The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 31, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, May 31, 1934
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Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Neivspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 OFFICTAI, CTTT AMD COUNTY PAPER &igona Jffloira* WEATHER fVnerally t.hwnder !< (T in tt»* portion. fair rxrvpt hoTrer*. Cool- extrpm* west Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1934 Ten Pages. VOL. ,T2.—NO. 22 KOSSUTH MONDAY PRIMARY Preparations Underway to Release Some Sealed Corn SEALERS START INSPECTION OF CORN ON JUNE1 Information Regarding Releases Quoted; Hope for More Official Word (By H. J. Bode, Secretary of Koesnth County W. B.) On account of the unusual conditions prevailing at this time many of the borrowers on sealed corn find themselves in need of corn for feed now or later. The sealers are making the usual monthly inspection of the cribs, the first of June. On this inspection tour the sealers also have a questionalre prepared by your local secretary of the Warehouse Board to get the neosssary information needed to get corn to the needy. Therefore, such as are In need of corn notify your sealer or the secretary of the Warehouse Board, and the matter will be taken up as soon as possible. We are aware that many are short of funds and to meet this situation it may be necessary to wait for some information from Washington The secretary of agriculture at Des Molnes Informed me that this was being considered and that some action could be expected from Washington Immediately. When a borrower wishes to pay any part or all of his loan he should fol low the procedure outlnled In Section 17. a copy of which follows. The bor rower should get in touch with the bank or lending agency through which his loan was negotiated. Regarding B*l< Section 17 Is as follows: Release o Collateral held by Commodity Credl Corporation—A producer may obtain the release of all or any part of th collateral pledged upon hla request U writing and. payment of the amduat due thereon together with accrued in First Night K-Ball Games Slated Friday with 3 Txhibitions Listed Field terest and proper charges. If the re lease of all collateral is desired, th producer's note and loan agreemen with the farm warehouse certificate o certificate securing same, will be trans mltted to an approved bank with In ctructlona to detach the note from tl loan agreement and deliver the noi and the farm warehouse certificate o certificate to the producer, or his agen upon the payment of the amount du thereone with (aiccrued Interest land proper charges, and to return the loa agreement to Commodity Credit Cor- | moved poratlon. Washington, D. C. Where Find The Coolest Spot, and You'll Get to Heaven Dream of Lighted Realized; Juice Goes on at 8 P. M. Where is the coolest spot in Algona? That bars the lee plant, of cour&e. Some discussion has come up in the past few days (the heat and lack of rain furnishing two excellent topics of conversation all week). and there seems to be a difference of opinion. One group of brain trusters have It that the rear room in the county auditor's office la the coolest place in town. At leasrehe.tt place In town. At least, there were no beads of sweat on the brows of Carl Pearson, Leo Immerfall, or Irene Vaudt. Tuesday afternoon. Then there is a considerable group who claim that Barry's recreation parlor is the coolest spo.t And last but not least. It isn't bad In the basement of ye olde newspaper plant. LUVERNE MAN HANGS SELF ON MEMORIAL DAY Jens Ruberg, 64, HI With Tumor of Brain, Takes Own Life by Noose Although bis rtlaUve* and members or his. taxnlly .«w»-,lwepln« » clow watch on him, floe to his condition as a result of tumor on the brain, Jens Ruberg, 64, went Into an outbuilding at Night, klttenball will be inaugurated in Algona, Friday evening, when all teams In the municipal league will play a trio of exhibition games. The first game between the Skelly Oil and Phillips "66" teams will begin at 8 p. m. Other games to follow will find the RCA and Hub Clothier teams mixing, and the Upper Des Molnes Redshirts crossing bats with the Sinclair Oils In the nightcap. All adults will be charged 15 cents or the games, while children will be admitted free. League Standings W L Pet. Skelly Oil 4 1 .800 RCA-Victor 2 2 .500 Algona TJ-D-M 2 2 .500 Phillips "66" 2 2 .500 Sinclair Oil 2 3 .400 Hub Clothiers 1 3 J50 After the grand opening, FVlday night, all regular games will start at 7:30 p. m,, from now on, and the schedule, according to G. D. Brundage, the eague president. Is to be revised to allow two games per night. There will be no admission charge for the regular games, and the charge in the exhibition james is being made only for the purpose of providing enough, money to de- TWO GRADUATING CLASSES FINISH SCHOOL CAREERS Special Awards Presented at High School Commencement, Tuesday KIDNAP PARTY CALM THIS YEAR The fiftieth graduation class to march from the portals of Algona high school, graduated Tuesday evening, with 70 diplomas being presented by A. E. Ml- che.l president of the board of education. And diplomas, the awards for the school with the presentation of the On the Way to the Pinewoods, the Big Fish and What Not CANDIDATES FOR SUPERVISORS IN MERRY SCRAMBLE fray expenses season. of lights during th« The Little German Band has- pro/- mlsed to be on hand, and will offef*r6s usual good entertainment MRS. STOCK'S DEATH SHOCKS COMMUNITY his home in LuVerne, Wednesday morning about 8 o'clock and hung himself. Buberg's 111 health had resulted In several trips to Iowa City, where his condition was described as honeless. He became morose and despondent, and his children had taken a butcher knife away from him only a short time before the suicide, fearing what he might do to himself with It. He had retired from his farm due to ill health and LuVerne. such paperr is sent to an approved bank for collection instructions will be given to return such paper to the sen- effected within 15 days. All and expenses of the collecting bank are to be paid by the producer. Partial releases of collateral will be made on the same basis except that the certificate or certificates desired to be released must cover separate cribs or structures and will be sent to an approved bank for delivery to the producer, or his agent, upon the payment of the amount loaned thereon together with accrued Interest and proper charges. The producer's note will be credited by Commodity Credit Corporation with the amount of such payment when received. If a producer's not/s was made payable directly to Commodity Credit Corporation and he desires to obtain the release of any or all of the collateral upon payment, as aforesaid, he should notify the Federal Beserve bank or branch thereof serving the district in which he resides as above provided. If his note was made payable to a peyee other than Commodity Credit Corporation the producer should notify the payee named therein. Band Concert for Thursday Announced The Thursday baud concert program as released for press publication by the Grand ExalUd Overseer of the Military Band, Thco. Herbst, who coiner one step nearer to winning his bet this week by getting his program in for publica'ion, is as follows: "Marguette," march; "Four Kings," march; "Silver Wedding," overture; popular number; "U. of Pennsylvania," march; "Faust," selection; popular number; "Blossom Time." medley; Review of the Regiment."; march; "Golden Showers," waltz and "Pvij-imer," a march. An Inquest was held Memorial Day morning by Coroner E. R. Evans, who of evident a belt and his suspenders to construct a noose. Surviving are his wife and five children. Mrs. Mable Holmes and Peter of LuVerne, and Cbra, Anna and Chris at home. Mr. Buberg was born Nov. 2. 1870, In HJorring, Denmark. Grant to Vote on $15,000 Auditorium Swea City: The school board of the Grant township consolidated school has called a special election to be held Juris 21 to vote on the question of a proposed addition to the auditorium and gymnasium. The proposed addition will be 64x90 feet, two full stories, with basement. It is exacted that $15.000 in Improvement bonds will take cure of the project. Brethorst Had Only 5 Guns, Wife Says Mrs Perd Brethorst was in the office, last we'-k, and objected to a story which we ran in this paper last week, to the effect that 15 loaded guns were found in the Brethorst place in Wisconsin, when officers pick-.-d up Ferd to face charges in this state which had been pending for some time. Mrs. Brethorst informed us that there In the Merry Month of May- A Total of 63 NEW Subscribers i,e tiro.'.iiig Family o) Many VViio Htcei.c Th<: AlguJia v:> Muille;, bV .'•>' VVtek. were only live guns in tine place or at least not more than live, and that they were not in a hideaway, but were running a perfectly respectable chicken ranch, at the time of Ferd's arrest. Anyway, Perd was taken to Palo Alto county, and the last report this office received he faced the possibility of being tried in federal court at Sioux City, according to the sheriff's oilice. It Must Be Hotter Than Down There Harold Quarlon and his wife arrived here Monday evening to visit for a time ut the home of Mi', and Mrs. W. B. Quarton. They came here from Milwaukee, following their arrival in the states li-om Guayaquil. Ecuador. If vou think it U hot here, renumber thai Harold's post its consul gUKjraJ, is ;uat three degrees south of the equator. Hui on a GC day furlough. Paroled to Sheriff I.ouis I.upj> . Bancro', , was given a :;u pei.llccl jAliU-r.ee ot 'M davs in jail. ai.d pai'"l<-d tu KiK-nii Carl Uahlhaii/- .-!•. in Jii.-.tu-e fuuil, Mui:c...y bv H B Win!.- IK- Km ai'iv.-leii a! Buncl'ull iiUHday, un a ciui.'a: (.'1 ura:u-.<. on--., Dental Office Hours Uei t.il ullic.-. ul AK'oi.,1 h.u • a':i- .-d t-j el., i.- Sa'.ll'UaV alleriiijul. olallill^ Friends ot »\v A. H. Stock were shocked beyond words to team of her very sudden death last Sunday morning about eleven o'clock. She had been in good health as far as her friends knew and was entertalnlg guests, the M. O. Ermnons family of Ladysmlth, Wisconsin, at the time. She had been visiting with her husband and friends and went upstairs to get her hat preparatory to going to church. When she failed to answer a question they went Into her room and found her on the floor. Nothing could be do.ne for her as f-he had passed away. Cora May Stock was bosn at Mast- ings, Minn., August 30, 1875, and would have b;en 59 years old this summer. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Powell. Mrs. Stock moved with her family to Primgha r, Iowa, in 1878, and the following year the family moved to Sanborn, where she attended the public schools and was graduated from the high school. After her graduation she took a course in a business college at St. James, Minn., and was a bookkeeper for a lumber office at Sanborn for a year. She was married to A. H. Stock at Sanbom, September 9, 1896. and in 1897 they moved to Algona, where they have resided «ver since with the exception of two short periods of time when they lived at Whitlemore and Clear Lake returning here in 1903. Mrs. Stock was always active in church and civic work and was vice president of the Algona chapter of the American Legion Auxiliary, a membfer of the Congregational church and the Ladles Aid society of the church, and a past member of the Woman's club and Linbrary Aid society. She Is survived by her hiuband, three oiilldren, L. L. Stock of Marysville, Washington, who was unable to be here; Kenneth Stock of Sioux City and Berriice S',ock who teaches at Eagle Grove; two brothers. Clyde Powell of Chandler, Minn., and Bert Stocurn of New Orleans, and a stepfather. Frank Wheaton of Sanborn. She is also sur- vivid by four grandchildren. Fuin-ral services were held at two o'clock Tuesday afternoon from the Congregational church, Kev. J. B. Hoerner officiating. Interment was made in year were also made. Glendqra Burbank was presetafed I with the 9th English prize of $5.00 by I the Delphian society. Ida Halpin was. awarded a $10.00 prize, for the best four year record in history, presented | by the D. A. B. The E. W. Lusby awards for best all around members of the class were made to Donald Parsons and Evelyn Smith. The Louise McCoy memorial of $25 awarded by the P. E. O. society for the best four year English record went to Ila Leffert. One Student HI Ruth Black was the only graduating senior who was unable to receive her diploma. She had unfortunately been taken ill a short time before, and her diploma was presented anyway as all her work was completed with honors. Dean and Mrs. Kay of the University of Iowa were entertained at a dinner at the home ot O. B. Loing, school superintendent, Tuesday evening. Dean Kay delivered the commencement address. Other graduation features were the baccalaureate sermon by Rev. M. A. Sjostrand, on Sunday, and the senior class play, last Friday evening. The annual senior-junior class kidnapping party was much calmer than last year when one or two noses were broken. At (be Academy The St, Cecelia Academy graduation last Sunday evening was witnassed by over 700 people ftt the academy. It was the third commencement. Rev Father Oeo. Theobald ^51 St. Joe was the principal speaker of the evening He emphasized the need of higher Ideals In the world an dalso paid tribute to Father Davern for the work he has done along educational line* at the academy. The salutatory address was delivered by Raymond Jennett, Father Daverr presented the diplomas to the class 01 , and following Father Theobald's talk, Luclle Dole gave the valedictory address. Musical numbers were ln:-;i'- fpersed throughout the program. Rural Carrier 19 Years Will Retire Swea City: Official merger of the rural mall routes Nos. 1 and 2 will go into effect Friday June 1st when Bam Warburton who has served as carrier on No. 2 for 19 years will retire on a Patterson Decries Government's The group pictured above look like a delegation on the way to a convention, but their happy, smiling faces only mean that they arc standing with their backs to Mllle Lacs lake, in Minnesota, rind have 160 miks more to go before they reach their rendezvous at Cass Lake, Minnesota. We haven't got their numbers, but we can give you. their names. They are (back row): Ralph Miller, Joe Durln, Roy BJuterom and Mart Weaver; (front row), Herman Haubsrg, E. J. Van Ness, Art Aldrich of St. Paul, A. E. Michel. C. R. LaBarre, Hal Cowan, Ed Rist, Harry Holmes and Jack Hanley of Minneapolis, the cook. Due to the loss or theft of a roll of films which contained an even 1 larger group picture, Bert Deal, Jim Duryea, John Belser, Andy Poster, Al Peterson and Fred Kent are not In the picture. Perhaps It fe a good thing the film disappeared. At least it Is Just another cas* of "the big one getting; r,way." Chief Interest Centers Also In Sheriff, Treasurer, Recorder Races Polls Open From 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. • rn it in JL aiK •*«. * **'* v pension. Richard E. both routes. Rivtrview cemetery. Towne Brings Back 20 Pound Muskie Gail--- Towne, who with Dr. W. D Andrews and Harold Cowan spent part of ln-,t week fishing in northern Minnesota, j-ort of put all previous expeditions to tliani , bv bringing back a 3C pound miiskie which he caught in some manner of means. To pres- rve the giant. for posterity. Gaile had its picture taken ut the Peterson Studio. There are several stories about !h.> bait Gaile u>ed. One Is that he pu 1 . p large mirror into the water, and M •• inoskie, se- ing a fellow creature of ub- cu' the same siw. swam over to mves- tigft'.e. whereupon Oaile reaclK-d in and pulled Inn) out bv the tail. Of court th-.- truth of this cannot be vouched for. and it is ijO.-»-ibIe that Gaile cstuuhl thf monster in :he regular fashion. It-; lias »• least given the n->t of try boys .something to ;liOot at in ti.c v.-jy of a record. 66 Checks Distributed | Sixty-six clu.-i.-k.-,. ir •'.-t-i- county The --r !,.-•,•! i t> .-J\ Berg will carry mail on Harold Dit&worth ho.s been selected as assistant carrier. The Warburtons will live at Lakota wher-' their son, Harry has a grocery store. Youth Drowns In Gravel Pit Near Titonka, Sunday Amil Brass, 18. eldest ton of Mr. and Mrs. K. K Brass, who live east of TV tcnka, a few miles, watm drowned late Sunday afternoon while swimming in a gravel pit b.tween Titonka and Woden. The drowning occurred m Hancock county. Accompanied by Henry Korle, Jr., Fred and Harm Gerdcs und Arnold Buns, the group had gone swiiiumiig. The other made an effort to save him. but to no avail. Bra^s w-. nt down i>s soon as he entered the pit. The young men were 1101 good swimmers, according to the sheritt s invcvsli- Tlie gravel pit pool wai led by and lite water is cold. The body "was recovered about an hour und a half later in nine fec-t of wau-r. Since t: e purchase of the gravel pit by Koj>sulh county for graveling pui - po;es. ihrt..- years ago. the pit his become a favorite swimming place .''or persons in the Woden, and Titonku vicinity. It has holes, accordmg to reports, j,ome of which are 'M teet deep. Mrs. Lucy Newville Gets Titonka P. O Job Mrs. Lucy N-. wville li.»s b'-c ii apj<oint- vd iji...>uiii.-ti'v.-.> at Ti:oii!va, l.j .-ucceiU Mr.-' A. RI FcU-rseJl. H wa.. ;.aiin-n in Aiini received here thi.> v.c"ri Mi.-,. Candidate for Lieut. Gov. Also Says Sales Tax is Consumers' Tax Burt. Iowa, May 20.—Members ot the brain trust at Washington never had to meet a payroll. Senator George Patterson, candidate for lieutenant governor in the republican primary, pointed out In an address at Burt last week before a large gathering in his home community. Out of his experience as a legislator and farmer, he discussed national policies and the farm problem as well as other Issues arising In the present campaign. "The democratic administration in Washington seems to have a flair for fantastic experiment," he said. "It Is doing its best with different measures to chill individual initiative. This nation will not get back its stride until fear Is removed from the nation's business leaders. Have Utopian Ideas "There are too many 'brnln trustere' holding down executive Jobs. Their Utopian and visionary Ideas have never been approved by our people. These m«n never knew what it was to meet a payroll. They are all right as professors in colleges but out of place business executives. Al Smith was right, when he said wt need less experiment and more experience." Continuing, Patterson declared: "the farm problem Is tying fumbled and muddled first because of "Crack-down" Johnson's NRA. The prices of what the farm.r buys have been going up much faster and out of proportion to the prices of the things he sells. "S.cond, the program of curtailing production of farm commodities and opening the gates to importation froir foreign countries of wheat, rye, pork butter, eggs and other farm products has curtailed the farmer's market, cutting down his income itnd reducing his purchasing pow r. Milo Reno i.s right when he tays the farmer is now worst (•ff than ever. He not only i.s at a greater disadvantage than ever but tin 'brain trusU-iV ur-- stealthily and .surely .stealing tt'.e. farmers' liberties und his right to run his own farm as he thinks best. Hits Sales Tax I'rugram Touching un the present tax program he taid that "th!.- fifteen million dollar retail .vales tux is avow--dly aimed at Ihe coiisunicr.s of tin- slate It reduces their buying pow<-r and is a dirt ct and etlectivc repudiation of that r-ommendable asp ct of Roosevelt's program the attempted restoration of tin- consumer's buying power." Liquor Store Nearly Ready for Carload Til-, state-ooeraU-ii licjUor store. wiiich is being remodelvd on North Uxdyi- street, waa about ready for occupancy this week. Inifriur plastering was about finished, and not a. great deal o! work remain- d. The .-loiv is to be ready lor occupancy. June IT A (-..:lead of liquor is j-chi'duK-d here abo;;t June 13. And in the- UK untune, no ([•finite aniiouncciiiviit ha> \'t b- n made a.-> to the manager of the S:D;V. Garage Men Meet Memorial Day Sun Skyrockets to 106 Degrees 1 dtstrlct - rred Next Monday another primary election day will dawn, and when the sun fades Into the western sky In the evening, it will mark the rise, or the fall of political fortunes for a host of candidates for state offices, and for a. lesser number In the county contests. Kossuth county's primary races this y-ear are centered chiefly on the republican ticket, although there is one close race forecast on the democratic primary ballot. Polls will open at 8 a. m. and close at 8 p. m. with voting scheduled for the usual polling places, with the possible exception In Algona of the third ward vote being cast In Luther hall Instead o fthe Third Ward school building. Independent Voting Outlawed Due to the certain peculiarity ol the primary system, voters must vote entirely from the candidates on one ticket, and call for either a republican or democratic ballot.. Independent voting' is outlawed in the present primary setup. The dally papers nave carried pages of material on the state races, and political prognosticators have conced- thls county to Turner, on the republican ticket, while Qovernor Herring will undoubtedly smash his feeble democratic opponents without trouble. Mo District Competition But. Kosauth county folk* are most interested In Kossuth county. In the WIU» the temperature rtelnc to MS i>m«»M atemortal Day w«» • broilln(, mntUrlnc «ay typical of July or AnfMt iuOrSMng no comfort to anyone. A not breece blow- lag from the wrath added to the dlMomfort and no relief cOdld be obtained by driving. The heat wa« notlceabte Monday and Tnesdagr of this week atoo bat prior to that the weather was in keeplnr with the month of May. May 23 68 May 24 71 May 25 89 May 26 ... 83 May 27 8« May 28 93 May 29 101 30 106 42 41 38 38 SI 58 63 63 CONTRACTOR DIES , OF PARALYSIS r>>ath took one of Kossuth county's well known residents last Sunday evening when Jo? Cwgrove died at hLs home on North Jones street after suffering for several years with paralysis. Mr. COSKTOVC- had been sick in bed about u week and his passing was not uiiex- p"c ed. Joseph Cosgrove was born August 28. 1861, at Ottawa, Canada, and moved with hi-> narents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Cosgrove, directly to Algontt. After a few years they took up a hoinesU-ad about seven miles north of W. bley ami tliio honiej-U>ad is one of the lew places owned now by the family who first luinu-jsteaclcci it. In 1894, Joseph Co.s- grovf was niarri- d to Emma Johnson nt Algona and they made their home in Wesley until fourteen year.-, ago when they moved here. Mr. Cosgrove w;v> a road contractor until h- j ri'tnvd be- caiu-e. ol ill health four years ago. Bi'buK-.s liia wife. Mr. Co-sitrove i.s survived bv Jour children, Mrs. W. 14. I.aii'd of Sioux Falls. South Dakota, Mr.-> Mary Patterson of Cedar H.ipuK Mr.^ S K. Mil i-ltiiie of Maclc-rui California. .tint Harold at home. Four M.-,- tir.-i uiiii tin •• e brother-, also mourn hi.-, lo.--.' Mrs. flcoriii' Holtzbauer of Al(ioiiit: Mi's. T. W. Tobiii <<I WaM-r:i. Minn ; Mr;,. P. W. Tobiii ol Nashua. luw.i; Mis. ,1 W. Bii-i-n of Tilonka; Will o! \Ve.-li y; J. J. of Ma.soii CUV. and Ctoryi- ot Wa.-eca. J-':)r.:-r;i! >< ITK--.S WIT held Tiiur.i- ii.iv itoday •''. two oc-liuk from the home with Hi v. J. Kob..Tl Hix-rm-i and Id v. HiTbtTt Mii.'vli ol Spirit Lake, an old Iru-nd of the family, oliici.uiiig. Bi.j'Ial wa.-, mad- at Klvi'VK.-w with Ma -oiiK- sci'viciv. Funt-i'al s>.-rufe.-> wend< l.iyt-d until a daughter. Mrs Hash tine of MatHTia. California, hau ar- iv, «* A ers will carry the a. O. P. and democratic banners lor repre»enta>ive te» congress, and -wlttoout opposition. (A sample ballot, may be found «x» an Inside page of tills issue). C. B. Sohoby and A. H. Boniwtetter, republican and democratic candidate* for county representative, are also unopposed. Pearson vs. Winded The hot ngrus In the county race arc thro?-fold. C. W. Pearson and W. S. Windell are opposing each other Tor the republican nomination for county treasurer, and unless political forecast* nre wrong, Pearson held an edge this w«ek. The republican contest for the sheriff's nomination, however, gives no edge. W. H. Rlcklefs of Titonka. first in the field, had a start of a month or more on Gilbert Hargreaves in campaigning, but the latter has be«n making a hearty campaign. Both of these young men have strong followlngs, and Uie friendly battle is being watched with great Interest. Sheriff Carl Dahl- riainer, democratic incumbent, is unopposed on the democratic ticket. The only contest for county office In the democratic ranks Is for the office of county recorder, with J. J. Doole-y. incumbent, facing the only feminine candidate on the county ballot, Eleanor J. Rahm, who formerly worked in t.he r -'. corder's office. Plenty of Supervisors And the supervisor contest* in two of the three districts are remindful of old time campaigns, with a host of candidates after the seats of P. J. Heik*n und Charle.y Morris, sur>ervlsor6 from the fifth und fourth districts. Heiken Ls opposed by J. H. Holcomb, Edwin C. Uovey. George Hagge, C. A. Arnold and EUm-i.r Smitn on tn<H republican ballot. The democratic candidates are L. C. Hn'tcn and P. W. Baum. Morris i.s opposed by Paul N-emitz, while the democratic candidates total four, which expr-e&ses an unvoiced belief 011 the part of party members tinat the democrats have strong chances of c;<rr>ni&? the fourth. The democratic r-anriidates are J. P. Mousel. P. X WU- hxlim. lj o Delptrtiung und Tho 5 O'- COJIIH-U. un<) t.hf winnf-r will OI>IX>.M.- tilt- Motor in the Morns-Nemitz contest m the fall election. W. K. ]\fi-I><niald. Alyona. .st.-i.-umi ci^-,- trk't >ti.'>erv i-<ir, i^ unouiXJ-sc-d on cUJV-r" oallot. OtnstaWes aiui Justices* "I'ln- int'iniibt-tit coiistaljli-.-i of A!.jori-i, Lalv Orii-ni and t'loyd N^'.vviUf. uri' .M i king reel cMoii un th'' rt-publicitii ballot, and have Charl.-s H. Mi.'U-r ^nii Krn.'-t <i Tliiii as ouuoiunts. Ht-rt> Adaiii.s. on the democratic slate, i lumlx-r of out ot town n-iutiv- s v,(.i <• ijiv.-.ent a: tiii- funeral ami an — <,i if :iinh<- i»e;v r.io .-i.^ter.-, <j| Mr.- Cos- j-'M.-.e, Mr., Frank l>au Line :,u.-.band ol S'.i!iwu!i-r Miiiiie.Mjta. and Mrs. fr'TanK i b Thu.'J (»•;.11 lit LlJlje Hock M." Co.-i-'iov 'A a ^ a n, -inu T o! UP A I.--nine aim Woodman j'ai.'.es ;.iiit al.". P. A Uaiisoli .ilid H H. Will'.. t.ci-s ol the peac . butli oil tii<_ ni/ublican ticket, aix.- unopposed. Two Justice Cases During Past Week JU-IHX- 1.1 'iiii; t.'it- a.i«.-a Were uu> H. 1U-I: }\\:- h IIK Eiverdale Caucus ii ol Al-.,'una was B White, atu-r Ju I u i i Bur',. Visit Here Achievement Day tlOiil N., ( i W . nut. -.'ii A Ma

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