Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1932 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 24, 1932
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Page 6
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24. i *u*> fime! How kOSSUTM COUNTY ApVANCl Jfll ELECTRIC MAKERS LIFE HISTORY OF "BADAWA" IS REVEALED Why do they call you "Badawa"? _ That Is a title given mo by Thompson Seton, the man who Started the Boy Scout IA, IOWA Indian Name movement. rich tad iytofto««f fa Coff«« It th« Some years ago, when the Rev. W, Q. Muhlcman, new Methodist district Buperintendent, was pastor at Eagle Grove, Ward Barnes, editor of the Eagle, interviewed him with the result herewith reproduced. cost Ffa. .•pedal process, titra durable nickel pteto. 8i>or9cupsiMS. Ibontod handle. Hss otn brf» hsstfag ele- ncnt The non-spill tjuot is • feature you'll |ka> Bjctra Quality cord sad plugi This attrac- tbt coffee msker is sn IdMl gift for sny occasion. Your Local Dealer ttov* Co. ft. C»| . •"• *•*••••• Sfib, WANTED, OLD TUBES SPECIAL I5c Trade in on your old tubes. Phone 520 We were In camp together several times and through his friendship I acquired this title. ' •'" /What does it mean? . "Badawa" means "Keeper of the Fires." ' Is that the only title.you>iavo bo- sldes the conventional "Reverend?" No, I am a captain In the Officers Reserve Corps, and as an honorary member at the Blackfoot Indian tribe, I am called "Standing Bear." That title was conferred upon me by Chief Red Fox, who was here a few years ago. I am also a member of the National Woodmen's organization, "The Buckskin Men of America," In which I have the highest degree, that of "Helegla." What other orders do you belong to? Bower Lodge Masons and Eagle Grove Chapter, R. A. M. •How long have you been in scouting work? Just 19 years. The Scout movement Is but 20 years old. Jfatlve of Ohio. Where were you born? I was born near Hannibal, Ohio, April 15, 1874. I have four brothers living. . Are any of them ministers? No. One Is farming In Missouri, one Is professor of chemistry in Hamllne University, St. Paul, third brother Is farming on the old homestead In Ohio, and the fourth Is chief Jailer at the county jail at Wheeling, Va. My only sister is dead. Why did you come to Iowa? Well, I always wanted to get out of the hilly country to a place where I might ride horseback with ease and comfort. I came west the first time when I attended a trans Mississippi fair at Omaha. When I crossed Iowa (on the train, o course) I admired ,the look of He MOO.OOO in .that ill-fated venture. How much did the Wards and .vour relatives contribute towards the church, including your own Pledges? I believe it totals $18,000. Now Church Oogt 1878,000. That's about a third of the cost of the new church? Hardly that; the church $78,000 completely furnished. How are you getting along with the church debt? The people are doing splendidly. Ittie debt has been reduced to about $15,000; that Is, In bonds outstanding. Who really owns the church? The conference. All Methodist property Is held In title by the conference. Now that the church Is built and radically paid for, what next? I would like to see a summer chool In our church, with every oonv devoted to class-work t every ay during the summer. Can this be brought about? If the people, (our members) eslre. BO, Hobby Is Boys' Work. What Is your hobby? Boys' work. I believe I was the irst scout-master In this state, and ho first to attain the rank of Eagle ^cout in Iowa. What is your favorite amusement? Getting out of woods. doors, Into the Were you ever abroad before the var? Yes, I went over in a cattle ship before I finished my work at North- university. .1 spent several months in central'Europe. What outstanding events did you witness while abroad? The most outstanding was to witness the public coronation of Pope Pius X In Rome. . Once 1'laycd Football. What else have you done, besides follow your profession of minister? I taught school when I was earning my way through the University. had a school once in the lower South Bide in Chicago, whe're I had some Interesting foreigners In my classes. I have supervised religious recreation work several summers at the Okobojls. Did' you play football at Northwestern? Yes, I played guard one year, and won the individual championship medal for most points made for the Purple in track and field events. Life Dedicated to Church. How long are you going to remain in the ministry? •As long ds.l"am'able/'Ou^church provides for our declining years, but I. prefer active service... of':'some sort, even when I can < nb<' longer take care of a church. Did you get a better salary as Scout executive in New .York than you do aa minister? Oh yes, my salary there was better than $4,000 a year. Why did you give it up to come to Eagle Grove? Because I have dedicated my life to the church. That's the work I really want to do. Besides, In New York,. I did not have jnuch contact with the boys, and that's what I enjoy. Swea Cityans Testify in ZitMtsch Trial 'Swea City, Nov. 22—Several Swea City people were subpoenaed as witnesses in the Esthervllle district court last week when Mrs. Anna Zittritsch, of $6,000 verdict RECENT BRIDE HONORED WITH PARTY AT I, R, Lone 'Rock, Nov. 22—A miscellaneous shower was given last Saturday afternoon by Mrs. Robert Padgett at the William Krause home, honoring her slater, Mrs. Clifford Meyer, nee Rosa 'Krause. Evelyn Behrmann and Mrs. Ethel Benjamin had charge of the program. A large number attended. The bride was the recipient of many useful gifts. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. P. L. Dremmel, Burt, Mrs. Orval Rosendahl, Superior, Mrs. Fred Bonn, Fenton, and Mrs. T. Alexander Ledlle, Des Moines. EMERGENCY LOANS INTEREST ON UNPAID BAL. ANCE FOR ACTUAL TIME LOAN BUNS Loans made on Automobiles, leasehold Goods, Live Stock, etc. Automobiles , refinanced, tayments reduced; Our "Inland"-plan of loans will aeet with your approval -because iey are convenient and helpful. Julck service, ' confidential, no ilgners or endorsers required. Twenty month* to repay If nec- Loans made same day as applied for. WANS MADE TO PURCHASE MILCH COWS AT A LOW RATE OUT OF TOWN LOANS BY MAIL Repayment • made on a budget Khedule. Write, phone or- call "INLAND" Phone $5 'Algona, Iowa located Ut door north of Iowa State Bank. Loans $300 OR LESS let Hvlur |n JMvoM and |mn»e- vicinity eta secure financial ce on short Botloe. We make ' mo or leaf on Tepy I«M- wnnt, B«Bay «» wHh *>»» mfom.pujrwwil «M* month. e«, yoi hate |W jnonthi to We accept femltin, amtomo- Te»toe* f ate, a» lecarWy, »mal« in jr<wr ytosteiilon. with a loan, >k»w. write or ness and'prosperity here, and made up my mind then" and there, tha when I finished my college and sem Inary work, I was going to come ti this state. How did you bring it about? First Pastorate in Iowa. W'hen I was graduated from th Garrett Bible 'Institute, I had al ready been offered a position wit the Northwest -Iowa Conference a •Dayton, where I had been supply-, ing. My school work was in such shape that I was permitted to come to Dayton and preach several times..: The people wanted me to return, and I did so after graduation. Was Dayton a good charge? Yes, It was. Of course the salary was small. They paid me $550 a year. Did you collect it in cash? Yes, the last "pound" party for the pastor was held just after I came there. After that, our ministers were paid In cash. AV.hat other charges have you held? Well, I stayed at Dayton three years and seven months, three years at Hubbard, six years at Alden, and 22 months at Brltt. My pastorate in Britt was interrupted by the war. You entered the war? Chaplain In 0>e War. Yes, I was a chaplain with a first lieutenant's commission in the 325th Infantry. We were seven months in France. Mrs. Muhleman was In. New York while I was in France. When you got out of the army, what did you do? I was in Boy Scout work in New York till I came to Eagle Grove in October, 1920. What was this work in New York like? I was Boy Scout area director, I organized areas, Scout troops, and solicited funds from rich New. York people. One summer I conducted a school for boys which had so much expense connected with it. that none but sons of wealthy men could attend. Tell of some of the wealthy men you solicited for funds, I recall two in particular, Mr. Ingersoll, the man who made the inexpensive watch, and Mr. Clarke, the big thread manufacturer. To Eagle Grove In W80. When did you come to Eagle Grove? In October, 1920. You said you were married? Yes, I married Sarah M. Dewey June 15, 1904, I met her during my undergraduate days at Evanston. Do you marry divorced people? No; my church .forbids it, and I am personally opposed to It. When did the idea of < church take form here? At an official board meeting 1924. In June Mite Society Plans Dinner The .Mite' society ;met ,with Mrs. Glen Sharp .last Thursday afternoon. .The society, will hold its annual dinner December 2, at the local church. Prices are IB and 25c . Mrs. Harry Hobson, Mrs. N. L. Cotton, Mrs. Lillie Thompson, and Mrs. Frank Flalg are in charge. The next meeting will be with, Mrs. William Knoll December 8. He was formerly Virginia Roberts Instructor in the local schools. Mr. and Mrs. August Lampe, Mrs Lampe's parents, Mr.' and Mrs Richard Long, and Mrs. Ralph Thompson left Sunday for . Watertown, S. D., to attend the funeral of Mrs. Long's brother. The Tuesday club met last week with Mrs. E. M. Jensen." Attending were Mrs. Roy Jensen, Mrs. W. J Cotton,' Mrs. Ethel Benjamin, and the hostess.'• Mrs. William Krause ' returned home from Humboldt Friday. Hei grandchildren, Florence and Junto Reed, came with her for the week end. (Florence Yager, Calmar, forme primary teacher here, visited ove the week-end with Mrs. Ltlll Thompson and daughter Neva. Volore Armstrong and Mr. Quinn Des Moines, and Mr. and Mrs. Jame Armstrong, (Burt, were guests, a Glen Sharp's Saturday. , ••_ Mrs, ,G^orge Elyidg.e,,.- Perry ; ,. .yi ''lt'ed""4it-thte-ftoy Jensen's last Thu'rs Algona, received a for damages against H. A. Kingston, of Armstrong. Joe ZIttrltach, her husband, who was driving 'an Algona bakery uck, was killed on the road at the ortKeaat corner of the town park, rtien his truck was struck by a car riven toy Mr. Kingston. Mrs. Zltt- Itsch asked $20,000 as damages rom Mrs. Kingston, claiming he •as responsible for the collision. . The bakery asked for a Judgment or damage ,to the truck, and was awarded $100. The. Jury was out rom 6:30 o'clock Monday afternoon 111 1 oldock .Twesdax,. mornjng. A roan petition filed ^"Kingston for 10,000- as damages from the,,Algona jakery. was> 'not 1 eonalde'red"'by.... the ury. Among th'e? Witnesses' froth". w Swea Mty-were T. R. Hanlfan, Buell ohnsoh, J. Iva Moats, Fred Mlehe, Dr. C. W.. Lundqutet, Ohae. Edwards, Russell By ens, Mrs. Harold loba, and Mrs. Adolph Anderson, "lounty Coroner L. M. Merri,tt, of Algona, James Crawford and John Neilson, of .Bancroft, and Dr. West and Richard Cronk, of Armstrong, were also witnesses. J. W. Moree, of Esthervllle, was attorney for Mr. Kingston, and L. B. Llnnan and H. E. Narey, of Spirit Lake, for Mrs. Zittritsch. Lutherans to Help In Relief— The Lutherans have organized to help the W. C. T. U. in relief work, and last week Tuesday met at Frank Thomson's, 'and made nightgowns from Red Cross outing flannel. The Thursday club has layettes ready. There are also garments, both new funds. Thirty-eight memberships were sold at $1 apiece, with $10 do-'; nated. One-half of the membership money, or ?19, and the $10 donated will remain here, making $29. Swea City pastors explained the working of the Red Cross the preceding Sunday. Other organizations are work- Ing to meet community needs. The Baptist Guild Is making and repairing garments. Thursday Club Makes Layettes— The Thursday club met at Wm. Leland's last Thursday. Mrs. T. F. Mitchell gave a paper on Ontario, our neighbor; Mrs. Olaf Pearson on Art and Artists. The Thursday club met last wek Tuesday at Wilfred Carlson's, and made layettes for the local relief work. New Grocery In Opened— "Virgil Blomster- opened his grocery store in the former "Haglufid building Saturday. He served coffee and cookies during ' the . day and evening, " Excepting the two "bank buildings this fills every store building In town. ' Esther Smith Direct H Play- Mr, and Mrs. Walter Smith drove to Fenton'Friday evening to hear a play given by the Epwbrth 'League. Esther Smith, their daughter, who is school music supervisor, coached the play. Pheasant Hunters Numerous— 'Pheasant hunters, both local and from out of town, were plentiful •here the days of the open season, and from reports most of them shot the limit. Your Photograph Makes a Perfect Christmas Gift What could be more welcome, than an artistic photograph of yourself—as we take it. -Arrange for yon* sitting now. Very special holiday prices. Peterson's Studio ALGONA, IOWA PHONE 34-W and repaired, on the relief shelves, Woman of 85 Is Sick— Mrs. S. M. Johnson is ill, and her daughter, Mrs. Henry Larson, Is caring for her. Mrs. Johnson Is In with promises of underwear and her 85th year stockings from national Red Cross. Pheasant Hunters Numerous— Pheasant hunters at William Fischer's over the week-end were: Henry Lucas and Charles Garber, >es Molnes, Those at George Pett's were Mr. and Mrs. Gus Flsch- r, Des Moines. Claude Berray and hree friends, Waterloo, were guests f J. M. Blanchard, Mr. Berray be- ng a nephew of the Blandiards. Visitors at L. B. Roderick's— Visitors from last week Tuesday ill Sunday at L. R. Roderick's were Ir. Roderick's sister and husband, >tr. and Mrs. Edgar Culvert, of Des rtolnes, and Mr. Roderick's mother, Irs. Mary Roderick, who has spent he past month in Morning Sun and Des Moines. She will now make her ome temporarily at Lone Rock. 'astor Home From long Trip— The 'Rev. S. M. Gladstone returned ast week Thursday evening from a .risit With his sister, Mrs. Charles Temple, Washington, D, C. He was .ccompanied 1 both ways by hits'ste- ers in (Missouri, who returned to heir respective homes. Mrs. Temple, who 'has been seriously ill .lor »ome time, is much Improved. new February, same In of the the matter was reopened Fi* M(9 If Qlne* I - J1 JVWH*J 1 " 1I K. ¥K!i?-l'" I 6 6 6 told, tint jlwr, HM<UcH«fl or thaU Plans pledges returned. Relative* Helped BuUd Church- Wen was the church building project again brought forward? In the «aH of 1926 I Poise to Veai2>, -f^" *"T"£ *N§? re urn to this charge and proceed _".:" «,„ building program, H • we , were willing. We had to build when we had $< pledges and money. My cousin - Ward, ' '" wrote Ward, Who aM1 Ked Cross Sales Olrls Entertained— Mrs. W. J. Cotton entertained Muriel Long, Beryl , 'Sanders, and Jerneyce and Imogene Roderick, aat week Wednesday after school. ["he girls have assteted Mra. Cotton n the drive for Red Cross membership, the total being 29. ; . • ', Legion Auxiliary to Me*tr- The Legion Auxiliary will hold its regular, meeting , D.ecember^ 2. at -Tena Jensen's.' '• The county meeting will be held at Titonka December 6, to which a large delegation from here will be sent. Membership duee for 14 have been sent in. Alumni B, B. Teams lose— • The high school basketball teams won a doubleheader from the alumni last week Tuesday evening. The soys' score was 25-15, although the alumni led during the first part of the game. The girls' score was 15-1. Attend Funeral of Sister— The Charles Olsons a'nd William Godden, Burt, spent S.un- day at Jay Godden's. Mrs. Oteon and Mrs. Godden left Monday tor Madison, Wis., to attend the ifuneral of a sister, Mrs. George Godden. • Bancroft Double-Header Won-* Lone Rock's basketball teams won both games of a doubleheader here Friday evening, when the boys defeated the Bancroft public school team 54-13, and the girls defeated the Bancroft girls 4§-3. Declsm Contest West Tuesday— The junior high declamatory contest will be held next Tuesday even- Mra;:-Elvidse Is, a sister-in-law of- Mrs;' Jensen. • <•• - • Marleta Chrlstenson, R. N., lef last week Wednesday for Dea Moines to assist at the Broadlawns hospital. Supt. and Mrs. L. E. Godfrey attended a county schoolmasters club meeting at "Lu Verne Monday'even- ing. ; ..June-i Rahp,.-,daughter..-»of. -".the Harry Rahnsj is quite sick with Intestinal flu and congestion of the lungs. Mrs.' H. J. Rice returned last week Tuesday from an extended visit with her sister, Edith Hoxle, Hampton. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Willson, Algona, their son Irvln, Cedar Rapids, visited at Roy Jensen's Saturday. •The Harvey Raths, Algona, visited Mr. Rath'e mother, Mrs. John Rath, last week Wednesday. The Burt l/lvely -League 4-H club met Saturday afternoon with their leader, Myrtle Hanna. O, J. Rusy, railroad employe .at Chicago, HI., was .a guest of the H. E. Mlchas last week. The Jim Ackermans and Anna Flalg were Sunday guests at G. J. Burt's, Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs.; Clifford Meyer, of Humboldt, spent the week-end at William Krause's. ' ; •. ;.. Frank Eyerett, Cskaloosa, was,;aj dinner gviest at 1 ; W, G. week Wednesday, County Superintendent William Shirley, visited the schools last week Thursday. 'Mr, and Mrs. Delbert Hunt, Swea City, were Sunday guests at Roy Jensen's. . The Russell Sharps, Dows, spent the week-end at the" .parental G. A. Sharp's. The Ralph Reidels entertained her parents, the C. E, Householders Sunday. . .' Judge J. Y. Luke, Ames,- spent last week Wednesday at the H. J. High school girls who solicited cash donations . are:,., Helen Walstraud, June Isarson; • Gertrude, Uhr, 'iFlo'r-' ence Anderson, Harriet Erlcksoni* Doreen Linde, Alpha Simmons, Luella Jenson, Lucille'Anderson, and Florence Johnson. Band Club Gives Program— The band gave its first Sousaphone club concert last week Tuesday evening in the high school auditorium. The band has recently purchased * a sousaphone, and in order to. pay for It the band members >ha,v«'organized;a sousaphone plub.. Single admissionHlckete for the con- cer.ta'.are : ::'i^Vl : <<atp.v60c tovfa.ll.- -concerts. .Admittance 'tickets' 1 for eri 1 tire family are $1. After the con- ert Professor Josten gave a social ntertalnment for the remainder of he evening. Jlrls Cnnvass for IU Ten H. S. girls In junior and enlor .classes canvassed the town ast. week Monday, for .Red Cross St. Benedict A large crowd attended' a card party Sunday evening at the hall High prizes were won in bridge by Albert Harness, Carroll, and Charlep Kollasch at 500; and a door prize by Henry EJscheld, Mrs. (Martin Miller, Des Moines is spending a short tune "with " her mother, Mrs. Josephine Rosenmeyer Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Carroll am daughter spent Sunday afternoon at Nick Arndorfer'e. The Julian Arndorfers were Sunday guests of Mr. Arndorfer's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Arndorfer, Christine and . Adelheld Elaen barth, Algona, spent Sunday - with, their parents, Mr. and Mrs, Isidore Elsenbarth. A large number of farmers wll have finished corn-picking by Thanksgiving or the end of th jek. Cold weather BO early dropping below zero a few morn' Ings, ladt week, held up the work. ing at the school au<}ltorlura. Twelve contestants will compete. There is no admission fee. Other Lone Bock, Pheasant hunters who spent the week-end at B. M. Jensen's were Sigurd Jensen, a 'brother />t Mr. Jensen and Oiyde Bender, both <rf Downey, and a c°W»ln «* Mr. Jensen George Peterson, Mr. an4 (Mrs. T. Alexander Ledlie, Des Moines, wew visittaS and wwo f ueals P« fv*ly njann pver the yeek^nd, &* JOE— 'HAVE PUCTURB ON Christmas cards for ten cents a Peterson's Studio. 13pl not* Iny thrt« or four >«»r» feek v* h*v, built up » «ood mMfew hi miiDf offrapbln*. Ig fact tN Print- to 1*0*1)1* jr* *0 WCb work qulcktr tfeu|» **»jr inn print tfrt urn* fa f jit vriftteri him v> ;H' »J • •',',. 'i '*4^;%L'f '4& Farmer Hart by Horse- Virgil Moore, who lives southwest of town, is walking on crutches, occasioned by a horse stepping on his toot. ' . . •- '-''." Other Swea City. The D. W. Fults, with Mrs. Fults's sister, Meta Dryer, are guests of the Oland Speikers in Sioux Falls, S. D., for Thanksgiving day. Mrs. Speiker is a sister of Mrs. Fults and Miss Dryer. June Thomson is- -spending Thanksgiving 'in Waterloo with red- atlves and.friend^, .She will also visit her sister, Lucille Thomson, in Manchester before 'returning. -; ". . Adelaidei-Ewlrig.Jwho:has',be6n attending Waldorf'college, has returned home .She 1s at present clerking in the Brown variety store The benefit card party given by the O. E. S. in the Masonic hall last Thursday evening was enjoyed by 30. Mr. and Mrs, George Harner Jr .are parents-of a son born last week FOR FINE TEXTURE IN YOUR CAKES use doubletested' double action BAKING POWDER AS 42 YEARS AGO 25 ounces for 254 You Save In Buying KC.... You Save in Usinej KC MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiniiiniiniiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN Toys! Toys! Every kind that you could think of-trucks, tractors, tanks, sleds, skiis, guns, dolls, train 3, wooden toys, doll furniture, games, mechan> ical toys. In fact we have everything from old "Battling Pop Eye" up and down, and the best part of it all is we have the price marked way down. Free! Free! A $5.00 Baisjr Pump Gun Air Rifle aud a $5.00 Talking Doll with sleep- Ing eyes will foe given away FREE to f some lucky boy or girl. Ask us how we are going to do It. There are no strings on this offer—it's absolutely free. Practical Gifts for all the Family We also have our store packed plumb full of practical gifts for all the family —shirts, neckties, so^, and handkerchiefs for the men folks, silk dresses, silk hose, silk undies, bath robes, a full line of gift hankies, and a world of other gift items for the ladies; boys' suits, shirts, sox, caps, underwear for brother; dresses, tarns, gloves, beads, stockings, sweaters, bath robes for sister; |i and, last but not least, we are carrying a complete line of baby gifts and ,; wearing apparel, so make Neville's Toggery your Christmas store, and make ' your pocketbook as happy as the ones who will receive your gifts. SPECIALS FOR THE BALANCE OF THIS MONTH Children's Jersey Mitt*, pair —»C ladies' fancy Aprons, nice for gifts . —4»c ladies' rsyon Hose, 8 pairs ,—85c 80x40 good heavy Towels, 8c, 8 for _—'_—„—l|c Sanitary Napkins* 18 in each box, 9 boxes —25c Beautiful bunch of Ladles' Sweaters, each —_,. Ladies' and girls' fabric Gloves, pair __,,_.,_-., Children's and girls' fancy Wool Mitts —35c and Itegu cotton plait Bed Blankets, each ,.,..,,,„ 70x80 part wool Blankets, each —,—„-,„!*.,. Men's f M» Broadcloth Dress Shlrte, each „„ Wen's part wool Dress So*» pair --,..,„,-,. 22x44 big Ba^h Towels, 15c, 9 'or Bath fcobes for the children —„.„,-,. Women's Rayon Undies, all kinds „„__j Ladles' cotton Msle Hose, pair __._—„ Just got a shipment of 119 ladles' Silk Presses, sites 18 to 46, and to say that they are beanUes is pittij mildly. To see them is to want them, so if yon need a new dress see our line at $|.»5, Yorsare ~~ ~ pn every one you b«y at * •f~. '^"v *?."=•* \'L' ^^F "^W ^^|^^ ^w ^^^^P^^^^f^^^f "^^^^ ^^BS^^y 8 *" ^^^^^^ IN

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