dinner at, the States cafe, and when-he w^^ ready to leave he could not 'find his 'hat, All hats were checked to-owners;-except one, which Mr. Bonar insisted was not bis,,though Mr'. Matties thought it was. After a- few minutes Mr. Bonar concluded that someone had, walked off with his hat, so he* bought a new one and left to attend the funeral of judge Morling at Emme,tsji»iri;. ^r. Matheg then examined • the y»- flaimed hat and on the. Inside of tfee, bapLd fp,vrod. t^ nsmjej j. i^. the 14-yd. line just as the third quarter ended, Algona made a yard on the first play, and then 'punted, to the 40-yd. line. A penalty for holding was then called on Humboldt, which topk' the ball to Humboldt's 45-yd. line. An offsides penalty and three plays failed to make firet down, and Humboldt punted to the : 24-yd, line. On the third play Algona punted to the 48-yd. line, Visitors Score Again Two,l5-yd. penalties were assessed, one against each team on the next two plays, with no gain 'for either. On the next play Humboldt made 18 yards. Three morp made -eight, and the'<fourth succeeding play, netted ten. On the next play a Humbpldt back got, away and grabbed a pass for a touchdown. Another pass made score was tagh, Algona, is a member of the democratic state central' committee, but he could not attend and sent tyis vote by proxy. Marian Aasgaard, •Forest City, committeewoman, from the eighth district, was to attend th« republican meeting. The pointing-,of the ballots, which Is being done by the Advance, was halted Monday morning by County Auditor Bertha E. Johnson. nan and other: Kossuth lawyers, try cases. He had ia wide practice in both state and federal courts. To Emmetsburg 43 Tears Ago. Born at Booneville, N. T., April 21, 1864, Mr. Morling was graduated from the Albany law school arid admitted to the bar in 1886. 'He had practiced there a year when he accepted editorial employment with the West Publishing company, St. Paul, a law-book publishing concern of nationwide importance. Two years later, or in 1889, Mr. Morling, entered the practice at Emmetsburg. in 1900 he was'elected county attorney. His outstanding abilities had by this time outgrown county boundaries and he became and remained one of the foremost lawyers in northern Iowa. He was called everywhere to help other lawyers try cases. • • Mr. Morling was once urged as federal district judge. In 1925 he was appointed to. the supreme court by Governor Hammill, and he was -later elected and re-elected. In 1930 he served as chief justice. Prominent us Methodist, Mr. Morling. was one of the mainstays of the 'Northwest Iowa Methodist Conference. In 1920 and again in 1924 h e served as lay delegate to the general or world conferences. He was for some years'a member of the board of trustees of, Mornmgetde college, part of the time as chairman.' Justice Favllle expressed a unanimous, opinion of Justice Morling in Monday's Des Moines Register: -"He was one of the cleanest men I have ever known. He was a'learned, up- Brookhart Is Shunted Clear to Right / of Sheet. . , 1 Kossuth's official ballot for fall's election, Tuesday, 8, two weeks from next Tuesday.. will be one of the largest in the -I tory of the county, If not the largest. It measures 22" inches long by 3ft inches wide, and will .take up nearljn two pages of newspaper space. Ther*: are nine coluirins, of which the laa* two are for independents and .tint others carry'party headings. The republican party, having received the greatest number of votM at the last preceding election, hold*the usual first position on the ballot. with the democratic column in/second; place. The others, in order, are: socialist, farmer-labor, prohibitlmv, communist, and progressive. Brookhart In Seventh Column. Senator Smith W. Brookhart, wn* recently filed for re-election as U. SI senator on the progressive ticket, haft', expected that ticket to be In third- .place, which would have brought hia name in the column parallel to that of Louis J. Murphy, democratic nominee. Secretary of State Greenwalfe ruled, however, that the progressive party In the last election did not Doll- enough votes to be entitled to third, position, and so placed its ticket tn seventh position, -with the two .independent columns at the right. On the basis of votes the farmer- labor ticket received third place, andf the socialist ticket fourth position. In the 1928 election the farmer-Ia- borites polled 3,088 votes in the state, and .the socialists 2,'960, in the presidential race. There-was then no progressive candidate, though In 1924- th e progressive ticket, headed by Senator Robert LaFollette, Wisconsin, for president, won second plac* In total votes, being led only by that pf^Coolldge. ' "".Blili Moose Days Recalled. " " in 1912. former president Roosevelt's progressive Bull Moosers worn. second place, first being won by Wilson and the democrats for the on* s and.only time Iowa has gone democratic. In this connection it is interesting to note that Wilson's plurality wa» only 23,000 in 1912. He polled 185.325 votes against a combined repub- lican-progressive'vote of 281,624. In 1916, when the state returned to tb* republican fold, Wilson received 281,- ' 000. votes and Charles E. 'Hughe*. present' U. §. supreme court chief justice, polled 280,000. In i 1$2«Hoover received 623,000 votes against Alfred E. Smith's 379,000. Full G. 0. P. and Demo Tickets. Both the republicans and .the democrats have full tickets, state, and county, this year, with only one exception: Judge F, C. Da- right, faithful, conscientious, • and courageous lawyer •• and judge, a Christian gentleman of the highest character," • • \ Mr. Morling left, besides the daughter, two sons, Max and Maynard; a brother, W, H. Morling, •Emmetsburg lawyer; and a sister, Mrs. E. A. Dewey, Ruthven. , . vidson, republican candidate for reelection as district judge, has n« democratic opposition. "TJiere are six candidates for president: Herbert Hoover, republican; Franklin D. Roosevelt, democrat; Norman Thqmas, socialist ; Jacob S. Coxey, farmer-labor; William D. m>- shavf, prohibition; and Wm. Z. Foater, communist. Foster was a candidate for president In 1924 and 199S on the workers' ticket, The record for number of times nominated foe the presidency is held by Eugene V. Debs, who was socialist nominee in. 1900,, 1904, .1908, 1912 and 1920. Six -State Tickets, State officers have been nominate* on six.. tickets. All but the prohibi- ' the extra point, an4'tth'e s 13-0. - - •H-.fS-. on the Cfwo first Algona. took SSryd, line, downs in sis pteys,V,, fatyed, and a 'third pass was Intercepted on the 60-yd. line as fhe game ended, ire Pt Out, The 1 fJre department was cajled yesterday noon to the Roy Donovan •home on east .Call. A gasoline stove fjared ijp when it was Ut, but wag brought under control before the flrenjen arrived/ Joftt is Crushed. ' B, J. S^^so^.Bspw^-puffersft a ruj?b>J ifo^t yesterday m«rnlng sytoen - Absent Votes Must be Cost With Auditor Under ,a new ruling by the attorney general, judges and clerks at elections are not allowed to Jeave the polling place to' get absent voters'' baljpts. The ruling specifies that the county auditor, or a .regular deputy, only are allowed to take an absent voter's ballot. Voters w;ho expect to be out-of-town on election day, or who are too infirm to go to the polls,'must order a ballot from the county auditor before the election.' TJie law allows absent votr era' halk>t$ within 15 4ays before the election. Application for % ballot must be in the bands of County Auditor Berth* B, John,so» by November 8 to order to (have the ballot maUfcd out an,<jl. returne^ tn, tips for the election,, yoters pay, call.a^ ttW au offUse. s lf Jhjjlr bajjoj NEVILLE DOG OUTPOINTED IN HUMBOLDT RACE MEET A dog, "Atwater Kent," belonging to Eugene 'Neville was eliminated in the first round by Larry, owned by Father Molloy, Waterloo, in greyhound races at Humboldt Sunday. Two heats were run, before the Waterloo dog was "declared winner by a one-point margin. In the first the points-were equal, and the race was declared- a .tie. In the second the Neville dog won points on the lead but slipped on a turn, which gave the other dog two points. The Wathen made the •kill the win, Frem for terloo dog point and , r ^,-r~. V, L, McMahon and Arthur Kueck'ej? were spectators at the races, and 'D. P. Smith' judged. BUN SHOP BURGLARS SKIP WHEN EMPLOYE SEEKS 6UN 4» attempt w^s, made to enter the new Mcycle anft jf>j9 Pe»§Jr ^op lis the building nexjf south 'of 'jQjp Bike, Shoe repair shpp eajrjy ~ - -- * a?. One or th< * sleeps In the " """ and tion ticket have a candidate for S. senator. For supreme court tlcee there are only republican democratic candidates.., • I. S. McCrlllls, Des Molnes.-Js th« socialist candidate- for senator: Boy M. Harrop, Council* Bluffa,' Is th» - " farmer-labor, , and 1 - -.-•'—- »"i-M»¥V§*>-( • »«i| PetWF Hunter, Davenport, is the comnwntet candidate. "" '-"••••"«• »• • »' - i, * Governor Dan W. Turner seeks w^ election on the republican ticket, an4 is opposed on the democratic slat* ,by Clyde 'L. .Herring, Des MotoeZ Mrs. Letltla Conard, Grjnnell, ' fc» Iowa's finst woman candidate fop governor, her name appearing under ''' '?> the socialist party heading. Nc-rniaaV?J'« Baker, Muscatlne. is the farmer-la^ *%! bor candidate; John B, Hammond.' Des Moines, militant dry, -who, Jt)a* figured in dry raids In lowa's'oapital city, prohibition nominee; and ^~ H. Patton, Council Bluffs, the'c mu^tet candidate. ' ' <* On the Independent tteketi the name of J, W. Long as for governor. -- as state fu, ,,., charges of official ._ he 'is tanning on a", cation pjatflonn," launches grudge Govern?? Turner eraj 'Fje pendent

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