Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 5, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Thursday, July 5, 1934
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PAGE TEN THURSDAY, .,„ SERVICES FOR CRASH VICTIMS HELDJ5UNDAY Balgeman Butted At Whittemore; Batt at Algona. Convention Resolutions Deal with State, Nation Democratic. In this regular session of the democrats of Kossuth county, flw>ld at the court 'house on this 30th day of June, 1934, we, the participants therein, wish, to give public expression of our pride in ti'nd achievements of our patry. By reason of its victory in 1332 the democratic party assumed tihe greatest peace-time governmental Funeral services for the two i responsibility in America's history, young men, Raymond Balgeman. I Undisputed republican control Whittemore, and John Batt, south-1 through three administrations had .•west of Algona, who were killed in , brought social aiul economic chaos. an auto crash early Friday morn-i A democratic administration was Ing, were held Sunday afternoon, i faceci wit!l the immediate neces- The Balgeman services took : f 11 >" of rebuilding the nation's bus- place at St. Paul's Lutheran church.! me ' s structure and restoring pub- Whittemore. and the Batt services Both churches were crowded for 'the services, and the floral displays •were among the largest ever seen in the respective communities. It was estimated that more than 1000 people attended the Whittemore services. The Balgemau burial took place in a Whittemore cemetery, and the Batt burial in Riverview cemetery here. Raymond Active in School. Raymond Balgeman was born four miles south of Whittemore September 28, 1917, and was baptized in the Lutheran faith in infancy. He was confirmed when he .•was 14. Raymond attended the Whittemore schools, and would have been a junior in the Whittemore high school this fall. He was a member of the school's glee club and of a mixed chorus, was center on the boys' basketball team, and pitched for junior kittenball and baseball teams. He was also active in the Lutheran Young People's society. Pall Bearers Are I'lmms. Pallbearers at the funeral were chums of the dead youth: Elmer and Louis Vaudt, Bode, formerly Whittemore, Wilbur Roeber, Erwin Koehnecke, Rudolph Hahn, and Raymond Heller. Raymond is survived by his parents, four brothers, George, Harry, Louis, and Delbert, and four sis- 'ters, Mrs. C. C. Johnson, Mallard, Ruth, Viola, and Bernice. All attended the funeral except Viola, •who is a registered nurse and was the subject of an operation at Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, last week [Wednesday. John Batt would have been 19 'in August. He is survived by his parents, three brothers, and six sisters: William, Titonka; George, Mrs. Dwight Potter, and Mrs. Mer•win Hauenstein, Algona; and Edna, Helen, Verne, Dorothy, and Doris, at home. Attending the funeral from 'a distance were: Many Attend Services. Mrs. John Killian, son George, Mrs. William Toepher, the Archie Killians, Wm. Hardies, the Clyde and Harold Roses, the David Bergs, the Gus Oldenbergs, and the James Wallaces, all of Boone; the Thomas Shaws, the Ralph Bates family, the Clinton Manns, and the 0. N. Gur- riers, all of Des Moines. The Charles Ericksons, Armstrong; the Cecil Ericksons, Estherville; the Albert Barnes family, Samuel Christophels, and Aeilt Troffs, Ledyard; the Jerry Barnes family, and Ernest Jorgenson, Elmore; and the Albert Hansens, Pocahontas. Attending the Balgeman services from out of town were the George Balgemans, the C. C. Johnsons, the Fred Schurgs, the Herbert Balge- mans, the Herman Harms family and William Leitchfuss, all of West Bend; Mrs. Elizabeth Rudnick, her family, and the Burrows Millers Rodman; the Edward and William Wilkens, Clarksville; Mrs. Emil Gentz, Kankakee, 111., and a daughter. lie hope and confidence. Under the courageous leadership of Presi- ident Franklin D. Roosevelt tihis program is well under way. His campaign pledge of allegiance to the interest of the common man is being fulfilled. Willful neglect in state government throughout the greater por- ion of Iowa's history had created similiar chaos iii our own state, with the result Eh.at here, as well as in the nation, an aroused public turned to a democratic administration for relief. The story of this administration is an amazing record of economy and reform, Roosevelt Endorsed. ithis restoration of demo- For cratic principles to the business of government, -and because of our satisfaction with the which our party has manner inS functioned, therefore, Be It Resolved by This Conven- Dcmocrats (Continued from page 1.) ing session. Critics of the state democratic administration are cither blind or too partisan to ad- imit tllie great amount of work that was done by the legislature last winter and the winter before. Mr. Murtagh praised Mr. Bonn- Btetter'.s record saying toat he had a larger following in tie house than any other member of bouae and had been among tlw the most influential members in recent Cessions. J. L. Bonar Also Speaks.- J. L. Bonar was then called upon, and said he believed the democratic party has always been closest to the masses of toe peo- pl.e He said tlhe three latest republican incumbencies had all been influenced by special inter- tests. He praised President Roose- 'velt for taking gold out of circu- Bation and for other policies, and tion: That we commend President Franklin D. Roosevelt for Ihis courageous leadership in directing the course of the Ship of State from stormy seas to becalmed waters. . great leader, beloved by all of is peop-le, it will remain for history to place the proper appraisal on :his true worth. That we especially commend the national addministration for its effort in behalf of our distressed agriculture, manifested first by our president in the selection of an lowan, Henry A. Wallace, as secretary of agriculture, and carried through a logical sequence of even ts which has included the co rn- loan, the corn-hog program, federal financing, -and particularly the refinancing of farm indebtedness and mortgages on homes, mortgage relief, conservation. chinch-bug and drouthi relief, all of wlhich have brought millions of dollars to Iowa. That we are grateful to Senator Louis Murphy for his support of the administration program in all of its ramifications and for Ihis' work in belvalf of the cause of agriculture, and are grateful that during the most important session of congress ever held, the one which Just adjourned, Iowa had a man in the Senaite who really represented the interests of the neo- ple. Gratitude to Legislature. That we heartily endorse tlhe candidacy, and urge the re-election, of Governor Herring and all democratic aspirants for state, county, and township office, including the Hon. A. H. Bonnstetter for state representative, who toas won statewide recognition for Ihis! efficient leadership, it is to the everlasting credit of de'morcatic leaders and office holders that .tod 1932 program was the first campaign pledge ever to be discharged in full by a victorious party in body and bring it to the same program of efficiency and economy which fcave characterized democratic control of other state of- Corn-Kog Committee. We heartily endorse the organization of the Young Democratic club of Kossuth county and welcome its support -and assistance in promoting democratic principles. Fur.:>pr Bs It Resolved by this convention that we express our appreciation to the Township Allotment committee, and to G. A. B'Otjiratettcr, '.secretary, for their untiring and conscientious work in putting: into effect tihe administration of the government corn- hog reduction program. Further Be It Resolved by this convention that we endorsa the candidacies of C. B. Murtagh, Kossuth county, for district commmit- teeman and that of Mrs. Mary S. Kelleher, Webster county, for district committeewoman, and that we instruct tihe delegates to be selected by fih.is convention to attend the democratic state and district conventions to cast their votes for the Honorable C. B. Mur- gih^ of Algona, for eighth district committeeman and for Mrs. Mary S. Kelleher, Fort Dodge, for eighth district committeewoman. Democratic Faith Restated. Be It Resolved that because we recognize the need of a militant democratic party in America political life, we rededicate ourselves) to the principles of the party wihich from its beginning to the present day has been the tireless champion of the masses and Ulie relentless foe of special privilege. As democrats' we tinued devotion to promise con- these ideals with 'tihe full knowledge that upon our shoulders rests tlhie full res>- ponsibility of maintaining in office loyal friends of the people- of Iowa and of this nation. Republican. We denounce the policy of present efforts of the democratic administration to borrow its way back to prosperity at .the expense of the taxpayer's money, tending to willful waste in the name of the present emergency. Such a program has destroyed all confidence of the public dn investments and produced a lack of confidence in the individual, and is destructive to individual welfare. iSuch a .program of excessive expenditures and willful waste will iretard recovery in the future. The effort on the part of the present 'administration to have socialized management of all public service corporations, all financial institutions, all commercial organizations, and also all fanning and stock 'raising, is a definite trend 'toward socialism.. But whetiher it be called .social management, economic planning, 'socialism, or bolshevism, it all Republicans (Continued from page 1.) er Judge Lovrten. The Spencer papers revealed last week that farm organizations there were supporting the Lovrien cause. Amendment Offered. Two delegates announced that Judge Lovrien had been traded out of the nomination four years ago, when Judge James DeLand, Storm Lake, was re-nominated. The practice of trading was denounced. Mr. Johnson added that a judge favorable to agriculture was necessary. At this point, with the delegates anxious to get to lunch, it being after one o'clock and the proceedings having more than two hours, a vote on the motion would have carried, but B. F. Grose, party Nolsen Family In Reunion— The Nelsen family met at the Ambrose A. Call state park last Thursday for a reunion. After an old-fashioned picnic dinner a short business meeting was held and officers elected were: F. A. Nelsen, Ringsted, president; Mrs, Jos. Oakes, Graettinger, secretary and treasurer. Attending were; Mrs. Charles Havens, Lake City; Mr. and Mrs. William Butrick, Ernestine, Merritt and Wilbur, of Glidden; Mrs. Ardath Hicks and Bob, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nelsen, Malcolm and Marguerite, WEEK LEFT wheelhorse, moved an amendment ,Fort Dodge; Mr. and Mrs. Ray 01- to instructing the judicial delegates | senj Marjorie, Robert, Shirley, and to vote for Mr. Van Ness Judge Heald. Motion Laid on Table. This again stirred up the group backing Judge Lovrien, but a motion to table both the original motion and the amendment was offered by Donald C. Hutchison, Algona attorney, and a battle over parliamentary procedure ensued, the Lovrien backers maintaining that j\ vote on the original motion should come first. Chairman Shumway ruled, however, that the motion to table took precedence, and he was backed in this ruling by Senator L. J. Dickinson, who explained that all rules of parliamentary procedure so provided. and Donald, Lu Verne. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Benschoter, Irvington; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Huff, Algona; Mrs. Ray Thomas, Billy and Irma Joan, Iowa City; Mr. and Mrs. George Olsen, George and Arthur, and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Steven, Sexton; Mrs. Gertie Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Thompson, Ruth, Margaret and Barbara, and Mr. and Mrs. Sophus Petersen and Erna, Burt; Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Nelsen, Ledyard; Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Christiansen, Cecil, Lillian and Dale, P. A. Nelsen, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Nelsen, and Mrs. Lena Nelsen, Ringsted. Hotel Employe is Bride— Ada, daughter of Mrs. Bertha the O NLY ONE MORE week of Four-Square evangelistic campaign conducted by Louise Webster, right, and Viola Duncan, left, at their tent south from building. The motion to table was then carried enthusiastically, the convention apparently being happy to settle the question and adjourn. ResolntloHS Battle. Not all was tranquil in the resolutions committee either. This committee was headed by Mr. Hutchison. A resolution denouncing the democrats on the liquor question, particularly as regards minors, was introduced, but after heated argument was voted down. It was presented by Mrs. Frank Geigel, delegate from the second ward, Algona. Argument against the resolution urged that the liquor laws adopted by the last legislature had not yet had a fair trial and that condemnation now before such trial would be somewhat out of order. Mrs. Geigel explained that the reference to minors concerned employment in the sale of beer. Shunnvay New Chairman. Opening the convention, Ray S. McWhorter, Burt, county chairman, read the official call and announced that Kossuth was entitled to 20 delegates in the state convention. Mr. Shumway was nominated for county chairman by Buell Pearson, Swea City, and was elected. Mr. McWhorter had indicated some weeks ago that he was not a candidate. On motion R. J. Harrington, Algona, was named county committeeman in the 14th judicial district; - , • . '. — w^i*i«,ij, «ii nn, j--x\,m JUUlViltli UI3L1HJL. leads in ^the same Direction. The. G. W. Stillman, congressional committeeman; and G. J. F. Vogel, Burt, state senatorial district committeeman. Patterson Endorsed. Iowa. Kraschel Commended. commended las a relief S'tate .sales tax measure for farmers! in that it takes part of tihe tax burden off visible property. The) termer, he said, has toad to pay more than 60 per cent of tfnie state; taxes. .Warning Against Over-Confidence. The lists of delegates recommended by the 'nominating committees were then read and adopted by acclamation. Pending report of the resolutions committe, J. H. Sheridan, Bancroft, was called on, and he said 0,3 wu.r! happy to see such a good turnout ((IT the county convention but that the democrats should not be too coo'Mftni of success in tl'.ie fall n, and he urged organization ir&m«rfJiately for the fall campaign. Ttid resolutions were read by L. E. /J&riiui and adopted by acc'.-.- .Vfr*. Jt'ille Suffers Fall. M-=- i'ki;: Wille, wife of the Am- h,-v.«i A. f -a.il state park custodian, xa.Hi-.Tvi -j. .-.evere fall at her home t&f-. <i.i.'j la.-,: week when she be: ;a her kitchen. She hit i..-..- lite result was a num- -•.. 3.*$, oaft of which was a T.hat we express our gratitude to a legislature which fearlessly brought about banking reform, a delay in farm forciosures-, the strengthening of the securities law, the refinancing of the Iowa road bonds with a .saving of two and a half million dollars, the reform of the gasoline tax law, the rewriting of Iowa's antiquated tax laws to spread the burden more equitably and bring an actual replacement of $20,000,000 worth of the tax load to shoulders whidh should bear a proper proportion of the cost of state and local government, the passage of tlhe old tige pension, act, and the adoption of a sane and intelligent temperance program. Also Murphy and Herring. That we renew our pledge of allegiance to Governor Clyde L. Herring and commend him for his efficient execution of his executive duties and for the cordial relationship which has existed between him and the legislature, insuring the consummation of a most remarkable program of constructive legislation. Under his leadership business in government became no longer a theory. This was best exemplified in the establishment of ttie state comptroller's office which provides a complete record of tihe business of each department. Governor Clyde L. Herring has kept every campaign pledge. That we commend the able leadership of 'Lieutnant Governor Nelson G. Krascihel in his duties as president of the Senate arid that we express deep satisfaction in havinjj as lieutenant governor one who is so eminently qualified for the responsibilities of his office. State Ticket Recommended. That we commend the .state officers, Mi-s. Alex tyliller, secretary of state, Charles W. Storms, auditor of state, Leo J. Wegman, treasurer of state, 'Ray Murray, secretary of agriculture and Edward L. OConnor, attorney general, in their respective offices. The record of an eigftt and half million dollars reduction in state expenditures in the first year of their administration is unequaled in thd state's hifitory. That we give our cordial € dor='ement to the. candidacies of George W. Huffman, Des Moines, and Harry B. Dun lap, Ames, for railroad commissioners and P. E. Kehoe, of Farley, as superintendent of public instruction in ttoa) belief tii-at the party has every reason for satisfaction with its candidates for these important offices. Election of the democratic candidates for railroad commissioner will insure control of that history of the world slhows tihat sudhi social reforms have never produced betterment, but have always produced collapse. Platform Pledges Broken. Tlie present administration !has failed to keep its platform pledges, upon which it was elected. Instead of carrying out the democratic platform presented to tlhe voters in the 1932 election the present administration has carried, out the, socialist platform. They .promised a reduction of public debt. The result, the first year, (has shown an increase in tthe public debt to more -than postwar figuures. They promised reduction in government expenses. They promised reduction, in government personnel, and ,tihe result has been an iucreass in bureaus, and government payrolls to where commissions and committees are overrunning the state, being paid a per diem with mileage allowance for their automobiles. The hope of the democratic administration is that 51 per cent of the voters can be put on the pay roll in order to be sure of the re- feult in the next election. Nira Increases Costs. The NRA has increased costs to the consumer, has not put people to work, has permitted increasing monoply in all linea of trade, and] has repealed the anti-trust laws; and instead of rendering any assistance in overcoming the present depression has contributed thereto. It has been oppressive to all lines of small business, and has increased the tendency towards monoply control of practically all lines of commerce. It has permitted racketeers in code authorities. It has destroyed what initiative business meu had in their own ability. The Agricultural Adjustment administration has failed to bring price parity. Herring is Condemned. We denounce the Herring administration for its -opposition to tax revision during the regular session, which delay resulted in an empty state treasury in 1934, and paved the way for the iniquitous two per cent sales tax. We denounce the sales tax as unfair and unjust. It loads the burden of government excessively upon the poor class of people. We commend the republicans of the state senate for their work in preventing the passage of the infamous NRA bill. This measure sought to repeal the anti-trust laws in Iowa. It sought to betray the farmers of Iowa to the industrial east. Dickinson, Patterson Endorsed. We commend our senator, L. J Dickinson, for his vigorous and outstanding opposition to these unwise and dangerous tendencies and dangerous policies. The republicans of Kossuth county commend Senator Geo. W Patterson for his splendid vigorous opposition to the sales tax measure and we commend him for his splendid opposition to the state NRA proposal. The republicans of Kossuth county heartily endorse Chester R Schoby as candidate from Kossuth county for state representative, ane we endorse and pledge our unitec support to all county candidates: nominated in the republican primary, also the candidates, if any nominated in todays convention. Schweitert, Burt, and John V. Hardgrove, son of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Hardgrove, Algona, were married Saturday morning at the Presbyterian church, the Rev. C. Paul Carlson performing the ceremony. Attendants were Lucile Sewick, Burt, and Bruce Clifton, Minneapolis. The wedding march was played by Vera Chipman, Burt. The bride was dressed in blue silk crepe, and the bridesmaid in ashes of roses silk. The bride is a graduate of the Burt high school and for the last year has been employed at the Algona hotel. The bridegroom is employed at the Wilson bakery. After tb,e ceremony the couple went to Clear Lake, returning on Monday. They are living at the Hugh Herman residence. Friday night Mrs. Ralph Brown and Atha Hardgrove entertained in the bride's honor at a miscellaneous shower. There were 20 guests. Surprise for Mayor's Wife- Mrs. C. F. Specht was taken by surprise Saturday, when a group of women dropped in for the afternoon, the occasion being Mrs. Specnt's birthday anniversary. The event was planned by her daughter Elsie, and the afternoon was spent at visiting, after which lunch was served. Guests were: Mrs. F. W. Green, Mrs. Harvey Coleman, Mrs. Grant Sample, Capitola Sample, Mrs. A. W. Behrends, Mrs. Anton Didriksen, and Mrs. W. W. Ferguson. Departing Californian Honored- Hazel and Inez Potter entertained 16 friends last Thursday night in The convention voted to instruct honor of Mrs Stewart Hazettlne R State riplAPTlHnn tn non oil V,™_ L> . - . ""-CTO.IL xaa.iCll.lUB, he state delegation to use all hon- rable means to secure the nomination of Senator Geo. W. Patterson or lieutenant-governor. There was a mild objection to instruction of he delegation, though the objectors expressed themselves as friendly to Mr. Patterson. It was announced that the dele- ;ation was "hand-picked" for Mr. 'atterson, which drew a laugh, and hat the instruction was merely a matter of form. The motion car- led without a dissenting vote. 2 ALGONA SCHOOL GIRLS BROADCAST VUUWUI, WOI Two Algona girls entered the ra- lio world last week. Isabelle Greenberg broadcast last Thursday evening at 9 o'clock from WSUI, Iowa lity, reading two poems and next evening at 6:25 Margaret Nelson >roadcast from WOI, Ames. The poems read by Isabelle reenberg were "The Fool's Prayer" and "Opportunity." She was chosen one of six students to iroadcast. She is taking a special course at Iowa City for Ijigh school dramatic students. Miss Nelson was on a monthly program of the state Legion Aux- liary, and she read the essay Peace with Security, which won irst in a school contest here last spring and later won second in a state contest. Miss Nelson's broadcast was heard by many Kossuth people, the Ames station being heard readily lere, but few, if any here, heard Miss Greenberg. The Iowa City sta- ion has not been heard well here during the last few years. Isabelle's >arents, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Green)erg, were not able to tune in. Miss Nelson's voice came in clear and itrong, she did not hesitate, and the tone was pleasant. It was remarked by listeners that she seems to have a perfect radio voice. Both girls will be seniors in high school next year, but Miss Nelson attends St. Cecilia's academy, while Miss Greenberg attends the Algona tiigh school. Margaret is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Nelson, and her operates a local hardware Her parents and brother father store. Vernon took her to Ames, and Mrs. Nelson and Vernon listened in the studio while Mr. Nelson obtained perfect reception via his auto radio. Persons here who have auto radios also reported perfect reception. Woodman Policy Paid. Allowance of a certificate held by the late Jos. Cosgrove, Algona is reported in the July Modern Woodman. The Advance:— Does mimeographing that can hardly be told from the original typed copy. You will be amazed at the superior work done at such reasonable price. across the the Bryant street school TRINITY LUTHERAN, P.J.Ilra- ner, Pastor—Next Sunday: English service, 9 a. m.; Sunday school and Bible class, 10; German service, 10:30. John Zimmermann, student at Concordia Seminary, St. 'Louis, Mo. will conduct botlh services. The Concordia Aid meets this week Thursday witlhi Mrs. Robert Liesner. The Sunday school teachers meet tihis week Friday evening at 8. The quarterly business meeting will take place a week from Sunday immediately after 'ttiie forenoon services. The German communion will be celebrated two weeks from Sunday, and announcements will be received 'Saturday. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hueser, Pastor— Next 'Sunday: morning worship, 11 a. m. Sunday school 10; B. Y. P. U., 7:15 p. m. Union service at this church, 8 p. m. 'Opened with sacred concert by Algona Instrumental Sextette and Trio. The Rev. V. V. Sdhuldt will preach. M. A, Bazaar Workers meet tomorow at Mrs. Jos. Christensen's; the confirmation class, Saturday at 10 a. m. Sunday sdhool next Sunday at 10 a. m.; morning worship 11. CONGREGATIONAL, J. Robt Hoerner, Pastor—Next Sunday; cliu.rch school at 10 a. m.; communion at 11. Union service at the Baptist church at 8. DEMO Delegations STATE. L. E. Llnnan, chairman, C. B. Murtngh, Otto Palkenhalncr, P. ,T, Kohlhaas, J. E. McEnroe, Paul Hammll, Mrs. Vallle Trlbon, all of Algona; E. B. Simpson, Armstrong; W. A. Murray, Mrs. Frances Bradley, Mrs. A. H. Fuchs, Bancroft; F. A. Rlngsdorf, J. G. McDonald, Burt; John Bormann, Bode. Jos. Cro\vley, Fenton; Bert Coder, Lakota; Ida E. Larson, Floyd Colwell, William Krumm, Swea City; John Sleper Tltonka; Henry 'kunz, Wesley; A. H. Bonstetter, West Bend; James Geelan, Walter Vaudt, Mrs. May O'Brien, Whittemore. STATE JUDICIAL. J. L. Bonar, chairman, TJ. E. Linnan, L.. A. Winkel, M. C. McMahon, Ben Dwenger, Harvey Reid, all of Algona; J. H. Sheridan, Bancroft; LeRoy Boettcher, Burt; J. F. Newel, Fenton; M. L. Roney, Frank Weber, Irvlngton; H. W. Roba, Lakota; J. F. Mousel, Ledyard; Arthur Flalg, Lone Rock; J. H. Lichty, Lu Verne; Frank Mulligan, C.JE. Brown, Tltonka; Henry Sherman, Wesley; J. S. Cullen, Mrs. Elizabeth Higgins, Whittemore. DISTRICT JUDICIAL. L. A. Winkel, chairman, J. L. Bonar, M. C. McMahon, L. E. Linnan, B. F. Sorensen, A. H. Borchardt, S. E. McMahon, I. M. Fin- noil, John E. McEnroe, C. A. Momyer, E. J. McEvoy, all of Algona; G. W. Bleich, D. L. McDonald, Burt. Want Ad* FOR SALE — GOOSE FEATHERS. Phone 10F3. 6p42 FOR SALE—RAT TERRIER pups. Fred C. Byson, Phone 9F13. 10p42-43 FOR SALE—ONE ROYAL BLUE cream separator. 3 years old. 400 pounds. $22.50. Reinhard Potthoff, Bancroft. 16p42 HTA'I'l; ( Senator I,, j *>r. '<• arsons, Wildin. Hutchison While, C; ir . Ness, W. (•„ p, ;."-, G( "i(len,' r c - Hutch W- A. MacArVhu-, B » < M a . nna ' WlScott "anna'r Mrs. La. Funncmark, Swea City. rington, a. i Parsons, p. Wander, A R gard, all of Algona" ton, Lakota; Buell City; Dr. H. more. FORT erator. 50-lb. iceT and interior in good large enough for pv».... lly. Call Advance. OUR INTEREST" rowers is being reduwd tol cent on July i. „ yoi)e °l ning on building a home rJ inrr r\n it.n«i. L _ .. ' IC 1 ing, or want to refinance I present mortgage, avail the low interest rate p, 0 » Algona Building & L oan tion. GETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separators, $77.5Q Users biggest boosters.—See Bjustrom's, Algona. 12u31tf PUREBRED WHITE MINORCAS and White Leghorn roosters for sale at 30c while they last. — Ted Harr, Irvington. 17p*41tf ALGONA RESIDENCE PROPERTY for sale: 6-room modern house, full lot, double garage; all in good repair. Inquire H. V. Hull, ex- FIRST LUTHERAN, Sjostrand, Pastor— The aminer in charge. 23u42-44 C SALE OF »EAI, ESTATE The Southwest Quarter of Section Eighteen (18) ship Ninety-four (94), North I Twenty-nine (29), Westot'tl P. M. (eight miles South ani miles West of Algona), (sfc East of West Bend), will I at public auction August! at two o'clock P. M, !__. place at farm. Terms $2,... date of sale, balance Marc 1934. For further particula| Hutchison & Hutchison, Iowa. formerly Lois Cosgrove. The evening was spent at the theater, following which the hostesses served a buffet supper in their apartment at the Mrs. Jos. Cosgrove ome. Out of town guests included •Irs. Gladys South, Cedar Rapids, nd Mrs. W. R. Laird, Sioux Falls. )ance Next Monday Night— The Fortnightly club will give a ance next Monday evening at the Country club clubhouse, with Tiny jittle and His Toe Teasers furn- shing the music. The Jack Howard and was originally booked, but a _. elegram Wednesday said it had ac- ija epted a season contract and so I '^ ould not come. The Little band ill also play here August 6. Texas Guest is Honored— Mrs. Samuel Smith entertained! ight women at a bridge Incuheon Friday afternoon in honor of hei sister-in-law, Fannie Smith, San Antonio, Tex. The ih'igh score at iridge was won by Mrs. B. E. lynds. Mrs. Fred Geigel won the ravel prize; Mrs. Frank Vera, low. .nthernn Y. P. S. Has Social— The Trinity Lutheran Y. P. S. had social gathering at the Charles teilenfeld farm Friday evening. 40 ttended. The evening as spent at ittenball and other games. Frieda 'aetz is president of the Y. P. S., nd Helmuth Huenhold is vice resident. 'ampfire Girls at Lakes- Mary Godden, Virginia Morek, tfary Louise Gilmore, Gwendolyn and Irma Deal, Martha Palmer, nd Glendora Burbank are spend- ng the week at the Okobojis. This 3 a carapfire group, and the girls re chaperoned by their guardian, Uadys Matern. -egion "Aux" to I51ect-i- Delegates to the annual state onvention will be elected at a neeting of the Legion Auxiliary at the Legion hall this week Friday night at 8:00 o'clock. Mrs. William Muckey Honored— Mrs. Lewis McMurray entertained at a birthday party last Thursday n honor of Mrs. William Muckey. Bridge was played at two tables, Urs. Lloyd Muckey winning the >!gh score. Next Party at Clubhouse— The next afternoon Country club clubhouse party will be held next Wednesday. Luncheon will be served at one o'clock, with bridge fol- "owing. The committee follows; shairman, Mrs. J. F. Overmyer; Mesdames P. A. Danson, M. P. Hag- Kard, R. H. Miller, and M. P. Weaver. Other Society News. Mrs. P. J. Christensen, Mrs. Roy Christensen and Mrs. E. A. Schemel entertained 20 luncheon guests and 16 dinner guests Saturday. The afternoon prizes were won by Mrs H. L. Gilmore, Mrs. W. D. Andrews and Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer; the evening prizes by Mrs. H. M Hauberg, Mrs. G. W. Stillman, and Mrs H. V. Hull. Belle Purvis will be hostess to the W. C. T. U. next Tuesday afternoon. ADVANCE WANT AD5 6ELL BUDGET ESTIMATE AND RECORD OP FILKG CITY or TOWN, IND. or CONSOLIDATE!) SCHOOL DISTE ESTIMATE NOTICE: The Board of Directors of the Independent Schoo trict of Algona, Algona township, Kossuth County, Iowa, will met 23, 1934, at 8:00 p. m. at the administration office in the higlij building, Algona, Iowa. Taxpayers will be heard for or following estimate of expenditures at that time. .». MARY E. MITCH District Seal 1 234 56 . Proposed Balance Estimat-Estimat- Amount Expend-1 expend- on hand ed sur- ed income necessary itures itures June plus of other to be for year ( balance than raised by 1933-3* on hand taxation taxation ? 8,000 $42,000 $52,009 estimated 30 FUNDS 1934-35 1934 General . $50,000 $70,206 School House „ 2,500 15,329 Special (Bond). 14,115 «. Totals __ $66,615 2,500 14,222 $85,535 14,115 $ 8,000 $58,615 $66,231 Estimated taxes per $1,000.00 of assessed value, $22.00. Number of persons of school age in the district, 1,264. Valuation (1933) • Moneys and Credits (1933) Speaking of Parade; j The Parade of Values g continues at the World's Greatest Two Ring Bargain Cii (store g You'll want to see the big Standard Oil Circus parade at g gona Friday. While you're here visit the Main Tent (»t< g and the Side Show (Annex) for the greatest values ot = season. At the Main Tent [Store] . And manyother attractive g All wool, halter bathing suits <** „*.*«,. ^ M u JIWHJ wmw *.»•»*» . j( = At the Side Show (Annex) you'll find— new cotton voile dresSes, sizes 131« , = 98c—beautiful silk dresses in all sizes for $8.88, $4,88 and $5.88—fJne -— Hosiery at, H4<>. 4ft/. and a/i« i,r.*i.i»~ „..«*_ ^ «n,, .... ii.. A » liiindKC and 64c-^bathing suits from 89c up— linen H i for 25c— all gloves (values to $1.50) f >r 19c— and many other I Step right up, ladies, the big shows are now going on S most marvelous, the most stupendous, the most breath^ g exhibitions of value giving ever shown in Algona.

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