Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 24, 1934 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 24, 1934
Page 8
Start Free Trial

<Jf% ,vMV PAGE EIGHT BATTLE OVER CONSTABLES LOOMS HERE Two New Candidates Will Try to Oust Incumbents. A lively battle is in prospect for tho republican nomination for constable among four Albanians: Floyd Newville, L. T. Griffin, incumbents, and Charles R. Miller and Ernst G. Thicl, who have filed nomination papers. The winners will be opposed in the fall by Herbert Adams, who lias filed for the democratic nomination. Two constables are elected. H. B. White and P. A. Danson are not opposed for the republican nominations for justice of the peace, and they will have no opposition in the fall election unless the democratic ticket for the positions is filled at the county con- ; vention. There are two candidates for republican committeeman on the i ticket—G. D. Brundage in the first ' ward; G. D. Shumway in the! fourth. L. E. Linnan, in the first, and L. A. Winkel, in the second, have filed for democratic committeeman in their respective precincts. Local Ticket Filings. There are a few election scraps in township primary election tickets which promise to be interesting. In several precincts no candidates have filed on either ticket. The list of nominations for each township, republicans headed by R), democrats by (D) follow: Plum Creek—(R) Hollis Benschoter, assessor; (D) H. L. McEnroe, assessor. Seneca (R) 0. R. Jensen, trustee, Lovelorn Pair Wedded in Store Here at 1:30 A. M. Sent Away Rejoicing Justice P. A. Danson officia-.ed at a marriage late Saturday ht. or rather, early Sunday morning at the Jame.s drug "tore ,,„! 'M' ° r C °p Pl( i ™ a . ch . cd town sh °rtly after midnight. Mr. James and M ,f. Pool had just loft State's Cafe. The couple made hcnisolvcs and their errand known, saying thev had een hum! .Jiff since early ,„ the evening for an officer who could l",ue to hem a nmrnage license. In counties neighboring Kossufh they hart found the district court clerks out of town on fishing jaunts Mr James and Mr. Pool said they would attend to the matter, and they called Alma Greiner Pearson, deputy district court clerk and Hanson out of bed. Mrs. James was wit her bus band, and Mrs. Pool was aroused M.c would like to be married, and the drug store was chosen. The couple stood in front of the soda fountain at the drue store while Mr. Danson read the ceremony. Mr. James and M! Pool served as official witnesses. Following the ceremony the bnde K room treated everyone in attendance tl sodas atThefonj! A . reanw(hi ' ei foorge Free, assistant pharmacist at the store he wa ' given The couple asked that their names be withheld but wadded I™ 6 ' Wl " Muhleman (Continued from page 1.) Yesterday a woman was in my audience whose husband was killed in a feud. There were also three deputy sheriffs in the audience, and ono of these "limbs of the law" a?ked how long I was going to say. I said "till Tuesday if you will let me," and 'lie replied, "Well, we have S'iioro taken care of some pretty bad characters up here!"j WK Families the 1'ule. Our church hns done a great work among these people, among w'iiom some of the most terrible outlaws have lived and some of tho most horrible lawless deodi 1ST CORN HOG CHECKS TO BE ON WAY SOON Students (Continued from page 1.) ison, lawyers; druggist. B. F. Sorensen, SENIORS PRESENT PROGRAM MONDAY Monday evening was Senior » , ' ,. . n T IT night at tho high school, and tho Bornice Campbell, Irene and Lor- senio ,, s I,, r.hnr.rn nV „ Ji! ° ene Mueller, Verna Peterson—Photographer Way, Marigold Beauty Millinery Shop, Specialist. Elite Baker Wilson. Out of 68 Contracts | ^ All But One Have ! Awards Presented Passed Tests. V»» *P**^ A M -WU <WJ»* »^^H« to Pupils Monday llv (J. A. .ItoiinstHtcr. Six inenibcrs of the high school seniors were in charge of a „,„gram given before tin audience in the high school auditorium. A playlet, Leisure Time, written by Dorothy Fraser and Dorlys Knudson, was presented to demonstrate how a high school education "'- young people for worthwhile i BOXING $|g ''"'Illds »1 Of tu,., I'oumls, Co, wrest liiiK ' '* The senior class In 1933 chose to stress the cardinal principle of , •; • "~ • ->•<•-.-..-> uti.,,^,njpiu corn-Hoe contracts which;' ••!••••, ««..•• ...~^^,,^.,, ..,,,, ,„have been (one ! am told by sonic:, , ar]v ddors attached bv thel c 'l llcnts wcro Robert Richardson, of IMe natives, themselves that j^Vr" av ' 0 ' boon approved bv the Oerlrude Nelson, Virginia Schoby, ' .Vl_ a '-!,'; ll » llln '-' "?»: »"«>_ otheri;'*"° " "° of thc Agricultural Ad- Joh » niristensen, Max Miller, and «HD- n,.« ,., • — .vo "'""is gners have been approved ny me !• "le, n, ill f- T V - " nd , ol ' ller comptroller of the Agricultural Ad?'".% &n^,,. b T g ™S« Jurtmont administration. _ For first V 7 , —'••""• ai.rcss me cardinal nrii debating team were awarded 'keys" Clltlonnl vnluc but th , at "assembly" Monday noon. They choso Ule caniimi] Slxtv-neven of the 68 early-pay- were presented by the high school wortliy llse of leisure'tinVe"'El'even ment 'corn-hop contracts which Principal, John McDowell, and re- acnlors took part. Rlclmrd8oni Also glvon wcrc _ tho ciasg written by Dorlys Knudsen and Memorial Day (Continued from page 1.) and drop a wreath in the water. Sailors and marines invited to attend these services. At the cemetery there will be Thiel, commander of the Veterans of Forejgn Wars. -f M, J. POOL TELLS OF MINNEAPOLIS STRIKE M. J. Pool returned Saturda was talking with a mountian preacher yesterday, and he said all he had was "a large family and 'ligion" I never before have seen such large families. The houses are full of children. I listened to a man the first evening I was here who said that he was one of a family of sixteen. Father 75; Mother 1C. I climbed to the top of a mountain where I found a man and a little boy sawing logs with a cross cut saw. He said lie had 11 children, and he was yet a young man. Coming down tine mountian, I passed a log cabin and heard a baby crying. The mother was only lb and toe father 75! He had children, grandchildren, and great- grandelwldren. Every man owns a gun and knows how to use it. I went to a Jiut in the woods where there were children, dogs, and chickens !",i _ e r ar , d ' Tbe Inan . a silent, ' ""'" fi'i'-ow went in and payment the one contract not ap- Walter Beardsley. Coach Mercer gave letters to I'd,* 111V11L 111V. V^tl^ V.'J»1VI H.V.I. »ll-iv "!• 1 1 » 1_ t 1 proved has had a correction made,! trackmen and the basketball boys, and pavment will be forthcoming : and receiving letters for basketball ' w soon. were Russell and Howard Medin, Millen Jensen ! ^"";.","'." ""I'j music> talk > and a memorial prayer. j f ''om several days at Minneapolis assessor; (Dj'/W WllhT a°ses' M * morial wreaths or other floral j attending a convention of Botsfon sor. fe ' offcnngs will be placed at the foot lumberyard managers and lumber ,QJJ "<-!*, Jiuo^o-ti eliiU .TltMYiK U iVit'Um, The total for which application i 1 ?, 01 ' and Dick Post, Bob Spencer, was made by the County Corn-Hog ; £ lar es C-retzmeyer, Sellstrom, Control association was $12,815.05, Shackelford, Shilts, and Bruns. first payment of $29,22!) to be re- t 11t " t i' B '"' ccived by early-payment contract jkhackelford signers. The treasurer of the coun- nnri ( '• pl7 ' 1 " ty corn-hog control association, Carl Hutchins, Algona, will notify early-payment contract signers as soon as the checks are received. Initial Payments Approved, The initial payment approved letter saying that checks listed were to be mailed to the treasurer within a few days. The contracts were mailed from Algona May 7, and were officially receipted for May 10 at Washington, D. C. Administrative approval L , ctte , rs for track wore Presented to Sarchett, Guderian, and Cretzmeyer. St. Joe Drops 1st '34 Game to Bode 15—The lost in St . Joe a hard- son Whittemore (R) William Meyer, trustee; (D) M! P. McDonnell; justice, C. C. Baas; F. J. Ludwig, trus- of the flag by each veterans or patriotic organization. A salute will be fired by veterans of the World managers men. While there he witnesse> some of the effects of the truck ^dVl^lSrLe 11 bSSil™ °* * <""* « «* nmg in 1036; Walter Vaudt, clerk; ' James Hogan, assessor. A'o Fight at Wesley. Wesley—(R) Fred A. Dickmann clerk; (D) Henry C. Nelson, assessor. Union—(R) Glen Jenkinson clerk. Riverdale—(D) John Bormann, clerk; Thos. R. Crahan, assessor. Ramsey—(R) Edw. A. Droessler, trustee; (D) George Griese and Joe Rahe, trustees; Arthur Cogley, assessor; Anton Stork committeeman. Prairie—(R) none; fD) none. Lu Verne (R) A. A. Schipull trustee; Ed Chambers, assessor. Harrison—(D) J. j. Anderson clerk; George E. Butterfield, trustee. Hebron (R) Oscar Frandle, assessor; fD) Maynard Sohn, assessor. Peace Reifws at Ledyard. will be sounded. Order of March. The Memorial day order march will be: Officer of the day, (mounted) Colors and color guard. Algona Military band. Firing squad. Woman's Relief Corps. Daughters of tion. American Revolu- Vorld drivers' strike. Driving into Min taps neapolis he noticed a truck stopped on the pavement, with a crowd of 20 to 30 men milling around it. The of whole front of the truck was caved in, but Mr. Pool thought there had been an accident. Later, in Minneapolis, Mr. Pool discovered that he couldn't buy gasoline, after stopping at three gas stations which had closed. The Spanish-American war veterans. High school band. World war veterans. Soldiers and sailors in active service. American Legion Auxiliary. Boy Scouts. Girl Scouts. Campfire girls. School children. Parade Forms at II. S. The parade will form at the west door of the high school stations sold gas as long as they had it, but a new supply could not be obtained because of the strike. The city was becoming desperate Saturday when he left, because of a food shortage at grocery stores, restaurants and hotels. Important trucking service and taxi-service was completely at a standstill Trucks were started Sunday under police protection, the daily papers reported, but riots had to be quelled when the strikers fought policemen to stop the trucks —„..., ... ...i-ujiuu. [mediately on conclusion of the ser-! Lakota-Ledyard— (R) Oliver Mar- vices in tne auditorium, each or-' quis, justice; L. H. Junkermeier E aniza tion taking its place in the' assessor; (D) F. W. Beemer, J. J. P ara de as it leaves the building. ; McDonald, justice, A. M. Lester, i To facilitate formation and avoid constable; W. B. Leslie, trustee;' 0. S. Nelson, clerk; John CAUCUSES shorn, assessor; A. C. Schissel, committeeman. Irvington— (R) Mrs. A. L. .. „ A U*M. t-fJll. M.11U <l V (J1U ! fTlU confusion everyone in the auditor- he Flrst ward caucus will be hel fl tomorrow night at 7:30 at the USLcc , . J ""*•• Hart- lum is respectfully requested 1 remain seated till instructed Drought out a beautiful German ritle. I didn't know what he was £™? g to ^ with U ' and I sai d, ^y!llere did you get that 'beauti- ^eun?" He said, "I traded a model T Ford, a banjo, and a gittar' fer it." Well, I could write on and on but I do not want to take too much of your space. IM1 tell and show you more when I get home.. Baccalaureate to Be Given Sunday Baccalaureate services for the senior class of the Algona high school will be held next Sunday evening at 8:00 p. m. in the high school auditorium. There are 70 pupils in the graduating class The program follows: Processional — High school stringed octette. Hymn, congregation. Vocal solo, Donald Hutchins Invocation, the Rev. A. H. Hues- Music, high school girls' sex- .ette. Scripture, the Rev. Mr. Heuser Prayer, the Rev. C. Paul Carlson. Vocal solo, Mrs. M. A. Sjostrand. Sermon, the Rev. M. A. Sjos- rand." Music, high school mixed chorus. Hymn, congregation! Benediction, the Rev. C. V. Hulse Recessional, high school mixed chorus. 'of the 67 contracts was given Mr 16. The approved statement ar letter were received here Monda May 21. This goes to show that contract signers furnish prop supporting data for their contrac prompt service can be expectt from the corn-hog section of U Agricultural Adjustment admini tration. Some Corrections Needed. The county quotas for acres corn grown in 1932-33, and tl quotas on hogs, were delivered the County Allotment committt last week Monday. From the fif ures given it is evident that son signers gave a greater acreage ( corn raised in 1932 and 1933 tha was actually raised. In order t put the association in a position I complete contracts, it will be nee essary for all who overstate acre age in 1932-33 to measure field that were in corn in 1932-33. The contracted acres have al ready been measured by individua growers and seem to be satisfac tory. The discrepancy in reportin long corn acreage crept in becaus no deductions were made for "tun rows" or because roads adjacent t< fields were included. Every effor should be made immediately bi farmers to report overstatements so that the Allotment committe< may make proper adjustment. Til this is done slow work on the par of the committee, must be ex pected. i -.; «J , %. . uaacuciu uiem lost in a hard- was received May 21 by G. A. f OU pht c-ame with Bode at Bode Bonnstetter, secretary of the coun- Sunday, May 13 M-7 This was ty association accompanied by a: the locals' first game'this season loffQ^ Onifincr tl^nf rtllrtrtlrr* liolnrl I 1 . , u»,tA*JVJll, and the boys were unaccustomed to the field. Two home runs were made, one by the first baseman at Bode, Branscrardener, and one by St. Joe's first .baseman, OrvMle Wagner. The Bode line-up was Christiansen and Espeland for the pitchers, and Torgerson and Schrieber for catchers. St. Joe's .battery was Klein and Wagner for pitchers, and Thul and Thilges for tho catchers. Stearns, of 'Rutland, and Miles, Livermore, were umpires. Boy Hit by Car is Only Bruised Alfred Harris, 10, son of D. P. H. Harris, who has a bicycle shop in the old Heinsohn or college building and lives upstairs, was in the alley watching concreting operations in the basement of the new state liquor store building last Thursday morning and when told, to step back moved into the path of P. V. Masterson, Irvington' blacksmith, who was coming down the alley in a car whose brakes were out of order. The boy was . hit, but suffered only hide abras-I ions on one hip, the leg, and both \ of to to Ada Fiene; the class history, by Donald Parsons and Ila Lefferf tho class prophecy, by Valeria Picketl, Russell Medin, Charlotte Hilton, Mary Helen Hudson, and Richard Norton. In the latter number the seniors appeared on the stage as their then '''llC IK of as prophecies were given, and «j - • -j».»«jva m U/1 the class song, written by Donald Hutchins, with music by Georgia by the rounds Krtnn. They M7 " 150 „ •Jorgonson, ,, Munson, 135 •Jergenson, < Young Olson Eddln jf M!) n1 ' r :;! illli "»ry . also on ' "• W If r ""mbolP 'b V Wa '' '">•. West i '2 Ibs also sung Anne Geigel, was class. The seniors had entire charge, and the auditorium was filled for the occasion. Freak Calf Dropped. Irvington, May 22—A freak calf was recently bom at the Mrs V J. Schichtl farm. The animal ihas no eyes and no tail and various other peculiar features. In spite of its physical defects t'he calf eats well and is apparently enjoying the best of health. B . schoter, A. L. Greenfield, Jenkins, assessor. Greenwood — (R) justice. Grant— (R) none; (D) none German — (R) assessor; (D) Ben- Herman Ubben, _• •-/ John Boekelman, clerk; Robert Kruse, trustee; John A. Sleper, assessor; Frank Mulligan, committeeman. Garfield—(R) Ed Edwards, assessor; (D) Mike Wagner, clerk- Henry Klepper, assessor. Lotts Creek—(R) John Kohlwes clerk; (D) C. W. Elbert, Peter Elbert, trustees; Andrew Elbert t sessor. One Candidate in Sherman. Sherman (R) E. C. Green, assessor. Lone Rock-Fenton—(R) H. H. <...uu.,ii .ICO.LCU mi instructed j o Hubert garage. G. D. Brundage is leave by the presiding officer. Each I committeeman organization will be instructed i A re P ub 'ican caucus in the Sec• • • ond ward will be held at the Kent garage at 7:30 tomorrow evening to elect delegates to the county convention, according to announcement by W. H. Godden and Mrs. L. G. Baker, precinct committeeman and committeewoman respectively. T. L. Larson, committeeman, said yesterday that no caucus in the feet. Frank Sorilmer Passes. Lu Verne, May 22—The body of Frank Scribner, brother of the late George Scribner, was buried in the Lu Verne cemetery Monday. Annual OPENS FRIDAY, JUNE 1SI (Next Week) Watch for full details of the biggest bareain f. tival ever presented in Algona. gam fe ing ° f Steele>s pnnniij^^ litJli- -• " •** •-"- 1UB11 UUlCU Leslie ' when to leave an( J to form in par- jade rank as it leaves the building C. Behrman, \ u , nder direction of the officer of the day. The line of march will start from the high school about 10:45 a. m.- west on Nebraska to Thorington north on Thorington to State, east on State to Phillips, north on Phillips to cemetery. All organizations marching will Third ward was contemplated. R. J. Harrington, serving in .mi uiguuizuuons marching will naiiuigion, serving in on arrival at the cemetery remain I place , of m ' s late father, who was in ranks nnH mnf^Vi t«*~ —__•*.___ committeeman nTmmiTirtoc, « 4>~..«,.i. Fred C. Weg'ener' ' Breyer, clerk; assessor. Lincoln—(R) none; (D) none Ledyard-(R) Oliver Marquis, justice; L. H. Junkermeier, assessor; (D) F. w. Beemer, J. j McDonald, justice; A. M. Lester, constable.. W, B. Leslie, trustee; 0 S Nelson, clerk; John Hartshorn, assessor; J. H. Mousel. committeeman. Sexton—(R) Mfg. A . L B schoter, A. L. Greenfield, Leslie Jenkins, assessor. Buffalo—(R) Ernest P. Hansen =i e / k L ( .? ) Elmor Peterson, assessor; Nathaniel Walsh, committee- in tin. Assessor Battle at Hurt. Burt-(R) Henry Ewoldt, Walter H. Steward, constable; R. F Hawcott, Roy Mann, assessor ' Cresco—(R) jj. N Phillips clerk; Eleanor Potter, assessor-' (D) Chas. II. Lindhorst, assessor ' Eagle-(R) uone; (D) none ~..w x,wa*i\ii,Gi J ICUltllU in ranks and march into position under direction of the officer of the day and his marshal, and retain formation during the services at the flag. Cars to be Provided. Cars will be provided for the Woman's Relief Corps, Daughters of American Revolution, Spanish- American war veterans and disabled World war veterans. All organizations in the parade are requested ot carry their colors. Color bearers will be provided if request is made to M. J. Streit commander of the Legion, or E G' , committeeman, announces a fourth ward republican caucus next Tuesday night at 7:30 at the city hall George Miller, committeeman' and Mrs. Sadie Hopkins, committeewoman, announce a republican caucus next Tuesday evening at the Plum Creek Center schoolhouse. Hugh Raney, committeeman, announces a republican caucus next Monday evening at 8:30 at the Irvington elevator. The purpose is to name a committeeman for Irvington township, a committeewoman and two delegates to the county convention. YEARLING STEERS FOR — Chas. Egel, Irvington. Fenton—(Rj p. M . Christensen trustee; H. H. Dl . eyer> cferk Tred C. Wegener, assessor. Springfield-(R) none; (D) none Portland-(R) E. M. Harsh as sessor, Ray S. McWhorter, commit teeman; (D) none. Workmen Tuesday morning dug a small ditch from the W C T U courthouse fountain to the ' large Evergreen "Christmas tree" at the corner of the courthouse lawn in order to give the tree plenty of water. Surplus water overflow will now drain' through a pipe to the base of the tree. For the last three or four years the tree has seemed to be failing. An attempt will also SALE 7p3 FOR SALE—JOHN DEERE 2-row cultivator.—Ray Seifert, Irving t0 "- 9p36 FOR SALE—TWO HAMPSHIRE boars; vaccinated.—Carl Hutch- ins - 10p36 FOR SALE—10 HEAD MARES and colts.—Harley Hanson, Wesley. 10p33-36 be made to kill worms and ants which seem to be harming it. Anyone having flowers or greens which can ,be used to make sprays! for soldiers' graves may either leave them at tlhe Legion hall next' week Tuesday or caJl Mrs. G D FOR SALE—MANCHU AND Illini soy bean seed. —S. G. Keagle, Titonka. llp34-37 SECONDHAND KITCHEN SINK and corner wash bowl wanted.— W. C. Dewel, Algona. 35g GETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separators, $77.50 Users biggest boosters.—See Bjustrom's, Algona. 12u31tf LOST—FORD TIRE AND WHEEL between Algona and Wesley.— Finder will leave it at Advance of- 16p36 fice. FOR SALE— ONE RUMELY OIL- Pull tractor, 20-40 and one six- cylinder Rumely tractor. — Theo. farm 1% miles north of Corwith.— A. E. Mullins. 22(2)2'5t£ SAY, NEIGHBOR, HAVE YOU seen the new Crest Tire at Gamble's. They're modern tires—built of toughened rubber—with finest safety traction tread — and such economy. 27-36 STEADY WORK — GOOD PAY— Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth county. No experience or capital needed. Write today.— McNess Co., Dept. 8 Freeport, Illinois. ANNOUNCEMENTS 36(46)p I WILL, BE A CANDIDATE FOR the nomination for sheriff in the June primaries subject to the will of the republican voters of Kossuth county.—W. H. Ricklefs, Titonka. 28-(2) 24tf Weisbrod, Fenton. 18p35-37 Bruudage, Mrs. Frank Green, on Mrs. R. H. Guderian, w5w will call for the flowers SEED CORN FOR SALE — REID Yellow Dent, test 98. Shelled and raded, $1 per bu—Alvin L. Weber Irvington, phone 15F22. 20p35-36 FOR SALE—NORTHERN GROWN soy beans, manchu and Illini germination tested, fl.75 bu. at AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE republican nomination for super- isor in the Fourth district, and our vote and support will be ap- reciated.—Paul A. Nemitz, Fen- on - 26p32-37 I AM A CANDIDATE FOR County Treasurer on the democratic ticket, subject to the will of the voters at the June primaries.— Your support will be appreciated —M. J. Duffy. P-A-S-T-E-L They are eye-catching, yet ladylike — since they include both clear and dusty pastels, you are sureto find things extremely becoming to you— A successful summer ahead with several of these DRESSES $7.95 • Washable crepes with crepe swaggers • Jacket dresses with newest details © Afternoon types with flattering capes «Striped sheers, polka dots prints. © Sizes for misses and women Weeks and weeks of intensive searching in the market has resulted in one of the most impressive group of dresses that were ever had at anything like this price. Come to Graham's for your frocks— * A Special Showing of WHITE HATS $1.95 You'll see a great wave of white hats this summer—Graham's have a white hat to go with every type of costume. Dressy turbans, brimmed sport hats, new straws in one group $1.95. LET'S GO DOWN TO THE POOL IN STYLE New Swim Wear There's plenty of excitement in our bathing suit department with the new Bradley and Jantzen suits on display. You never dreamed that such beautiful stylish and, shall we say? daring suits could ever grace the pool or beach. HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- didacy for the republican nomination for constable of Algona township at the June primaries.— Department Stores Floyd Newville. 20p36 Bathing Suits Solid colqrs—stripes and woven patterns in one, two-piece and bias styles, (f C $2.95 to .— **' Stocks — in f' ne washable Cl suitings **" SHORTS — Beach towels in gaudy djj stripes. *P • • (See the special reel at the Call theatre this week, and every other we» during the year.) ou With that Job Print 1

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