THe ttpper Des Molhes-Republican, September 10,1930 Supicious Old Uncle Ebenezer A FAVORITE relation of Larry Lexington but a peculiar old cuss. For instance, Uncle Eb delights in arguing with Larry about clothes. About all Eb knows is the wearing of them himself . Just yesterday he said to Larry, "A tailor made this here suit for me nigh on to eight years ago— cost me a tidy sum but she's still wearing good." Larry kind of jarred, Eb's ideas though when he said, "But Uncle, wearing Lexington $22.50 Clothes would have given you several suits, each with long satisfactory wear, and you'd have kept yourself in style." There isn't a man of us who doesn't like an occasional new suit, and you can afford twice as many at $22.50; : Lexington $ Department Zender & Caldwell Clothing and Shoes Lexington $22.50 Clothes are ICO Pure Wool and Guaranteed for Service. Lives in Tourist Cabin and Bootleg. Floyd Larby, who heretofore has made his home hi Manilla, Iowa, was arrested last week toy Deputy Sheriff .Everett ^Harris and. Marshall Floyd in one of the tourist cabins brought before Mayor Ogren and charged T wjth., maintaining •. a,, Yl liquor nuisance at the cabin: wHe was bounc •'over- to the grand 1 Jury under a $500.00 bond which he was unable to furnish It seems that Larby and his wife and six weeks' old child had been living in one of the cabins for nearly a month, while he was engaged in.boot- " LUTHERANS MET ATEMMCTSBURG Commemoration of Pour Hundredth Anniversary of Augsburg Confession. IOWA LUTHERANS ATTEND. Impressive Service at High School Andltortiiia. ChDdfen's Choir of Over One Hundred Voices. (By Rev. 1. O. Kitttnftn.) Tlie Lutheran congregations of the Synod of Missouri, Ohio and other states of Fairville, Fenton, Burt, Lotts Creek, Whittemore, Algona, West Send, Mallard, Ayrshire and Emmeteburg gathered Sunday at the old high school gymnasium of Emmetsburg to commemorate one of the great days in the history of the Lutheran church, j On the 26th of June, 1630, the Protestant princes and theologians appeared before Charted V, 'the mighty prince of church and .state, before the national convention, or Diet, at the city of Augsburg in Germany, and there read before his majesty and all assembled, the declaration of their faith.as founded and grounded upon the Holy SHrlptures, This declaration has become the standard, the banner, the constitution, of the Lutheran church and has remained that throughout these four hundred years. An assembly of one thousand people from the above mentioned places and elsewhere 'thronged the Emmetsburg gymnasium for the impressive services of commemoration. The Rev. H. Stahmer, pastor of the Fairvllle- Emmetsburg parish, opened the morn- Ing, service, "while the first vice president of the Iowa district of the Lutheran Missouri Synod, the Rev. A. O. Uten, .preached a .very impressive sermon on the history immediate and leading up to the writing, signing' and presentation of the Augsburg Confession, the great ^Magna Charta of the Lutherans. •" • • The singing of the lassembly reminded of the fact that the Lutheran church is still "the singing church." A chlld- renfs choir ^f a) hundred or more Voices, under the direction of Prof; Jessen of Whittemore, sang very beautifully to. both the morning and afternoon services. Prof. Schmlel's band of Lotts Creek led the congregational singing. The afternoon gathering had the Rev, ,L. Wittenburg , of Mallard as chaplain and the Rev. Ad. Schwid- der of Wall Lake delivered the festival; message, "stirriQg the hearts of all to j faithful confessionalism in this age of> Indlfferentism. Though the weather was f damp and,gloomy, the spirit o !Augsburg5 was;:evldently kindle^ ^anew -"among, those-present at this pqnfes- slonal gathering. '•'; - •* Whittemore Man Held . $®KB!%BXe83$^^ i BIG AIR CIRCUS Sunday, September 21 American Legion Airport, Algona Two Miles West of Algona on Paved Highway No, 18 Speech by Hon. L. J. Dickinson at 1:00 P. M. wvwuwwwvv Air Program Starts Is30 ( O X 5 Race^vMonocoupe Race Free for All Race^yBomb Dropping Contest Stunt Flying Contest Glider Demonstration Saturday, selling all of his Specials at Neville's Men's work slices^ all sizes at __v._; $1.00 Silk and wool sweaters at 98c Boys 1 and girls' high shoes, sizes to 2 at —$1.35 Girls' patent leather slippers, good leather soles, sizes up to V/2, at —-..—____——- 98c A full line of boys' and girls' oxfords, all sizes, correct for school or 'dress wear at __ __$1.75; Boys' and girls' basket ball heavy rubber sole shoes, at —-———-~—-75c Boys' all wool lumber jacks at _., __^$1,98 Men's odd pants, regular $2,50 values, to close out at T —-——$1.50 50c neckties at „—————25c . 100 pair of ladies' Jeaf brown kid in Goodyear ? welt arch support, all sizes on B and 0 widths to close out at — -.--——$2.98 These axe out and out bargains. Jimmie Neville Tie Shoe Man ' Algona, Iowa. ' '"..''- '''-•.••'•-. s ' " ''• ^l^f^^ Closing Out Sale. '""" property and store buildings at auction. John Kasehmltter, of Alton, a brother of our townsman, Otto Kaschmitter, bought the building, which Is located on west main street. It. is understood that Mr. Kaschmltter will open up^a hatchery In the building. Mr. Palrburn will go to Minot, North Dakota, and spend some time with his daughter, Mrs, Louise Vesper. A son, Edwin Pairburn, who has been an engineer on the Great Northern for more than twenty-five years, has been here from Spokane, Washington, as also has his daughter, Mrs. Pearl Parsons of Ohokio, Minnesota. Mr. Fairburn -has been a resident of •Whittemore for almost fifty years and has been in business here during most of this tlmn. When the family came from England they lived at Algona for a Licensed ships will be at the field all day to carry passengers. Tickets will be sold by members of the Legion and the Auxiliary* Something different in airplane Exhibitions, The greatest show of its kindi 1 ever held in Northern Iowa, Don't forget the date and place. .. t ; • 4 " *'"' /•S \;-?% ' 4 ' d'M 1 "k '*• : •si^ accompanist. This was one of the most enthusiastic meetings held in the county and it will no doubt prove an incentive, to 1 do greater deeds in the It was a great; satisfaction to work is outstanding, her county chairman can not be equalled. Fenton Man is Married to Teacher. Fenton, September 9. Special: Announcement was received here Wednesday of the marriage of Miss Jessie Harmon and P. P. Newel, which took place at the Little Brown church at Nashua, at eleven-thirty on that day. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Mary Harmon Sorenson of Waldorf, Minnesota, and has taught in the third and fourth grades in the local school for the past four years. She was reelected for another term but declined the offer because of her approaching marriage. The groom Is the only son SEPTEMBER Used Car Bargains 2. '39 For4 tudors 1928 Pord pickup 1028 Ford roadster 1987 Jord tudor 1926 Ford truck 1928 Chevrolet coach, ",. 1927 Chevrolet sedan 2-'26 Chevrolet sedans 1929 Essex coach 1926 Chevrolet -roadster 1926 Chevrolet truck These cars are ready to go and are priced way be- Jow th§ir actual value. Be sure and see thejn before you buy. s few years, later moving here. Mrs. I of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Newel and needs Falrburn passed away about forty no introduction, having been born and years ago. Mr. Fan-burn will also vis-. reared in this vicinity. He attended It with another daughter, Helen and Coe College at Cedar Rapids for two son; John, at Billings, Montana. One years and is one of the progressive son Orrln, passed away in Montana a business men of this place, being as• sociated with his father in the hard- few years ago. Legion Auxiliary Met at Swea City. Swqa City, September 9. Special: The county meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary was held at the Legion hall at Swea City on Tuesday afternoon ,'wfth seventy-two to attendance. Mrs. F. H. Webster, county chairman, was in charge of the meeting. This was the annuar meeting .and Mrs,. Webster of Algona was unanimously re-elected as cpupty chairman and Mrs. O. D. Brundage of Algona was elected vice chairman; Mrs. L. Sohenck of Burt, secretary and treasurer. A regular busU ness meeting was held and roll call of units given. Seven units were reprer sented at the meeting. The American Legion Auxiliary trio favored the audience with a song, -Mesdames Wm. Thompson, H. Winter and Buell Pearson composed the trio, Reports of the state convention were given by Sirs, C, A. Rohlin and Mrs. F. A. Webster gave an exceptional report of this meeting. ''•••"• posters and charts and the History of the Swea City unit was-on display, Thfse won the prizes .it.the publicity contest at the state convention. • The next county meeting wiU be held at Titonka in December. After the meeting adjourned lupch was served by the Swea city unit. The table decorations were in gold and blue and the favors were also in gold and blue. Miss Esther Smith favored the audience with two solos, "Song of the Lark" and "Springtime" with Mrs, Lois Winter as H, W, POST Dray and Tran*fer $91, AJfw»4 lowt ware, furniture and undertaking business. Immediately after the ceremony 'the couple left on a honeymoon trip through the Black Hills. Upon their return they will be at home to their many friends, in the John Dempsey cottage in the northwest part of town. LuVerne Rural Carrier Retires. LuVerne, September 3.—After almost twenty-five years of continuous service as rural letter carrier, W. B. Mason has reached the age limit or retirement an! has been"honorably discharged with a record in Class A behind him, According to a letter received from the assistant postmaster general at Wash, ington. Mr. Mason will now draw a pension as a reward for his years of faithful service. During bis service as rural carrier Mr, Mason has traveled far enough to take him around the world nearly nine times, As evidence of their regard, the rural letter carrier's association of Kossuth county gave him a surprise at his home Tuesday evening and presented him with a beautiful bouquet of cut flowers. A post off ice inspector was here recently and went over the mail routes ar»d perfected a plan whereby the three routes will be consolidated into two, giving tbe carriers more territory, rather than appoint a new carrier. Chicken Thieves Busy in Lakota. Lakota, September 9. Special: Fred Laabs who lives about a mile and one- half north of town on No. 19, was awakened early Friday morning and on looking out of the window he saw two men climbing over the fence headed toward » car that was parked on the highway. He shot at them twice but they were too f*r away, On going out to the chicken house he fpund that about sixty of his chickens were miss* ing, This makes the second loss of chickens within the past two weeks in the LjOwta vicinity, Dick steenhard recently lost nearly two Gerhard Gerhards ••> Died git Bt£l. Burt; '- September. 9i'- S "'.Sp(|oialf^ '0er- ^^i^V^^^^h&WWt^^ had been ill for a year and confined to 'his home most of the, time. • Mr. Gerhards was born in Friesian, Germany, in 1874 and was fifty-six .years and three months of'age at the time of his death. He was married to Miss Christina Zimmerman in 1904 and in 1805 they came to America where they have'since lived. .Two children were born to them, Mrs. Anna Pothoff of Bancroft and John of Burt. Beside his wife and two children he leaves one granddaughter. Funeral services were held Monday, Rev. L. Rlchmann officiating. Burial was made In the Burt cemetery. W. „ &-J, . "„'. -^f . ' '-^ ' Fort Dodge Men Lose Their Liquor. Messenger: A series of robberies during the last few weeks in which money, jewelry, and liquor were stolen from Fort Dodge homes Is being investigated by the police. Most of the Jobs were bold- and apparently well-planned, and the police have almost no .clues to work on. An effort is now being made to raid the thieves through a tip on the sale of part of the stolen liquor. Jewelry valued at nearly a thousand dollars was taken In one of the robberies. The thieves operated in broad daylight, according to reports received by the police, entering the house while the occupants were at luncheon, and taking the Jewelry from a box in a scond floor bedroom. In another robbery almost as bold the thieves obtained liquor valued at several 'hundred dollars. The gang walked into the house, while the owners were downtown on a short shopping trip, and took the liquor from a sideboard. The house had evidently been watched, for It was the first time in several days that no one had been at home. Nothing but the liquor was taken, reports to the police stated. The robberies have taken nlace in all parts of the city, and are believed to be the work of one gang. No trace has been found of the stolen Jewelry and other articles, but officers were Informed today that liquor of that brand had been sold in the last few days for a dollar a bottle, and are checking the tip. Many Unemployed at Detroit, IWichigan. Mr.- and-Mrs.',,A.'"L/White'of De- iturMf"%**""" " |T i 'J y.""'""»"«" I ' Seneca School House Has Been Improved. Seneca, September 9. Special: The Seneca school started last week Monday with more vigor than ever, having Superintendent Rossman again at the head of the school for the fifth year. Nearly every year the school board makes some improvement for the benefit of the pupils. This year they have Changed the kitchen land manual training room around, thus making a much lighter and cleaner kitchen for this year's home economics class. Baptist Church. "Getting Our Bearings", will be the morning subject at the Baptist church next Sunday. Evening subject, "The Story of Passion Week—Retold in Pictures." You are cordially invited to worship with us.—Frank H. Web- I . - . . company as electrical engineer, are visiting with Mrs. White's sister, Mrs. W. E. Laird. Mr, white states that conditions in Detroit are bad and that thousands of men are out of employment. He says Iowa Is the garden spot and fortunate is the farmer who lives in this state Where the crops are better than in any other section of the country. Jack Mack Finished 100 Hour Marathon. Jack Mack, who drove a Plymouth car one hundred hours without a stop, finished at the Elbert Garage at seven p. m. Saturday in the presence of a large crowd. After going to the barber shop he went to bed at the Foster Furniture store where he slept until about 12:30 a. m., when he was ;aken to his room at the Marsh room- ng house. He drove 2052.4 miles hi iie hundred hours, averaging about nineteen and one half miles to a gallon of gas. Mr. Elbert offered a prize of $25 in service to the person guess- ng the number of miles traveled in the one hundred hours and this was won by O. J. Pederson of Algona, a jraveling salesman, whose guess was 2041 miles. Mr. Mack left for Spencer Monday, where he will do his marathon during the Clay county fair. Presbyterian Church. Morning stuly and wornhlp from ten to twelve, sermon subject, ''Seeing Things". Evening hou.- tiieme, 'Standards of Requirements." Join us in the above hours of study and worship. County Vigilantes; jHte f ld Meet^CounteySiil Country Club last Monday evening. About forty vigilantes, bankers and two state agents were present at the meeting. Plans were discussed whereby the danger of bank robbers in the county- will be reduced to a minimum and it; is planned to have frequent shoots to- Improve the marksmanship of the vigilantes. Good alarm systems will be installed in the various places where' they will be at their work/;Stato Agents Scott and Nebergall talked on the Increase of bank robbing throughout the state and the various ways to cope with this problem. The Kossuth county vigilance committee Intend to make It hot for anyone attempting to rob banks in this county. Nazarene Church. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Lesson title, Jeremiah—The Prophet of Individual Religion. Printed lesson: Jeremiah 1:4-10—31: 27-34. Dally readings —Jeremiah's mission, Jer. 1:4-10; Jeremiah's prayer, Jer. 14:7-9; The New Covenant, Jer. 31:31-34; Jeremiah's suffering, Jer. 38:1-6; Jeremiah's lamentation, Jer. 1:12-19; Personal Responsibility, Rom. 14:7-12; Obeying the law, Psalm 119:33-40. Golden text: "So then every one of us shall give account of himself to God" Morning worship at eleven o'clock with sermon by the pastor. Text 1 John 1:9: "If we confess our sins, He is faithful und just to forgive our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness." Evangelistic service in the evening. Prayer and Bible study Wednesday evening. We welcome you to our services. Evening services at 7:30.—I. P. Metcalf, pastor. Tune ON SEPTEMBER 18 at eight o'clock central standard time, the Victor Division of the R. O. A.-Victor Company, Inc., cooperating with the American Legion and National Broadcasting Company will present the most spectacular broadcost program ever presented over the air. INCLUDING Herbert Hoover, president of the United States; Calvin Coolidge, ex-President of the United States; Alfred E. Smith, ex-Governor of New York; General John Pershing; Mr. O. L. Bodenhamer, National commander of the American Legion and the governors of ten or more states together with world-famous singers and musicians. Ninety minutes of brilliant radio entertainment. • You are cordially invited to come to our store and hear the great program. Our public address system will be used so that all who come can hear. Victor Badlos, Victor Electro-las and Victor Records are sold at the Reliable Radio Shop (FORMERLY THE RADIO SHOP.) Phone 371 for a Demonstration.
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