Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 1933 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 11, 1933
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TEN STA TA E WARDEN LK AT DILG MEETING HERE •Nearly 100 members and guests of the Algona 'chapter of the Will H. Dilg league listened last Thursday evening to talks by I. T. Bode, State fish and game warden, and Dr. T. D. Kas, Sutherland, state president of the 'Dllg league of Iowa. The meeting was held in tho courtroom. Prank Marnctte, lEstherville Koaotttf) <£<mnta Election Judges and Clerks AGAINST REPEAL , Eagle—Chairman, M. L. Johnson; judge, O. H. Linde; clerks, Mrs. 1L. J. Hanson, Mrs. Jennie (Berggren. Grant—Chairman, Charles Chambers; judge, Eunice Newton; clerks, Mrs. Roy Mino, Mrs. W. W. iPorter. i Springfield—Chairman, B. F. |'Sharp; Judge, John Haas; clerks, Mildred Sharp and Fred E. Dutton. i 'Hebron—Chairman, Thos. Berk; Judge, Geo. E. Sanders; clerks, Elmer Wfllmert, Grant Baldwin. Swea—Chairman, Mrs. Maud FOB, REPEAL Algona, 1st ward—Judge, Geo. St. John; clerks, George Elbert, B. •F. Grose. Algona, 2nd ward — Judge, Joe •Bestenlehner; clerks, C. C. Schar- 1-ach, (Harry Nolte. Algona, 3rd ward — Helmuth Huenhold; clerks, Oscar Norman, Alma Nelson. of moving pictures ,, tlu shown .by a member of the JEsther- yille club. e Harrison—Chairman, Geo. R. Mc- owell; Judge, Mrs. Kesler; clerks, !terson. : Ledyard—Chairman, Leon Worden; - - - - - Lincoln—Chairman, Henry Pat- Faidick. Seneca—'Chairman, Charles Os- clerks, Albin Nelson, J. W. Greenwood — Chairman, C. E. — —-•« nLiiiii^ (IGpni'ti'' ment employes with patronage ment of the 25-year program will ibe delayed or halted. Therefore a (fight to keep the present personnel, including tho board, has been begun. ArftuSaa.: 1 ^ *i?Ls Ud f E J Bryt T"" foers of the Dilg league demand the ' - - S ' M ' S ' C ' E ' Brvden . R ' retention of the present personnel because of national recognition igained for Iowa, by its leadpr^hin ' m ' ~ ?"**',~" ~' ~' "•' *""»' >y ub ieaueisnip, iC i arence Prieb| Ernest Wortman. German—'Chairman, G. D. Wel- housen; judge, Herman Dreesman; clerks, John Bockelman, B. H. Mey- Ramsey—Chairman, C. C. Fre- In conservation work. Mr. Goeders, introducing Mr. Bode, explained that the battle centers around the latter's job as state fish and game warden. The democrats want this plan, he said, also all other department jobs, for distribution as patronage. It is feared that the present trained men would er.' •Fenton—Chairman, J. T. Snyder; judge, Christ Geronsin; clerks, Mrs. Hattie Weisbrod, Mrs. Wm. J. Weisbrod. West iLone Rock—Chairman, S. Ibe replaced by men with little or ^fS' 1 ! 0 " 6 Rock-Chairman, S. no experience or ability to continue f' Glads t° ne : Judge, P. M. Chris- the program. The democrats would ' * 6rnSen; clerks - L ' B ' Holllster. Fred also like to get control of state I ' w £ generr - IHsh and game funds derived from ) J , , Lone ; Rock —Chairman, M. 0. fishing and hunting licenses. j'Richards; judge, Frank Dacken; Mr. Goeders explained that though he is a democratic appointee as a member of the fish and game commission, he is standing for the present program. Mr. Bode told of the work which !s being done 'by the department, also of the necessary cuts in expense which the department has lhad to make. He spoke further on plans the department wants to un- •"•"""> "-"-«nun.i wames, Aiiurew dertake in tho effort to carrv out ! H r nsfe , n - , „ the 25-year program. " j Lott s Creek—Chairman, Mart El- , kS> Frecl We sener, Mary Hob- S °?,' f n , . ', 7 urt -^ Chai rman, F. E. Rubey; * ge> J " G ' F ' v °sel; clerks, Mrs. H._A. Thompson, J .H. Graham. 'Portland — Chairman, Willis - , . .„-. E, B. Dittmer; .clerks, M. E. Larsen, Willis Phelps. Buffalo — Chairman, Fremont judge, Herman Rachut; ILeonard Callies, Andrew the 25-year program. Doctor Kas and Mr. Marnette . also spoke on the fight to keep the present 'program. A real battle had •to be fought in the legislature last tvinter. TRACK (Continued from page 1.) Johnson, Humboldt, third; Wilson Webster City, fourth; time, 55.05. . 220-yd. low hurdles — Birdsall, Hampton, first; Huntley, Clarion second; Isenberger, Clarion, third; Johnson, Humboldt, fourth; time, <io.7. 880-yd. run — more; judge, iMart Elmore; clerks, Lewis Broesden, Robert Walker. , Union—Chairman and judge, A. R. Cruikshank; clerks, Fred Plumb D. C. Gardner. Plum Creek — Chairman and judge, Austin Gardner; clerks, Henry Tjaden, Clark Scuffham. Wesley—Chairman, J. C. Skow; judge, 0. K. Flom; clerks, Fred •Dirkman, A. E. Giddings. Whittemore—Chairman, L. W. -Swanson; judge, Mrs. L. W. Swanson; clerks, Mrs. L. H. Pertl Mrs W. F. Reimers. Cresco—Chairman, Frank Miller; judge, A. E. Clayton; clerks, Mrs. E. C. Potter, M. N. .Phillips. First ward, Algona—Chairman, G. Richardson; judge, M. J. Algona, 4th ward—Judge, J. L. ,Bonar; clerks, Leighton Misbach, i Eugene Murtagh. • ' Harrison—Judge, John Haglund, clerks, Paul W. Larson, J. J. Anderson. Ledyard—'George Haage, judge; clerks, Will Flynn, Ed Looft. Lakota—Judge, Henry Robu; clerks, William Turley, Art Lester. Lincoln—Judge, Paul Hertz; clerks, Carl Christ, Burt Coder. Hebron—Judge, Helmer Lunning; clerks, Herman Larson; John Badge. 'Springfield—Judge, Pete Cassem; clerks, Ed Miller, Otto Engelbart. Grant—Judge, Walter Engstrom; clerks, Ely Anderson, ILark Reynolds. Eagle—Judge, Joe Von Bank; clerks, Sam Larson, John Loden- burg. Swea—Judge, Axel Erickson; clerks, Joe Kennedy, Anton Guerdett. Burt—Judge, Jess McDonald; clerks, Mrs. Ella MacArthur; B. W Brooks. German—Judge, John Sleeper; clerks, Kobus Tjaden, Benton Myers. Ramsey—Judge, Ed Droessler; clerks, John Hellman, F. H. Mescher. Greenwood—Judge, Andy Fangman; clerks, Lawrence Kockler Ray Miller. Seneca—Judge, August Nelson; clerks, Carl Peterson, Christ C. Nelson. Buffalo—Judge, Howard French, clerks; Arthur Falk; A. A. Mayfield. Portland—Judge, W. Waltman; clerks, Louis Bartlett, Wyot Stott. Fenton—Judge, Jack Dempsey; clerks, Art Krause, Jake Hengel. Wesley—Judge, Antone Gates; clerks, Lester Lease, John Sluctor. 'Plum 'Creek—Judge, James Mc- j^nroe; clerks, John Kain, Howard Seeley. Union — Judge, Joe Elbert; clerks, Chas. Geilenfeldt, Nels Mi thell. Lotts Creek—Judge, Albert Potratz; clerks, Geo. Winkel, John Kohlwes. Prairie—Judge, August Studer; clerks, Geo. Ludwig, Alf Studer 'Irvington — Judge, Barney Frankl; clerks, J. A. Johnson, A. M. Lemke. No. 2—Judge, Henry Eischeid, clerks, Steve Devine, August Kirschbaum. Cresco—Judge, George Stewart; clerks, Lew Garman, Earl Miller. Whittemore^Judge, H. A. Bonnstetter; clerks, Ray Burdine, Mrs. Will Higgins. Lu Verne—Judge, Jesse Lindebak; clerks, Emil Anderson, Dr. Eaton. 'Sherman—Judge, Simon Leigh; clerks, John P. Borman, Elmer Greene. Riverdale—Judge, H. M. Thili, Casper Thilges, Jim ACCIDENT PROVES FATAL FOR J, G, SKOW, OF WESLEY Wesley, May 9—Silas. E. Skow, 37, Wesley farmer, died at his home at 7:30 (Friday evening, of pneumonia and complications, He had suffered an accident two weeks previously in which his collarbone was broken, and he had since been bedfast. Two weeks ago Saturday Mr. Skow and his brother Jorgen were unloading hogs at the local stockyards. The team started up Just as a hog was entering the chute. Mr. Skow caught hold of the hog to keep it from falling, and Just then his brother, not noticing what Silas was doing, Jerked the team back. Silas was caught between the wagon and the chute, and one of his collar bones was 'broken. The 'break was set, but for some reason not known he suffered great pain throughout his body. He also developed a light case of pneumonia. Mr. Skow was iborn on the old home farm west of Wesley February 2, 1890, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter E. Skow. He attended the rural schools, and was graduated from the Wesley high school in 1913. He married Esther, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nels E. Johnson, in the fall of 1919. (Funeral services were conducted by his pastor, the Rev. R. E. Bernsten, at the Congregational church Monday afternoon. Burial was made in Evergreen cemetery. Besides the widow and one son, Harold, five years old, he Is survived by his mother, a brother, Jorgen, and two sisters, Mrs. Grace Paulson and Mrs. Mary Flom. A sister, Anna, missionary to China, died in the field many years ago. (Mr. Skew's father and a (brother Harry are dead. Mr. 'Skow was a member of the Congregational church, and he taught a Sunday school class of boys. He was a leader of young people and was v outstanding in work for individual, church, and community .betterment. He possessed an intellect much above the average and wielded a ready pen. DRYS (Continued from page 1.) CROWDS PLEASED WITH GLASS PLAY Mile reliv 6 r , P. A. Danson; clerks, 3S:H^?s:'-"-^- A '™sr c -= ond ^"Ston^Chairman. Mrs. Leota Geigel ; Judge, Hugh Raney; clerks, Oitv gona, Kauffman, Eagle Grove'' Os- Discus throw—Van Winkle, Webster City, first; Nordstrom, Algona, second; Weyker, Clarion, third- High jump — Blackman, Eagle Grove, first; DeSchmidt, Humboldt, second; Nordstrom, Algona, and Van Winkle. Webster City tied for third; hei-gjlit, D feet, 7 ins City, first; DeGroote, Humboldt, second; Brandsgard, Humboldt, third; Cowan, Algona, fourth; distance 43 feet, G ins. Broad jump — Phillips, Webster City, first; Brandsgard; Hunvboldt, second; Cretzmeyer, Algona, third; distance 20 feet, 3 in. Javelin throw—'Cowan, Algona, first; Froning, Webster City, second, Birdsall, Hampton, third' Kennedy, Clarion, fourth; distance 153 ft., 11 ins. — Chairman, Herman Wise; judge, Charles Aman; clerks, Fred Nehring, A. L. Greenfield. Prairie—Chairman and judge, Harry Rockwood; clerks, Henry -Merriam, Dale Thompson. Garfield—Chairman, Henry Hendrickson; judge, Ole Ellingson; clerks, Henry Balgeman, Henry Henrikson. (Riverdale—Chairman, C. R. Scho- jby; judge, Will Runchey; clerks, Sherman—Chairman, Paul Blu- :mer; judge, John Brink; clerks, Mrs. Esther Merkle, Joe Wadleigh. Lu Verne—Chairman, O. S. Lund- judge, Mrs. H. E. Peitzke; clerks, (Mrs. F. I. Chapman, Florence Hof. Rmllo Preacher nt Britt. The iRev. R. R. Brown, Omaha, whose sermons via WOW have won country, spoke against repeal of the ISth amendment in the Britt high school auditorium Monday night. I—Judge, William Kuecker; clerks, H. W. Balgeman, Peter Mertz. West Lone Rock—Judge, Alex Roderick; clerks, H. F.' Mittag, Walt Krause. East Lone Rock—Jud^e, Carl Ewoldt; clerks, Ed Bierstedt, Kenneth Marlow. Algonian to Help Edit School Paper Sioux Falls, May 9—Otis Barr, of Algona, has been selected to work on the staff of the Frosh edition of the Stylus, Sioux Falls college student publication, which will be issued May 12, according to 'Margaret Dempster, 'Sioux Falls, elected by the yearlings to edit their paper. Mr Barr received his letter in football this year, and has been prominent in other campus activities. Business manager and editor-in- chief are selected by the class and given the power to choose their own staff, which includes 15 members. True to tradition the paper will be printed with green ink. Good-sized audiences attended presentation of the high school senor class play, Mrs. Temple's Tele- jram, Monday and Tuesday even- ngs in the high school auditorium. The plot of the p'lay centered around Mr. Temple, who was trying to explain absence from home -all night to his wife. He knew she wouldn't 'believe the truth, which was that he had been caught in a jammed ferris wheel, so he made up a story. Thereby he aroused many amusing complications, and every lie brought more, till in the end confessions all around excused him. The part of Mrs. Temple was played by Adris Anderson; Jack Temple, Dick Cowan; Frank Fuller, James Bishop; Captain S'harpe, Roland Larson; Wigson, Everett Bowman; John Brown, Willard Zeigler; Mrs. Fuller, Mildred Wright; Mrs. Brown, Margaret Vigars; and Dorothy, Ruth Robinson. Between acts I and II a clown skit was given <by Ghalmer Cooper and Willard Zeigler, with Mary Foster, Ella Zumach, Emory Grosenbach, and Donald Hutchins in a quartette. Between acts II and III the following pupils took part in a Captain Jinks dance; Lillian Bellinger, Marguerite Dalziel, Bernice Dearchs, Helen Goeders, Esthe Lavrenz, Ida Peterson, and Vivian Stephenson. The play was directed Ijy Mrs. D H. Goeders, with Miss Morris a director of dances, Miss Miller as sisting -with music, and Miss Ren aud with costumes. • •— ; Child In Peculiar Accident. Sitting on his mother's knee Don Duane Gourley, near Corwith rubbed his face against her dress and dislodged an open safety pin the point of which pierced his cheek while the other end became fast in the corner of his right eye A doctor removed the pin. up to drys to win 1 -this election." -Plans were laid to take care of expenses incurred, and to he incurred, in organizing the drys. After this action the meeting adjourned till 1:16. Dinner was served by the Baptist Aid at the Baptist church. Afternoon Session Held. The Rev. Mr. Baddeley, *Lu Verne Methodist pastor, opened the / afternoon session with prayer. This session was for the purpose of organizing the county for the elec- I tlon. It was now that a motion was made and carried to divide the county into 12 sub-districts, with a general 'chairm'an for each, these chairmen to act as an advisory council to iMr. Windell. Mr. Windell said: ''Dry organization is going lo be a matter of getting the voters out, not a problem of converting them. Most people have made up their minds how they will vote by now." On motion the chairman was directed to prepare circuits of speakers for district meetings throughout the county. Muhleiiinn to Fight. The Rev. W. G. Muhleman, Algona district Methodist superintendent, spoke on the "Responsibility of the Church Towards This Movement." He opened by saying, "I have my doubts that anyone questions the place of the church in this fight we are in." He added: 'Make a study of the Bible; if you do so, you will find yourself in a position where we can forcibly and freely teach temperance. (i "I, for one," said Mr. Muhleman, want to use my opportunities as a preacher to present the moral side of this subject to my people". I believe that if we do this, and if we are united, there need be no trouble in putting this campaign Mr. Muhleman closed 'by saying: I am sorry we must fight battles over again that we fought years ago; but if we must, well and good I am ready." Woman's Chairman Speaks. Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota, •y county woman's chairman, spoke briefly to urge women to vote. She said women ought to "??!<?, this , issu e their own respon- srtnlity and do their share. She quoted Ida B. Wise Smith as saying, Iowa's -heart is true; but only votes will count." Mrs. Warburton closed by saying, "We may be dry but unless we go to the polls and say so we shall not get anywhere." Mr. Hulse said the thing that will defeat the drys, if they are ±M£ dlMe , i : en ? e - Getting the SCHOOL WORK ON DISPLAYTOMORROW Supt. Overmyer has set aside tomorrow afternoon after 2 o'clock for a public demonstration at the high school by the manual training, home economics, and girls' physical 'training classes. The manual training hoys will exhibit their woodwork and mechanical drawings, and the home economics girls will give a style show In which garments they have niade will be featured. The girls of the gym classes will give a demonstration in the auditorium. Parents of the students and other persons interested are invited to attend. There will be no admission charges. Today Is "Senior day," when seniors are privileged to require other ilassmen to carry books for them, jtc., though there Is doubt whether many of the other classmen will agree. The seniors will present a shor pantomime of the prophecy in thei jlass will. A picnic at the Am jrose A. Call state park is planne f weather permits. The "Senior day" jdea, which i new here, is credited to Prfncipa Otto B. Laing, next year's superin tendent. (Margaret and Johann Fiene are in charge 'of ^program. Another Stretch of Paying. A gap in the paving on No. 1 'between Emmetsburg and Ruthven will be closed this summer. Work has already been begun. The crew was even pouring concrete a week ago. Seventy-five men are on th Job, and the number will later toe enlarged to four or five hundred. prayer. pastor, , a closing Pastor to New York. M«? V - E> E " Benn - ex-Wesley Methodist pastor, of late at Ayr- h It 1 " 9 ' i' asvaccepted a cal1 ^ Shell- bum, N. Y The Shellburn minister comes to Ayrshire. NOTICE OF LETTING Sealed bids will be received a the office of the County Auditor Algona, Iowa, until 2:30 p. m,, May 24, 1933, for gravel surfacing Secondary Road Districts Nos. 217, 218 220, 222, 223, 234, 226, 226, 227 228, 229, 230, 234, 235, 237, 238, 239 241, 242, 243, 245, 246, 247, 248, 250 and 251, involving 82,400 cu. yds. o] gravel to load and haul one mile; 466,000 units of additional % mile haul, and 30,100 cu. yds. stripping gravel pits. Bidding blanks and additional information may be secured at the office of the county engineer, Algona, Iowa. E. J. BUTLER, County Auditor. May 10, 1933. \ 35.36 WOOL WANTED—DON'T SELL to any peddler that comes along. I specialize in the wool and hide business and, being connected with one of the strongest wool brokers in the middle west, can pay more money than any other wholesale dealer in northern Iowa. Get other bids on your •wool, then see me. Write, phone, or call at once. — A. P. Nelson, Phone 195; 3 houses, north Milwaukee, depot, Britt. p35 ,HOU3EK'BBPER WANTED ON farm. Middle-aged preferred. — Ask Advance. FOR SAILE—TURKEY EGGS, 6c each.—Mrs. F. S. Thompson/p35 White's GROCERY Week-End Specials Laundry Soap, 10 bars for 19c Coffee, Peaberry, 3 Ibs 47c Corn Flakes, large, 3 pkgs 25c Macaroni or Noodles, 3 pkjjs. U c Beans, white navy, 5 Ibs 22c Peanut Butter, quart jar 19c Lard, Armour's pure, 4 Ibs 29c Honey, full cakes, 2 for 17c Coffee, Parker House, 2 Ibs. 55c Brooms, black handle, each I 9c Peaches, No. 10 size, sliced 39c Loganberries, No. 10 size 33c Grapefruit, seedless, 8 for """ 19c Marshmallows, Shotwells, 1 Ib. pkg. I 3c HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing list and save you the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from type writing.—Advance. 26tf IT'S A WOW Forget All About Yesterday's Furnace Drudgery Hotentot Automatic Oil Burner FOB FURNACES Quickly and easily installed. Heats 7-room home for only $68.00 a'season. Safe, clean, dependable. NEW LOW PRICE Investigate at once. You owe it to your family. TERMS FOR GREATER VALUES SEE ustrom's »**********++***+*»»»*• «MM»»? A New Green Carpet Just as the fleecy white rlnnrio r>f „ as a setting for th/bea, I« ™ Nature^T" convenient surroundings ° vide an indispensable S6rve rlch y - more pleasing to the eye, more coS" ?° re att ™ctive, selection of new garment lor Lilady Our r, an lntelll ^nt pet is more than Just a floor coverine n . ne w sreen car- of a desire to serve our customer,™ ,/ the evl dence a wish to make it easier for S cn,££ re ? f " clentl y- « is under the most favorable * the c^ort^f oKmodSd s new green carpet and you'll forrivl over this improvement After"!] , „ asm -each new iplece of furniture o"'!, 8 * 0 / 6 pls Jike ^ home certain charm to the ensemble 6 ot COI "f°rt adds a enj °y Apparel. The Progress of v, bar e ai ns In all on the first floor with irresfstihil \ Ues ls ln f "" Wart furnishing lin es , as W eYl as S pr S "n^sf ' nS ° n a11 J»2S Make this store your shoDni^ s , Umm er yard goods Two Kittenball Games Postponed by Bad Weather Bad weather has so far caused postponement of two klttenball games, The first game of the season, scheduled for last week Monday, was played last week Tuesday evening, when' the Phillips team defeated the' Advertisers, 4-0. L/ast week Wednesdays <SkoU.y- Gamble game was forfeited to Skol- ly, 9-0, /because one of the players on the Gamible team was a member of the Advertisers team. A game Friday between the RCA Victor team and the U. D. M. was postponed till this week Tuesday evening because of rain. This was a close game. The score was 3-2 In favor of the U..D. M. /Monday evening the Phillips earn Just about drowned the Gamble team, 21-2. The Phillips players ran in 10 scores In the second innifig.. Yesterday's scheduled game between the Advertisers and the U. D. M. seemed likely to be postponed •because of bad weather. Games are scheduled for every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings. When bad weather interferes the games are played off on other days'. WETS dea > a^r^efTr 1 ^ carefully in each n * hj out the vote. Th- PPecln « tol had no desire to /° Up ' *e one, and moroi, a soniz« the' honest oplS onVil t (1 '» registered. He ?,w° nv °'" e« voted ttiero can IV'-• that the county"?,/" 8 " 0 ' for repeal. vote U,, 'Following election of n, ' ton and Doctor p c u?! Mr ' ! cinct was called upon,/ Judge and two C lork? f ' -• tlon to,be hold Juno oJ? r *•« The courtroom \v, a filled, and all but ti - C0rat °" were represented, p, ganizatlon work was many precincts, ami i of Judges and clerks i, pared preceding the Some 100 persons lt j°??l meeting, which ... J^ SLEEPYTFTERlls? 5 WATCH FOR ' sign of bowel poisons, that " gernw Get rid oC tho m ^ to. Acts on both upper!* 1 bowels without dl.scomf or ; I.n.shv, Druggist. COFFEE WEEK SAVE MONEY ON YOUR FAVORITE COFFEE THIS WEEK EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE 3 LBS 49 1-LB. BAG, 18c RED CIRCLE coffee . . «. BOKAR coffee ... LB.23C DEL MONTE coffee . LB . 2 8< MAXWELL HOUSE coffee - 2 8 C BUTTER NUT coffee . . LB. 32 < ThU week at A&P buy your favorite Coffee at its fretheit and be.t. Buy it where the most good Coffee It sold. There you'll find a Coffee exactly suited to your taste at money-saving prices. mm ECONOMY GRANDMOTHER'S PAN ROLLS 2 PKGS. WHITE OR WHOLE WHEAT 9* PHQ.5C GREAT « S 79c Potatoes, Ohio, 100 Ib. bag A complete line of Freih Vegetables Cucumbers Fresh Tomatoes Carrots Hadishes Strawberries Rhubarb THE GREAF LOOK «* iodine I •""•"K one "wt hasn't «xune to pr event simple goiterl*

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