Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 13, 1932 · 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, October 13, 1932
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Page 8
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PAOE EIGHT LEASE LEAVES FOR POST AT SPIRIT LAKE Six Years' Work in District Shows Progress. "The Rev. W. H. -Lease, who came 'here six years ago as superintendent of the Algona district o£ the Northwest Iowa Methodist Conference, leaves today for his new post as pastor of the Spirit Lake Metho- dst church. He was. pastor of the Cherokee Methodist church when he was promoted to the superintendence, succeeding the Rev. J. J. Bushnell. In a report to the recent Northwest Iowa Conference at Sioux City, Mr. Lease called attention to the difficulties In the district which beset him during the last half of his term because of the hard times, particularly the closing of 19 banks. These conditions were paralleled in the other three districts of the conference. Churches Showed Progress. This greatly handicapped keeping lip budgets, including ministerial salaries, and prevented many church improvements and the clearing away of debts which would otherwise have been accomplished. Yet despite this widespread condition, many churches did settle debts and make improvements, and In some cases new churches were built. On the whole, therefore, the Algeria district, Mr. Lease said, felt that it ihad no apologies to make for its record in such -trying times. In. the year just closed, group music festivals were kept up and the annual all-district festival was held at Algona with a large attendance. In the field of religious education a seminar was held with an attendance of 51, and six standard training schools, plus three local schools, were conducted, with a total attendance of 553. At a cost of only $3G2, 29 daily vacation bible schools were conducted, staffed by 173 teachers and with an attendance of 1743 children. Evangelism Stressed. Throughout his incumbency Doctor Lease stressed evangelism. Optimistic and enthusiastic, he was indefatigable in pursuit of his work, and Algona district Methodists generally do not recall another superintendent who put such boundless vitality into the performance of his duties. At the last quarterly conference of the Algona church a resolution was adoptsd favoring his return to the superintendency, but this was incompatible with church law, which limits incumbency to six years. Mrs. Lease has been active in the local church during her stay here. For five years ending last April she was president of the district Woman's Home Missionary society. There are three children in the family: lone and Howard, both Morningsid^ graduates, the former now teaching at Britt, the latter at Schleswig; and Margaret, senior in high school. SERVICE GROUPS TO HOLDJONTEST The Legion Auxiliary met Friday evening for installation of officers. Mrs. L. M. Merritt is the new president, with Mrs. "W. E. Naudain and Mrs. A. H. Stock as first and second vice-presidents. Mrs. T. L. Larson is secretary; Mrs. Henry Becker, treasurer; Mrs. Jeanette McMurray, chaplain; and Mrs. 'Harry H. Wilson, sergeant-at-arms. In a business meeting It was decided to challenge the local Legion post to a dues-paying and new member drive to end on Armistice day. The Legion's quota is 99; the Auxil- ' iary's, 94. After installation Mrs. L. W. Fox's division had charge of a so• cial hour, and Mrs. A. E. Michel sang two solos. Mrs. H. "W. Post and Mrs. E. J. Kelly won prizes at bridge. The Legion post has accepted the Auxiliary's challenge and ward captains and assistants have been named as follows: First ward—-O. D. Brundage, captain; William Geering, Vallo Naudain, Henry Smith, Waiter Lorenz. Second ward—Jos. Bloom, captain; M. J. Streit, Charles Clement, Benj. 'Soren.sen, the Rev. Mr. Hueser. Third ward—A. E. Kresensky, captain; T. L. Larson, Harry Hargreaves, Tom Duiley, Archie Cunningham. Fourth ward—M. O. Norton, captain; M. H. Falkenhainer, A. H. Borchardt, H. H. Miller, T. T. .Hcrbst. The organization which loses the •contest will have to serve a banquet to the other, PUREBRED HOLSTEINS TO BE AUCTIONED NEXT THURSDAY Probably the best opportunity that dairy farmers in this section will have this winter to buy high grade Holstein producers with known records will be provided by a sale which E. R. Coliinson, on the Thos. Kain farm, northeast of Algona, announces for next week Thursday. Mr. Coliinson is overstocked, and he will sell 20 cows and heifers. More than half of the cows have test records, aiid the rest are daughters of test cows. All were raised on the place, and only purebred sires were used. Mr. Coliinson has for ten years been building up his herd, and he obtained liifi foundation stock from a breeder who raised Holsteins more than 20 years. The Burt Savings bank will clerk the sale and Col. W. J. Stewart will be auctioneer. Ames Campus Pose* A LGONIANS WI-UL RECOGNIZE the girl on the left as Marion Mc- Ma'hon, daughter of Mr. anti Mrs. S. E. McMahon. She is shown with a potential Tri-Delta rushee from Des Molnes. Marlon is president of the Delta Delta Delta sorority at Ames, where she Is a senior. She is also Pan-Hellenic president, that is, of all sorority women. The picture appeared in one of the Des Moines papers. COACH MERCER IS ROTARY SPEAKER Coach Kenneth Mercer, before the Rotary club Monday noon, told of his experiences on the Yellow Jacket professional football 'team 'of Philadelphia. 'He had given the same talk before the Kiwanis club two weeks ago. The Rotary club was served for the first time by the Methodist women in the church dining room. Visitors were the high school principal, Otto B. Laing, H. M. Nichols, Humboldt county Farm Bureau agent, and a Rotarian from Emmetsburg. Sixteen members of the club attended an inter-city meeting at Forest City last week Wednesday, and ten played golf in an afternoon tournament. Al Falkenhainer won a prize for the lowest score; M. P. Weaver and R. PI. Miller, team prize; M. P. Weaver, another prize; and M. J. Pool, the high score. Other Algonians who attended were: E. C. Hancher, W. H. Cummings, D. L. Leffert, N. V. Lowe, F. D. Mathes, W. A. Foster, G. S. Buchanan, H. V. Hull, E. R. Morrison, J. W. Kelly, W. E. McDonald, and Dennis Pratt. The club voted to invite 'the Kiwanis club to attend a joint meeting next Monday to hear Col. Arthur McArthurs, Detroit, speak on James Whitcomb Riley. CORN-PICKING TILT DATED JR OCT. 26 The fourth annual Humboldt- Kpssuth corn-husking contest will be s held Wednesday, October 26, at the C. R. Schoby farm, five miles south of Algona, on No. 169. In past years this contest has furnished some of the highest-scoring huskers in state contests, and this year" the winner will be eligible to compete in a state contest in Jasper county November 4, if local records are at all near par with those of other years. W. E. Drips, "Uncle Josh" of Wallaces' Farmer, will help superintend the contest. Local business men are offering prizes and will serve as officials. Huskers will work one hour and 20 minutes. All corn must be husked, and deduction will he made for corn left in field and for excess husks left on corn. All ratings will be on net corn husked, which is usually around the 20-bu. mark. Ground will be set aside for 15 huskers. Any Kossuth or Humboldt county resident, or man working in these two counties, is eligible. All entrants should notify the Farm Bureau office on or before Saturday,« October 22. FI11ST LUTHERAN, M. A. SJos- Irand, Pastor—The choir meets for rehearsal tomorrow evening at 7:30, Luther hall. The confirmation class meets Saturday morning at 9:30, same place. Next Sunday: Sunday school and Bible class, 10 a. .m,; morning worship, 11. An offering will be lifted to defray expense of bibles for confirmation class. The Every Member Canvass opens soon. Scripture says: "Every man shall give as he is able, according to the. blessing of Jehovah, thy God, which He hath given thee." . METHODIST, C. Y. Hulsc, Pastor —The new conference year started auspiciously Sunday with an encouraging increase in attendance at both Sunday school and church services. Arrangements are being made which, it is believed, will care better for some of class groups in Sunday, school. Now is a good time to start a course in religious education for both yourself and the youngsters; our Sunday school offers opportunities for all ages. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hncscr, Pastor—We were glad to hear expressions of appreciation for the decorations Sunday night. The rostum will again be decorated next Sunday night. There will be a fountain spraying real water, and this time colored lights will be used to make the effect more beautiful. The orchestra will furnish a special number . . . Morning worship at 11. Sunday school at 10 ... B. Y. P. U. at.6:30 p. m. TRINITY LUTHERAN", P. J. Braner, Pastor—Next Sunday: 9 a. m., German service; 10, Sunday school and Bible class; 10:30, English service. The S. S. T. meets tomorrow evening at 8 at the parsonage. German communion will be celebrated a week from Sunday; English com- muinion, a week later. Announcement will be received Saturday. ST. THOMAS, Louis IXJnnlnglioff, M. Tli., Rector — 21st Sunday after Trinity: church school, 10 a. m.; evensong and sermon, 11. BELIEVE IT OR NOT, THERE'S DEPRESSION IN CALIFORNIA C. M. Doxsee, former Algonian, now in the land title business at Redwood City, Calif., gave a short talk on business conditions on the coast before the Kiwanis club last Thursday. Hard -times are as apparent in California as elsewhere, he said. "Adjusted" wages are the rule, and many executives formerly in the $10,000 to $25,000 salary class are out of work, while many small corporations have failed. An effort has, however, been made to-keep at least one member of every family employed. It had been a common practice for both husband and wife to work, but under the stress of hard times one or the other has, as a rule, had to drop out to make way for a wage earner In a family with no one else employed. at 7:15, closing at 9 p. m. A committee of women will have charge of the children during the performance. An advance ticket sale is be- ng conducted, and reserved seats may be obtained at the James drug store Monday. Admissions are 35 and 20c. The committees in charge follow: Cast—Mrs. D. D. Paxson, Mrs. C. -F. Lathrop, Mrs. D. P. Smith; advertising—Mrs. Merle Griggs, Mrs. M. I. Pool; white ticket sales—Mrs. T. L, Larson, Mrs. W. E. Laird; stage and costumes—Mrs. A. L. Long, Mrs. W. E. McDonald, Mrs. G. D. Stokes; make-up—Mrs. D. H. Goed- ere, Mrs. D. D. Paxson, Mrs. Lloyd Bohannon, and Minnie J. Coate. Mrs. R. S. McCorkle, pianist, is in charge of music. Hotel de Bum! The city has rented the quar.- tera under the Thos. Akre grocery store again for the coming year, and plans to let tramps unable to get lodging elsewhere sleep there. The police accommodated 17 men there one n%ht last winter. FARM HOME AT GALBRAITH BURNS TO GROUND TUESDAY 'Fire destroyed the farm home of the Joseph Blumers, two miles south of Galbraith, Tuesday afternoon, in a hot blaze which neighboring farmers had a hard time to keep from spreading to other buildings. The fire was discovered at 3 o'clock, and it is believed to have started in the roof from a faulty chimney. Neighbors helped carry out all furniture. A Lu Verne fire truck answered a call, but the blaze was too far along to be stopped. A cistern was nearly drained in the attempt to save other buildings. The loss was partly covered by insurance. Bankers in Meeting. Burt, Oct. 11—The county bankers' association met here Thursday evening. Supper was served at the Marvin hotel, after which a business meeting was held at the bank. Sixteen bank officials attended. Typewriter Ribbons at the Advance, Home Talent (Continued from page 1.) FIRST SERMON PREACHED AT SPIRIT LAKE BY LEASE Dr. W. H. Lease preached his first sermon Sunday morning, as new pastor of the Spirit Lake Methodist church. Mrs. Lease and -the daughters, lone, who teaches at Britt, and Margaret, high school senior, went to^ Spirit Lake 'with him, and, quite unexpectedly, the son Howard, who teaches at Schleswig, and his wife walked into the church after the services had begun, so there was a family -reunion. Mr. Muhleman, retiring pastor and new district superintendent, introduced all of the Leases to the congregation. FOUNOIHG OF SEXTON CHURCH IS OBSERVED •Sexton, Oct. 11 — The local church's homecoming day : Sunday was well attended. In spite of cold, gloomy weather. The history of the church was read by Delia Hager, who now lives In Wisconsin. Henry Nelson, north of town, gave a talk on the origin of the church. The building was erected In 1899. Letters were read by the 'Sunday school superintendent, Mrs, Harvey Steven, from former pastors. Cards were read from former-members unable to attend. A program Was given by the Sunday school, On Through Autumn's Glory.. The attendance was 85. Out-of-town members here were: Mrs.. Samuel Hedrlck, daughter Velma, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hawley, daughter, Mrs. Naomi De Wilde, her daughter Constance, and Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Johnson, all o£ Mason City; the Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Clifton, daughter Phyllis, and Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Steven, all of Burt; Pearl Steven, Rudd; .the Walter Stevens, Mrs. Robert Steven, daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. William Dehnert, all of Algona; Mary, 'Freda, and Leah Miller, Lu Verne; the Jergen Skows, Wesley; the Martin Hinders family, Woden. Mrs. Hawley was a Sunday school teacher here when the church Was started. She was then Jane Pink. The Bible class decorated the church with autumn leaves and flowers in keeping with the season and the program.' SHERWOOD WILL HELP REORGANIZE CREAMERY R. S. Sherwood, who has sold his Parkersburg Eclipse, writes that for the present he is serving as manager of the iParkersburg creamery, which was closed some time ago. He Is trying to get it going again, arid later he will decide on his future activities. The Advance and the Eclipse had been exchanging, but when the Eclipse was sold the exchange was discontinued, but Mr. Sherwood has since subscribed for the Advance, and in his letter ordering the paper he was kind enougl) to say: "I want the Advance because it covers old Kossuth like a blanket; your paper is the best county paper in Iowa, and this is no bull." It was the senior editor of the Advance who, 32-years ago, brought Mr. Sherwood to Burt and made him foreman of the Monitor, later selling the paper to him when Mr. Dewel was elected district court clerk just 30 years ago, or in the fall of 1902. * ' THINK OF IT! $11.95 FOR a complete radio with newest tubes and dynamic speaker—a limited number. —Gamble Stores. 19,-S STATE OFFICIALS HOLD MASONIC MEETING HERE A Masonic masters' and wardens' fellowship meeting lor this section of the state was held at the local Masonic Temple Tuesday night, with an attendance from many lodges in north central Iowa. State Grand Master Fred Hanson, Clinton, headed a delegation of state officers which included Grand Senior Warden Searl, Frank Moses, Cedar Rapids, secretary of the state service • committee, John Ames, Traer, chairman of the board of custodians, and the Rev. William Dibble, "Mason City, past Grand Chaplain and state Masonic lecturer. More than 100 men at the meeting heard, an address by the Rev. Mr. Dibble. Cleaned-Pressed- fik ReDdired JA Elk Cleaners and Tailors IT IS NOW TIME TO REPLACE BROKEN WINDOW GLASS For prompt service BERT DEAL LONG'S i Food Shop BUY YOTJIl TABLE SUPPLIES OP US AND ENJOY LIVING WHILE OLD MAN DEPRESSION IS (JOING AROUND THE CORNER "\Ve Bay Eggs for Cash or Trade When Ja need of glasses l»«ve yojjr eyes tUorouplily PR. F. E, SAWYER, Opt, Algona, Iowa ' » • Y- >x ?'»• ( S K -''!^''\' ' • *" m£M <mu*^^*^. • ' . • V,'^fellP^felK^!;,,V-.s' ^ , Bia^uw ...i ^111' . !Z n IiLgJ3.i I TO RENT—MODERN HOUSE.—F. W. Dingleyi Gu2tf FOR RENT—•MODERN Apartment, —Call 316-.I. Gp5 FOR SALE—A TIME-LOOK SAFE. •—Charles Aman, Sexton. 9p6 GOOSEFEATHERS FOR SALE; 25c a pound.—Mrs. Carl Swanson, Lu Verne. ' . 10p5 SLEEPING ROOMS .FOR RENT, close in, modern house.—Call Advance. ' 10p5-6 FOR SALE—'WELL BRED Yearling Shorthorn bull. — W.. H. Rledel, phone 19F2. WANTED—FAMILY TO HUSK 80 acres corn; separate house. — H. Carlspri, Wesley. 12u6 WANTED—(ROOM WITH STOVE for storing and cleaning grass seed.—V. H. Coffin. 12ub LOST—WIRE HAIRED SCOTCH terrlor. Black puppy. Reward. Notify Rev. F. J. Clark. IluB FOR SALE. OR TBAOE — FORD truck, Model 'AA .1929, in good condition.—Call Advance. i4p5 FOR RENT—OSX)UR DIG-HT Housekeeping rooms; also double .garage.—Call at 414 S. Moore St. 14p5 FOR SALE—YEARLING W. LEG- horn hens in heavy production—• Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft, 12tfU pefsdft for housework on farm; small wages.—Wrtte "X," care Advance. A FEW CORDS OF FURNACE wood wanted'by the Advance ofi subscription accounts, new or old. 1*6 FOR SALE — HOLBTEIN BULLS from 500-lb, cows. Will trade for spring heifers.—C. R. Schoby, Algona. , 15p5 FOR SALE—HARDWOOD Lumber, also wagon tongues, eveners, bolsters, and fence posts. — F. S. Thompson. 14uB ALGONA RENDERING WORKS will remove dead animals free of Charge, within a reasonable dle- tance.-HPhone -7. , * : -- 16p6 FOR SALE—'PIANO, CHEVROLET coach, 4x6 congoleum rug, and '60 gal. kerosene tank.—Mrs. G. D. -Fellows, telephone 398-W. : 17p5 CAN HANDLE REASONABLE' amount Central States Electric preferred stock for cqllectlon. Iowa Investors Protective Ass'n, 328 Flynn Bldg., Des Molnes. ' MAN WITH CAR WANTED FOR local tea'ahd coffee route. No experience needed.' Must be satisfied to make $42.60 Week nt start. —> Write Albert Mills, CRouto Mgr., 438D Monmoiith,- Cincinnati, O. QUILT PIECES — BIG PACKAGE tteautlful 'extra -large places, guarantied fast-color prints, enough.for 2«3Hqullts; ; , ciulltlng'album containing ,60 actual quilting patterns. All for $1.00 jiastipdid.-r-Home Art Stu- dlds; 633 ;Waterbury" Circle, Des- Molnes. , , 34p5 HAVE US ADDRESSGGRAPH your mailing list and save you the expense 'and "drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from typewriting*—Advance. ..-. 26tf •ni .ttaS^J^J->«*..; *"• bum up . " oKrapHIn* u, 00 ." " «* 1ft the back JL ta<!t ' **lou 8( beca U8 « ' wh < ^ , *nd quicker than » havaB ""*» tame Job. The * n HtMi automatic ureas ? rlnt * r » t " ***— ""**"*» * Out 01m f. machine r It for — - ----—•» iJuai. or boats! lclhds.-,Advance. W oil Ml* IT DO YOU like necklines with ori .. .• . a- ginal designs . . . go for sleeves with sophistication . . . V want your waistline flat i tered and hips more slender . . . | Then You'll Agree to the Perfection of our New Coats and Dresses We've been mighty critical about every fashion which has been put on our racks for this new season, and if we do say so ourselves—their distinctiveness and individuality reflect the care we took! And just as they were selected with a conscience—they've been priced with a conscience. Coats .• with fur Big bolster collars, shawl collars, and scarf collars, " are complimented by sleeves which make much of elbows! Bough and suede woolens in the exciting new colors, $12.85 $19.75 $29.75 DRESSES are versatile Even the sportiest frock has a formal air about t this season—and woolens rival silks for notoriety—both being exqwf , itely tailored and deftly trimmed. $7.95 $12,85 $19.75 Suits •gjjrw *rw-*T-srtr , 'y A three quarter coat | smaHly IJ»ri»& over » J tapered skirt is the be for sports^-especialiy v it has ragton sleevesJ $19.75 $29.7$;

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