The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 16, 1930 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 16, 1930
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Page 3
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typft6fDeaMoitte8-Bepublica.ii> July 16,1930 DFTSWORTH FAMILY HELDREUN10N Six States Represented in Gathering of One Hundred Fifty Relatives, PICNIC DINNER HELD Al? CALL STAfE PARK, Old and Respected Family of K«t- sttth Cotthty Mei Sunday, Jane 28. Mfs. tf. tt TroWbrtdge, ; Beft t*1a.w, Vera Delapp-, mdett B«sie attd fi«I holder, dalesburg, »«£Jgf and Mrs. lAwWce OltsWMth , Tfuffian, Minnesota; - g. McVey &nd three children, Algbna. __ ^ Lena Heaaley bn Friday. Bancroft Register: The annual reunion of the DltaWorth family was held at the Call State Park at Algona Sunday about one hundred and fifty toeing present. Relatives gathered from far and near, relatives from at -least six states being present. A plcnle "dinner was served and the everit Was a most happy one. Those pfetent are as follows : Lillian' Dohle, Mrs. Txnile Dohle Mffi. Henry Hoke, Mahkato Mlhnesota 1 , Arnold Mann, CJood Thunder, Minnesota; Arthur Brossard, Harold Williams, Mankatb, Minnesota; Nettle pits- worth Dorsett, Lucedale, Mississippi; O. O. Stewart, Mrs. O.O. Stewart," Algbnai Mrs., Bit' Ditsworth, .Ed. Dltsyrorth, Ruby Koepkie, Mr. and Mrs. Jteink Ditsworth, /Irvirigtoh; Verriette Ditsworth, MtS. CHaSi- Ditsworth, Swea Olty;,Mr. and Mifs. 1 W. Wi Ditsworth, Raymond Ditswortb; Robert Dltsworthj Bancroft; Wm: Fox, Titonka; James Delapp, Bertha; Cecil; and Raymond Delapp, Sherburn, Minnesota; Wm. aemlll,,Edna and Betty Lou Oemmill, Sherburn, Minnesota; Mr". and' Mrs. Russell Ditsworth and baby, and Mr,' and -Mrs. tfarold 'Ditswbrth, SWe'a-Ctty; Mr,' and Mrs. Clarence Ditsworth, Eagle Grove; MA and Mrs. E. J.' Seetiey, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cutfler, 1 Mr. and Mrs. Prank Ditsworth, Bancroft;. Chas. Reaper, Dell and Burnice Reaper, Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer DltsWorth, Virginia and Wendell Ditsworth, Elmore, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Pox, Richard Maurice Pox, Roeella Carrie Pox, Beverly Jean Pox, Tltorika; Mr. and Mrs. -J. D. Ditsworth, Elizabeth and Newman Ditsworth, Willlston, South Dakota; Mrs. Nannie Trowbridge, Gwendolyn Glade, Viola Trowbridge, Lucedale, Mississippi; Alfred, LaVan- che, Kenneth, and Orland Ditsworth, , Bancroft) Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reaper Irvlngton; Mrs. Vera Seeley, Mllo See, ley and two children, Chicago; Mr. and .Mrs. clarence Ackerson, .Muriel, Marvin and Everett Ackerson, Bancroft; Orinda Cord, Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs - Elhier Hake and Lorraine Hake, Glasgow, Montana; Mrs. A. L. Hassebrock Glasgow, Montana; Hazel Hake, Mankato, Minnesota;- George Ditsworth ' Jennie Ditsworth.-Mr. and Mrs. Adam Ditsworth, Bancroft; Mrs. Cora Hau- back, William Hautjaek, Mrs. Maude Frederick -Stevens, Mrs. Saul Stevens Mrs, Florence Delapp, Waterloo; Mr and Mrs. M. E. Wooster, Algona; Mrs Cora Virgin arid Thelma Virgin, Lin coin, Nebraska; Arline .Stewart, Al gona; Mr. and Mrs. O. M, Luttrell Owatorina, Minnesota; George Wesle and Mable Wesley, Algoua; James Dits sWorth, Swe Friends of Lena Heasley wete Saddened to hear of hefdeath from cancer last Friday morning at tiie ho»e of her sister, Mrs. James Watts south of Algona. She had been s^k for about three weeks, but was cotifmed to her oftiy a week. Curing the four she w««^?an» Miss Heasley ed for the Elite Hat Shop, Dr. ITfiVans and for the -past two vears was employed as office girl by Dr F.O^fll^^lovingftndk ly disposition ittaae he? .many frie and she Will be missed by ftll who A gloHous co^Ung bf eeze ^ btow- Ihg into our windows when we awake at the .George Washington hotel iri Winchester, Virginia, that historic .town which is said to have changed hands seventy-two times during the course of the civil War. The packing of nln6 pieces of luggage Into our car M* b^ft reduced to a science during the last was bdrtt iri Panora 11. at the age of 4 . the daughter of Obddiah and Saran K both deceased, Miss Heasley educated in the public schools of and came to Algona Wur years af The funeral'services were heldSat- urday morning at ten o'clock at the Merrltt Funeral Home. ReV. J.i L blemari of the Presbyterian church ffidated. , The body was taken to anora^aturday • where-services we?e also; held and burial was in the Pan- CkriscMfleses, Auners Enjoy Eastern Jaunt seven days and ,!.* tera and waiters assist in the monial pfeljaratory to leavtog J. mo . the commander-in-chief, giving orders, issuing dictates and managing the entire campaign With the cool deliberation of a general. They .carry their cows in the back seats of the Model T Fbrtis In Winchester, so we observe a8 We swliig out ol the city on one o the side streets. We stop for a moment at an oil station. A Reo-load of colored folks, out for an excursion to Washington, draws up beside us. Ev* eryone starts .talking at once. The subject of 'all the argument centers about ' e , rothers: and sisters, .Clarenfre -«f Alhia, Minnesota; John of Panora; Mrs. amef,Watts ; of;: Algona; Mrs.. Cecil ohnson of psage; : Mrs. ;BessW^_.SM-. ons of -independence,., Kansas; Mrs. lora Driehause of Colorado Springs; irs Delia Dlehl of Mount MorrW, n- nbis; and Mrs. Janle Hensal of Pan- ra. ing pattern of what will soon be the world's mofet beautifully laid but city, is Streets and avenues radiating from the Capitol and its parks and foliage upplying the back ground. The broad Pbtomac weaves in and out of the plc- ;ure like a graceful serpent and the great Washington Monument, so impressive from the ground, looks like a ilny spindle. Washington Monument. Back again In the faithful Bulck, driving down Wide boulevards Into the city. Another Idea is born. To see the city from the Washington Monument How vast it is as we stand at Its Base and look at the summit, Pi<*ciJig the very hSaverts at 658 feet. An elevator takes us to the top in less than a minute. Another marvelous view Ther^ above us, Is the little airplane which only a few moments ago, was eivmg.usourflrstcompre^nslveglto. io , in Trotibteat Htaiiboldt; Humboldt Independent: Donald Ser and Albert Speicher, both 6f AlMfe; andf Edward Juchem, .who lives about four miles north of Bode, were haled into the Justice of peace court before Al Davenport. ™<»day. morn- tog. Sheriff Hansen arrested the_boys Sonday" about 5:30 p. m. at the Bode- Llvermore corner, north of Humboldt, where they had run Into a state truck driven'by' Asa; Beebe. At the'time of this :accident one.of Jie Speicher boys was drlvtog. Afterwards, he changed places with^ the other Speicher boy who drove on down the road, and succeeded la running the car into the ditch. Donald and Albert Speicher were brought before justice Davenport on a charge qf. driving, while: intoxicated. . Both waived b the grand Jury and were each bound over on a $500 bond. Edward Juchem j was also In the car and who'Was THP" owner of it, was arrested on a charg^f intoxication. He was fined $25 and costs.! ,«., • - Steinmans Lose* Small the payihg for the gas. ."^T^-.v^, table Scotchman's picnic. Finally the task Is hung onto a big, dusky -coon who-slips over to the attendant an< whispers to his ear, "Put two and a hal gallons in, boss; they'll never know i B out on the elm, arid oak shaded high way, we read ottf history as we go Metal signs, alongt the-. entire dlstanc to Washington, give dates and events from both the Revolutionaryand Clvl wars and v we,pauseto read two: t Revolutionary" Hero, Here stood . th horn* of jotavohanipe, continental sol dier, Champa deserted' arid enlisted ^in Benedict Arnold's British command for the purpose of capturing the traitor. Failing in rthls attempt; Chanipe rejoined the American army." "Stuart <Sd Bayard,' Near here, Stuart attacked he tinlorica^valry under .Bayard, Octo-' r 31, 1862. Bayard 'withdrew dilrlng He -night i to Chantllly." These mark- re lareiOplaee'd ;al6ngHhe' highway by le Conservation & Development Com- mlsslon;,,1928, r Vl«W Washington'from ALr. The' scenery *" Is typical 'of the old South of .colonial times, tall • stately 1ms and graceful, weeping willows Ime Jie highway, while vine-covered stone „„. of Washington. And so. With!) half an hour after our arrival, w^ have been "up in the air" two times. A record. Visit Wm. K.' Ferguson. After pricing several hotels, we fln- ally choose the Ambassador, not because it has a radio in every room nor because It boasts of an indoor swimming pool for. guests, but because of the comfortable, cool and home-like rooms. After lunch we take the car out for a drive through the city, viewing the government buildings and finally ending at the Congressional Library. Here, on the curb, we encounter a'frieridly, agreeable sightseeing repre- sertf&We, a Mr 1 . Coltraln by name who sells us the Idea that a-full day ences lend an air of antiquity to the andscape. Far back from the road; are ;he Immense, dbubie-chlmneyed mansions of the ; : 01<i aristocracy. At Alexandria, we pause a moment to' inspect the Old Christ church built in 1773 arid attended by George Washington. As we sit to the pew, once occupied by the Father of his Country, strange emotions surge over us when we realize that in this locale, only a little over a hundred and fifty years ago thitf 1 nation was launched on the sea of Independence^ Washington's' pew is square with seats on three sides and a place for a charcoal stove in the center. Overlooking the city and towering above the sky-line In its unfinished majesty, rises the George Washington Masonic Memorial,'which will not be completed until 1932. It Is only a few miles to "Washington, and as we approach the city, we pass 1 the ' Aviation fields A-wild'idea Is-born in-the four minds "at-one; and the same-tune. For two of-us itf is purrfirslj,'trip into the In another five sdautes, ! we ar WJUU otjllft no uii^ »v»w*» V-™- — — —— wltti him tomorrow .will give us comprehensive view of Washington rid vicinity. We find Mr. Ferguson without difficulty and now begins an interesting trip through this most eautlful library of the world. A few figures will 'suffice to acquaint the eader with the substantiation of this tatement. There' are about 4,000,000 olumes in the building or 153 miles f book shelves. The British Museum n London and the Imperial Library in Paris surpass it In size, covering as t does, thirteen acres of floor space. Dolliver once said that only the pear- y gates of Heaven could match tne flawless be'auty and grandeur of its white marble columns; while the carving on the stair case, depleting,the industry of the world Is an example of exquisite sculpture. Dine at Herzog's. On reaching the sidewalk, again our friendly guide is waiting for us and when we tell him we wish to dine at he kindly offers to pilot us. Such extreme courtesy and consideration amazes us. We reach Herzog's by a narrow dark stairway and are led to an Herzog's Sea Food Cafe, on the wharf, slght-seeis are rushed through with the swiftness of a grist mill. Everywhere there is hurry—hjustle—"step lively." The guides and the guards alike give you a friendly shove at the en- irance of each building; you are always "just in time" to catch a party who started a few moments before you did and you rush through the government offices and department^ with seemingly but one object, to lower a world's record for endurance. We note this again at Mount Vernon, that most sacred shrine of all that is dear to tho true American's heart. But we will come to that. Speed—the watch word of the United Stfate&-flte Into our plans exactly—however, we cannot but feel that for those who delight in the more leisurely and studied charms of travel, for those who have the time to build around each of these historic spots, a blf of romance, this new and modern system has lost* a great deal. Mr. Coltram Is at the door of the hotel at eight-thirty a. m. with his Packard and we begin our day of sight-seeing in Washington. We go first to the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, where dally $18,000,000.00 of currency Is printed and 90,000,000 Stamps are made. We are amazed at the fact that It takes thirty days to finish a dollar bill and we watch the process of manufacture of both stamps . and bank notes, with the Interest of | one unaccustomed to details of this nature. Inspect "Spirit of St. Louis." Our next order Is a large one—seeing both the old and the new Smithsonian Institutes within the period of hours instead of days. A catalog of either of these Immense museums, would fill a book. Suffice it here to mention Just a few of the features Which/appeal to us. On entering the old Institute, we see first the "Spirit of St. Louis," so small and dlmunltlye that it seems Impossible that In this frail craft, our valiant "Llndy" crossed the unchartered air seas and brought both ame and fortune to himself and his icloved country. Here also, Is the first utom<>ttl!0. tte first steam engjlne. ifi first : airplane and then, all the wonders of this United States. The gr'ouping of period costumes, worn by ,he wives of the presidents from Wash- ngton to Coolldge, Inclusive, forms an Interesting;study of woman's apparel. The new Institute, properly called, the United States National Museum, holds extensive bird arid animal collections, most noted being the Roosevelt Af- New York and the collection of W. A. Clark contains originals of many of the old masters. No mater how few are the moments we spend in a gallery we come away With some gems which will be a source of future pleasure and satisfaction In davs to come. We visit, next, the White House, official home of the presidents and their wives; our guide tells us that most visitors are disappointed In the White House. Certainly there Is nothing pre- «ntlous about It, but the reserved dignity of Its rather simple rooms and its beautiful gardens, should leave nothing to be desired. Our congressman being out of the city, we gain admittance to only the East room, the Blue and Red rooms being denied us. J. with his usual affluence, talks the guide into admittance to these two rooms without the usual formality of a special pass or card of recommendation, while we stand outside and feel our extreme Inferiority. of the Union, funded Ma the sur unpretentious room, overlooking Potomac, where among simple _ roundlngs,,we eat delicious lobster. To those who may see in our hurriec attempt to cover this capitol city o our nation in a day or two, something bordering - on- the sacreligious -let^us explain that the-tempo of the Amert can people has Increased at such a te«iflTspeed during the past few years leisurely, slowly-timed sight Ican expedition. The Indian display, eaturing their natural habitat and industries, is particularly Interesting. Directly In line with the Capitol bulldlngi the Washington Monument, and Arlington cemetery and part .of the landscape scheme with which this city Is being laid out, stands the Lincoln Memorial, huge, simple, glisten- ng In its white splendor bearing, over the immense statue of Lincoln, these few words; "In this temple, as In the hearts of the people for whom he saved the Union, the memory of Abraham Lincoln Is enshrined forever." A short ride takes us to the Pan-American building. We enter through the patio, filled with tropical plants and birds and proceed to the vartousrooms in which are held the social and business functions 'of our Latin- American diplomats.. A rather simple garden draws from orie"of> the ladies-tin the party, this literary gem. *','3»e, exquisite simplicity Is perfectly 'marvel QUS " Deviled Crab tempting. Deviled crab is the delicacy which tempts our sharpened appetites for lunch, after which we are ready for the Capitol. When Constantino Bru- mldi was ostracized from Italy, the United States gained materially, for his paintings all through the Capitol are works of art of which we may well be proud. Besides the unfinished friezes around the great dome, there Is an enormous painting in the dome Itself and numerous smaller pieces throughout the building. We cannot burden the reader with all the wonders we see here, the great historical paintings, the various rooms of the Supreme Court, House of Representatives, Senate, to say nothing of costly staircases. Such mention would (and does) fill guide books. We stop in the Senate chamber for a few moments to listen to Senator Hale, of Maine, address the empty chairs (there are only about ten senators at their desks. Vice President Curtis is presiding. The story goes that Mr. Curtis delivered a speech the other day. and when he sat down, everyone said it was the best thing he ever did. In Statuary Hall, where, each state may place the statues of two of her most respected men, we find Iowa represented by Klrkwood nd Harlan. At one point In the hall, a vhlsper may be heard, from a far corner, which again, brings forth a llt- rary masterpiece from a lady in the >arty, "The Eccentricity of Acoustics." Certainly a fair mouth-full. J. Holds $40,000,000.00. Our trip continues past the old Ford Theatre where Lincoln was assassinated, as well as the house where he was taken following the tragedy. J. gets his hands on $40,000,000,00 at thlo mint but he doesn't keep It long. This ill takes place In the Treasury bulld- ng. On now, to Arlington Cemetery, where we are prlveleged to witness 'rom the white marble amphitheater, ;he military funeral of Commander General Neville. Here, also, is the grave of the Unknown Soldier, guarded jy a sentry. The color contrast of the countless white stones, which mark the resting place of our soldier dead, igalnst a background of deepest green, is one of impressive solemnity. Mount Vernon.. Mount Vernon, home of General Washington, has retained all the stateliness and elegance of a century a^o. The. white, home, so .familiar toyi*""" 1 school 'child from the innainerable tures lie has seen of i Imposing view of ; the _ It looks'exactly like the tonb and lorjolttn , to wVdedde that we have P«*toaMI here but twenty-four hours. U. S. Mail Aviator to Visit irt Algona. Charles Pedley and wift r of Texas are planntug on visiting Mr. Sy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Hd ey in Algona; and d*^" 1 *"!" and friends in and near Algona about July 20. They expect to drive up from Dallas m their auto >as Charles thinks It wouldn't be much of a - ,'^iorito fly, ho being a professional flyer. This Is the tenth year of flying for tWs former Algona farm boy. He has been a transport pilot for som« time and has been flying mall Planes on the S. A. T. lines for the past two and a half years. For a number of jcars youns Mr. Pedley was one of the most aartrfg stunt flyer* in the cour, L ry. Last winter Young Pedley had a close .can and only saved himself from death by sWllful handling of the Pl** e , a " c * ^ landing gear had. been damaged. The The Associated Press, under date lino from Temple, Texas, tells of the aviator's narrow escape as follows: "Pilot Charles F. Pedley, flying a Brownsville to Fort Worth air mall plane, was forced down by a heavy fog near 'Temple tonight, coming to the earth untoiured after his landing gear had been- wrecked, by a windmill or a -reawy«o. ~s directions about ten miles north of Temple. Coming-to> a low level In an attempt to get his bearings, he crashed into what he at first though a windmill, that tore away ° n ^uT^ £h«^ Guessing at it by lights on the nearby highway, he landed In a farm -yard near the field. Only a damaged propeller marked his forced one-wheel landing. Pedley will resume his flight to Fort Worth early Monday morning." . '^ Red Cross Tests to be It is time wtien the remaining, Supomer Styles imist be sold, when room must beiriade ifor the new falTstyles^iaj; 'arej soon to Arrive. ; ^ SUMMER STYLES-MUST? BE Now is the time to purchase Quality Footwear at greatly reduced prices. of Bargains^Sale Ends* gjofy 26 All those who have lor Red Cross an oppor sary ulltVlf ** *&»*»*•* »**rf * — - • -n ,, i- seelrig 'expedition through any of- our '- «sMtt , , . x Corcoran Gallery .of Art. The ; 'entire' 1 estate^co'nsistlnjg;. of abbu ' IE » "*" circling tiiousap^ of ftet above th ,ed bynthe Mount Veraori Ladl where gangs <o a.i CI.-H..I. _• :i. 53? aKe^t><^bornr- Tbis.wjw tt §5£irirwas J 'burled'the > 'same day. low us; done in'mosaic/is theTentiranc , Ditsworth, Algona; 'Mr.', an la tra acit .jiic - '- ' /*«' -1','f • * * .# Sal^s and ST1YLES THis price group includes all of this season's newest styles of "WWte_ Kid, Colored'Kid J and Calf, Black Kid, Patents and Calf Skins, Sp^e- cial Sale Price Regular $6.00 and $7.00 grades; You will have to see them, to appreciate the values That You; Wilfc •eciate I Our Sales are always Honest, Clean-cut Selling Events. Every article advertis- ed'is; greatly reduced for quick clearance. Service^-every pair will be properly fitted which will not give you any reason to ask for exchanges on Sale Goods. ARfCHREST The r genuine^ D^ew Summer Styles of ; Strap£l : and Ties are to be found in this group, made of Colored Kid, Patent and Black Kid. Special Sate Price Regular $8.50 and $10,00 grades, Never before haye these high igrade 102 pairs Women's Strap Slippers and Ojcfprds, all leathers, all go at per pair $1*OO MEN'S SHOES AND OXFORDS Worth-while savings on Men's Summer Styles are to be had in this group. Tan Kid and Calf, Black Kid fjjid Calf leathers. Special Sale Price Q^ :.OO Boys' Shoes and The Quality that gives service, the , styles &»t W boys like to wear.. SPECIAL SALE PRICES Shoes been sold at this price. We are Making Regular $5.50 to $9.00 grades, which include many pairs of Copeland & Ryder and Smith's. MEN'S SHOES AND OXFORDS We say it, and you will say the same when you see the shoes, "That they are the best styles and values ever placed on sale at this Special Sale Price'' $6.85 Regular $8.50 to $10.00 grades. The very best of materials, workmanship and style. our Biggest arid Best July Clearance Sale, and to do this, so Icf that every pair of Summer Footwear should be sold%uring these fifteen days of Bargain^givlng. Plart' to attend the Sale, You wUl not be disappointed. Shoes Co. Algona, Iowa Children's Straps and Oxfords Our entire stock of Children's. Summer Footwear is included in this July Clearance Sale. SPECIAL SALE PRICES f ^?. „. ,M /4 i ^'t&^i *fiifo &£*&&&; LsJ-S

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