Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 28, 1934 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 28, 1934
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT THURSDAY JUNE CONVENTIONS TO PICK STATE DELEGATIONS Lieutenant Governor Race Is a Toss-Up .Twixt Four. ! ( | The .biennial republican and democratic county conventions will be lield at Algona next Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. The democrats, who became the majority party at tltie last election, will meet dn the courtroom, and the republicans will meet at the Odd Felows hall over the Anderson meat market and the Lusby drug store. Post Office (Continued from page 1.) fort, effectively killed by'the preasion. The usual discussion of sites has again been brought up, and three apparently have the edge on' any others. They are the quarter block east of the Advance office, the quarter block south of >tilie forme* Kossuth County State bank, and the lots across the street south from the Legion hall. An outside tlou in the betting is the qu block east of the Kent Motor ^^., sold recently to the Champlin Oil company. Corner Location Wanted. A corner location is one of the requirements in a postofice and for some reason sou corners are favored. At times in the past plats of available lots in the business center of town have been sent to the department of buildings and inspections have been K. S. McWhorter, Burt, chair- but the corner idea was , lican convention to State Comptroller C. agreed upon by fThe republican man of the republican county central committee, will call the repub- order, and . B. Murtagi'i, IDes Moines, democratic county dhiainnan, will call the democratic county convntion to order. Each convention will name its) town presiding officer and secretary, and committees will be nam- ted in such, manner as may be the convention. convention will consist of precinct delegations chosen at the recent primary elac- Ition. The democrats, in accordance iwit!h their custom, will let any recognized democrat attend and have a voice in the whether ejected or not. To Choose State Delegations. The chief 'business of both conventions will be to choose delegations to the state conventions to toe held at Des Moines Wednes-' pay, July 18. The democrats are! entitled to 13 delegates, but as a atule they choose a double delegation giving each delegate a half vote. The republicans are entitled brought up sooner or later. The ten-year lease with the Me Enroes for the present postoffic building will not be a stumblin block, for government leases ca be canceled at any time. Bids on the project will constl tute another major difficulty Bids on the Des Moines additio were opened at Washington in Ap ril, but the low bid was $408,000 while the allotment was only $383, 788, and efforts to get the latter fig ure raised have so far been fruit less. ) te de- aa has three n' any block , the onnei* id the from loca- uarter • Co., in Oil nf thn Ji LUC qlfp £tim, tn&cist in the n the been dings, tnade, Iways LOCAL OVER Herbert .Prendlt, employed in tihe 'Bfl(tsford lumiber company office at Mankato, spent Sunday with 'his: mottier, Mrs. S. B. French. Mr. and Mrs. M. <H. Palkenhainer spent Sunday at Madison, Wis., and then drove on to Chicago. Thiey got home Monday night. J. D. Lowe attended a state 'bar convention at Waterloo last week Wednesday and Thursday. He spent the week-end with friends there. Mr? Don Allan, Davenport, came Tuesday for a week wiUi< her mother, Mrs. J. C. Kresensky. She is the former Mildred Kresensky. Frank Zender, daughters Frances, Pauline, and Gertrude, and son Gene went to St. James, Minn., Tuesday for several days with relatives. The Rev. and Mrs. M. A. Sjos>- trand drove to Dolliver Park, Fort Dodge, Monday to attend a conference of Lutheran pastors and tbheir wives. try club c noon. Donald, Reece, Des relatives S their aunt, pendicltis i hospital. Mr. and Pafio, Tex. came a. w spend fc dan's para Carlson. IVtr txnd turriGd lust St. Joseph, several day in couferet dealers' co< Mrs. .R. came Satu Mr. and IV Mr. Foutz Sunday, an the same t Mr. and to — delegate®. No 'Significance will attadh, to choice of the democratic delegation, for the program is alreac cut and dried, all nominees fo Btate office having .been chosen i the recent primary election. The rsriH pick a delegation and perhap adapt resolutions. Choice of Bhe republican delegation will be of more interesf for there will be three contest over state nominations in the state O. O. P. convention. No candidat for .lieutenant governor, secretary of 'agriculture, or attorney gen 'eral received the 35 .per cent vote [required to nominate. Patterson Now Stands Third. According to a second, correction of figures in the primary returns, on lieutenant governor, Senator Patterson now ranks third Tfae revised figures follow: Nelson, Decorah 68,699 Thompson, Clinton 64 297 Patterson, Burt 62,64£ Cress, Mason City ~ 59,744 Thompson carried S4 counties; Nelson. 26; Pd'terson, 20; Cress, 19. Support for each candidate was widely scattered over the state, in dicaling that as a rule the voters voted blindly. Such being the case, it :s figured th:it county delegations _will not feel bound by Che vote in their respective counties, at least not after the first ballot. The republican state convention will consist ol 23S2 dulegatus. If delegates vote on the first ballot the way their counties went, Nelson will receive 742 votes- Thompson, 647; Patterson, 501; Ctrss 492. No one will have a majority. Jockeying for advantage is expected to begin after the first ballot and it will then be anybody's race. The convention could even (nominate a dark horse. It is likely, however, that one of the primary candidates will be chosen and it is believed ihere that choice will lie between Nelson and Patterson. _ There will also be state conven- aon contests on Attorney General and Secretary of Agriculture. In both cases no candidate received enough votes to nominate. On attorney general Kossuth, gave (Naglestad, of Sioux City, 76& votes; Shaw 669; Mowry, 548; and Swan, 356. Naglestad received the, nigh, vote in the state as well as in. Kossuth. Senator Fred Nelson, Nevada, •received the high vote in both State and here for secretary of agriculture, and seems assured of nomination by the convention, tance he Jacked only one-half of one per cent of enough votes to Momittate in the primary. The Kps- BUth vote was: Nelson 992- Ed 'T 'Davia, 479; Wm. J. Campbell 469- W. H. Rowlands 333. Patterson Seeking ^ Hancock's Support 'Last week's Garner Herald, published by Frank Clark and his son Harold, said: George Patterson, of Burt, candidate for lieutenant-governor, was in Garner Monday in the interest of his candidacy in the coming republican state convention that will name the candidate for the November election. Mr. Patterson is asking for the support of Hancock county claiming he has every county in the eighth congressional district. While he expects that probably Cress will be given first choice because he received the high vote in the primary, he is asking the support if it is shown that Cress had no chance of the nomination. Patterson was a supporter of Dan Turner in the recent primary. 4 Wesley Barber Fined. Melvin Pease, Wesley barber, was fined a dollar and costs of $9.75 in Justice Danson's court last week Wednesday on the charge of drunkenness and disorderly conduct in a public place at Ti ton- ka the day before. He pleaded guilty. Harrington Sinter Dies. Mrs. T. P. Harrington, her son R. J. t and daughter Bernice were called to Warren, 111., Monday by news of the death of a sister of the late Mr. Harrington. Funeral services were to be conducted there Tuesday. Algonian Speaker at Bankers' Mee The State Bankers association was in session at Des Moines Mon day, Tuesday, and yesterday. R. H Miller, president of the Iowa Stati bank, and his wife were In attend ance Monday and Tuesday, and Mr Miller was on the program Monday for a discussion of the effects 01 asking customers who want considerable sums to wait on the action of time-locking systems for banks. H. L . Gilmore, cashier, and his wife attended yesterday, when the chief program attraction was the celebrated professor Tugwell, new undersecretary of agriculture. Attends Rotary Convention. W. B. McDonald left for 'Detroit, Mich., Saturday night to attend the annual Rotary International convention. Mr. McDonald is the newly elected local (Rotary president and will take office for a year at the club's meeting next! Monday noon. He is a chartei' member of the club and as president .succeeds H. M. Hauberg-. 1TLIO. UUCLl iC*> XVU0VYO.il 1C71U111CU Sunday morning from Blue Earth, where she 'had spent two weekg with, her son "Katz," who brought Iher borne. Louise Magnusson is on vacation this week from her duties at the) clubhouse here Monday Frederick, and Edwin Moines, visited Algona iturday and called on Lumetta Reece, an ap- >atlent at the Kossuth Mra. J. M. .Ionian, El , and her son John Jr. »ek ago Saturday to summer with Mra. Jor- on the monument •II. Foutz, Sioux City, ' for a week with _ Floyd E. Saunders. Foutz will join 'his wife here id they will go home lay. Mrs. Adrian Bunneis- ite>r went to Wisconsin yesterday for a month at a lake near Menominee, Mrs. Burmeister's old home. Mr, Burmeister is a -local Iowa State 'bank. plans to . ispend tliia week-end .in "Sioux City with friends. Walter Garman, engineer at 1ftve city light plant, began a ten day vacation Monday. He expects to spend part of it with his parents in South Dakota. The L. M. Osterbauers, Ottawa, 111., came yesterday for a visit with L. M.'s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Osterbauer, and Mrs. Ann Fechner. his sister, The Rev. and Mrs. P. J. Braner motored to Ayrshire Sunday and Mr. Braner preached a mission festival sermon at the Luthran church fhere. Mrs. Melvin Gangestad and school teacher. A. H. Stock and Bernice returned his daughter Monday from her children, Gene and Marvin, have visited Mrs. Gangestad's grandmother, Mrs. Chas. W. Sarchett, several days this week. Angie Peterson, Des Moines, went 'home Saturday, after a week vith June Adele Aman. She was laving a week's vacation from her duties at an insurance office. Mrs. John Lamuth has been at Fort Dodge, a guest at the 'home of her daughter, Mrs. W. H. Ryno, since a week ago Sunday. She expected home this week-end. The Bancroft Register reports hat the C. F. Anlikers have re- urned to Bancroft, after having ed here since early spring. "Mr. ^nliker operates a portable mill. H. Barringer, Allen Bailey, and he Rev. Edw. Pruitt, Methodist astor, all of Emmetsburg, made p Rotary attendance at the Coun- iSioux City, where they visited t ! he son Kenneth. They left Algona Friday and stopped overnight with Storm lake relatives. Mrs. Lyle Ellis, New York City, 'arrived Monday for a month with iher parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Nelson, and her sister, Mrs. Frank KoMhaas. En route Mrs. Ellis visited friends at Chicago. Mrs. Robert C. Larson returned Sunday from a two weeks vacation during 1 which she visited 1 iher parents at Spooner, Wis., and a sister at Minneapolis. Mr. 'Laraon met her at Mason City Sunday. T. H. Holmes, August firemer, "Birch" Madson, Dell C. >Mahan, Hugh •Herman, Frank Green, and •L. F. Bice attended a Knighta Templar grand lodge meeting at Spirit Itake Monday afternoon. Mrs. C. B. Nasby, Council Bluffs, spent several days here last week, while Mr. Nasby attended a state bar meeting ait Waterloo. Mr. Nasby joined her her Saturday, and they returned to Council Bluffs Sunday. Dr. Magnus Llchter, who was graduated from the college of veterinary medicine of Iowa State college recently, opened an office at Burt, Saturday. He is sharing quarters with Clifford Schroeder, plumber. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bishop took the former's mother, Mrs. Margaret Bishop, to St. Paul Sunday, and there she was met by a son; 'rom Superior, Wis., whom she accompanied home to spend the summer. PRINTERS DINE ON ROAST YOUNG PIG Kossuth county printers were guests of Wie Whittetnore Champion and Editor K, L. Burdlne last Thursday evening. Attending were R. S. Sperbeck, of the Swea City Herald; J. Gus Thaves, of the Lakota Record; R. E. Hutton, of the Bancroft Register; W. W. Sturdivant, of the Wesley News-World; W. A. MacArthur, of the Hurt Monitor; and W. C. D, E., and I. G-. Dewel, of the Advance. L,.,^., « t v..~-™,~—~. twice tne cooi Unaccountably absent were Edi- f ormer system. New Beer Counter is Installed by Smoke Shop Here The Smoke Shop has Installed a new beer counter and cooler to take the place of one installed last year. Patronage has for some time required a longer counter. Patrons can now fctand up to a 13^6-tt. counter, where formerly there was not room. The new counter is of mahogany, and it was installed Sunday. There are three faucets, and three kegs are tapped at once. The cooling coils are larger, and permit nearly twice the cooling capacity of' the tors Wolfe, Tttonka, Schwartz, of Fenton, and Haggard and Waller Algona. Editor Coleman, Lu Verne, was about to leave for Whlttemore when he was taken sick. The printers talked code and shop for an hour, after which Mr. Burdine served a veritable ' feast, the piece de resistance of which was roast young pig with stuffing. The editors agreed that they had never eaten anything more appetizing, and many were the compliments for host and chef. Mayor Carmody and Whlttemore business men attended the banquet, and Algona and Bancroft were also represented. A program given by volunteers closed^ the evening. County Confiscate Officers in Clay Gambling Machines Clay county peace officials began a campaign week before last against slot machines, which after many years of suppression, have igain become common, apparently because of the indifference of the present attorney general. The officials seized and tested one of the kind of machines which are played with pictures of fruits. They fed into it $250 in quarters and found that it paid back only $61.75. The profit to the owner was thus $188.25. Dickinson county officials conducted a similar campaign but news of raids elsewhere caused owners of machines at the lake resorts to cease operations and hide the machines. The new outfit includes a three- way mug washing system to meet the requirement of a new state law. eration Saturday. Sunday Mrs. Alfred Wolter, Bancroft, underwent a major operation. Rodger. Hagg, Algona, had his tonsils removed yesterday morning, and Mrs. WiU Ham Taylor underwent a surgical operation yesterday morning. Thomas tered the Haverly, hospital medical treatment, Wesley, en- Saturday for and Dolores , Jaskulke, Armstrong, became a pa tient Monday for medical treatment, Mr. and Mrs. A, L. Rosenmeyer, St. Benedict, became parents of their first child, a 7%-lb. girl, at the hospital yesterday morning. The W. St. Johns, Algona, are parents of a 7-lb. girl born yesterday morning. Ward (Continued from page 1.) almost covered it when it was found. It Is believed that Mr. Ward thought his car at the edge of the road would be seen and that an Investigation would be made soon after his death. Doctor Evans estimated that 24 hours had elapsed before discovery was made. After investigation Doctor Evans ruled that a coroner's inquest would not have to be held, for the case was plainly a suicide. Ylctlnt Discussed Suicide. Mr. Ward in recent weeks had been despondent for several reasons, A number of bills had piled up, and creditors had been writing him, also writing the postoffice department. It is reported that he had been drinking heavily because of this and other troubles. He was also troubled with mastoidltls. The combination Is believed to have caused temporary insanity. Mr. ty&rA had occasionally discussed suicide, and had argued that it required a brave man instead of a coward to take one's own life. He admitted, however, that suicide was more or less the refuge of one afraid to face the difficulties of lite. Mr. Ward was about 45 years 1 old, and he lhad' 'been a rural mail carrier 14 years. He is survived by SL^°- f '""- . To All Whom May Co; You arc herehv y Con c instrument of 0t " ied of Nick I,n nPr , " March sotli W2fi J*** few*. 0,2*!?* 24th the- District c °unty, or the r' ci " and at ten o'clock a, m above mentioned all £ ested arc hereby mitm J>»1««1 to appeal, 3' « any they have 2, ment should not be allowed as and f or th and Testament ' he Dated at 1934. Alma J. of Dish 2S! 4te gj| 0* ^fe I $1.00 Department Stores i • j Vacation Time Silk Frock Hospital News James McMahon, Algona, underwent a surgical operation at the Kossuth hospital last week Wednesday. Thursday Margaret Miller, Algona, underwent a tonsil- [ectomy, and the same day Lumetta Reece, Elmore, underwent an appendicitis operation. Mrs. James Finley, Algona, was the subject of a minor surgical op- !"HIII»lllllllllllllllllll!ll!lllllllllllinilllllllllllllllim * World's Greatest Two-Ring Bargain Circus Main Tent [Store] Small group misses party dresses, good styles, assorted colors ,rose, co- pen blue, nile green, just the thing for summer dances $4.88 Eyelet batiste, a fine quality of this popular sheer summer material, in dark and pastel shades 69c i 500 yards of new 1934 pattern voiles, bright, colorful designs, and a very special bargain price I9c Ladies' fine string lace dresses, white and colors, this season's styles, sizes 14 to 38___ $3.95 Special low prices on every ladles' coat in the Main store. Buy a wrap now for fall $6.88 up New summer line of ladies' cool cotton dresses, sun- backs and sport apparel—in eyelets, voiles, suitings, cord, organdy, and batistes—all sizes $1.98, $2.98, 3.98 Extra heavy Turkish towel, size 22x44, double thread, all white with woven border. This is a new low price for this excellent towel 35,$ All linen lunch cloths, full bleached, white center with bright colored, gaudy borders— 53 x 53 i 2602 JU = 53 x 67. -91.35 AH wool bathing suits—a new special lot at a new low price, styled with halter neck line and brassiere, up-lift models and many unusual strap arrangements to give style and comfort. Plain colors with two- tone stripes Side Show Annex Hare you visited this busy interesting bargain store? If you haven't, drop in this week, you'll find many attractive "buys" here and you'll enjoy shopping where every single item is a "special." We quote a new range of "reduced" prices this week—read and save. An assorted lot of children's anklets, white and colors, all sizes, values to 35c, a clean-up for _______ lOc Entire stock of ladies' fine gloves— silks, laces, chain- oisuede, your unrestricted choice ____ ___________ i«j c Choice of all white purses _______ ___ ___________ 59c Fine linen handkerchiefs. Buy your Christmas needs now ------- __ -------------------- 15c> 2 for 2 dozen cotton blouses, sizes 3<t to 40 5 dozen ladies' new summer sheer dresses, voiles and batistes, all sizes from 12 to 44 ________ _ _____ _ 25 new ladles' silk dresses in large sizes, 40, 42 44 jerseys and silk print, a beautiful assortment _. $3.88 Party dresses— for the dance or Sunday— a beautiful showing of longer frocks, all sizes ______ $4.88, $5.88 Ladies' fine lace hose, all sizes ___ ..... _______ 49c Pure silk dancettes, small sizes, SO-, 82, 34 g»c Ladies' fine pure silk lace hose-^ali sizes and""col- They're new — They're finely tailored — They're important summer styles. Beautifully made garments representing the choicest silks in white, pastel and summer print patterns — you'll be wearing these garments all summer long. Here you'l find — Short jacket styles Novelty cape styles — Swagger coat styles — These are the sort of dresses you like on your vacation — and for wear in town all summer. Sale of Dresses Worth double our price! Out they go! Women's and misses' smart dresses • representing the choicest silks Women's Undies —j makes a low price rec- j ord with them at 5 49c : Band panties — , Clare i panties and briefs. : Made of sturdy rayon » texture that is light, j easily laundered, and • serviceable in wear. \ Tea rose shade — all j sizes for misses and : women. = White I Gloves 49c • i Clever novelties with J wide flare cuffa ia : mesh and fine fabrics. • • 5 Women's 'i fine ribbed Jj Unions = Summer weight Full-fashioned SILK HOSE A very low price indeed. Every pair perfect and with comfortable, stretchy top that always fits perfectly—chiffon and service weight— summer shades in M^A^ both kinds O«f C Children's Anklets • Pastel colors and 1 patterns, sizes 6 to 10,1 17c Yes! We Have White Hate And plenty of them. In such a wide variety, you will have a gala time admiring all types. We are featuring, fine white straws-^-rqugh straws antt imitation panamas in sparkling white. This is a special group £4 ft A at this price __4> I .UU i 49c Rayon Slips California or bodice top, bias cut. $1.00 " Children's Play Suits Washable seersucker in sizes 4 to 8 yrs. 79c Washable Cottons! Cottons! Who's got . Cottons? We nave, ana mighty good looking COTTON FROCKS too at ONLY $1.00 You'll (eel cool' In one of these printed voile, fancy batiste, sheer print or a pique cotton dress. Many, many •alluring, styles * igm ,wWcb to cTiooae in wbttcTftnig pastel shades. • • • • . 1 ij Men's Shorts | y and Shirts 1 25c The most -_. WASH FABRIC quirements of season. Printed Voiles 30 inches wid« 19c Lovely, sheer fa every till showing voiles. Men's WashPanti $1.25 Men's Seersucker Panto 40 inches wide ' Stunning V*&*® { &?*»•• many choose from. For sport jssrear

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