The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 10, 1930 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 10, 1930
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Page 10
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il&^^ The tJppe? Pen MeingS'Repubiieatt L BtytemfotiQ, 1980 a^New Mark in Chic Styles W.R.C. TO DEDICATE VELVETS FELTS TRICOTS NOVELTIES I h In the cleVerest new shapes for fall at mod- irate new prices 2.98-$3.98 Select your new hat from a large assortment. New hats direct from the New York arJcet every week. We invite your inspec- om's Store THP NEWS W/TJTT H7 TT'C W iiU-iti 11 o NEWS f , - BOULDERTO G. A. R. Purchase Boulder with Funds Left by Taylor Post and other Funds, DEDICATION SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21ST, D. A. Haggard JUtst Member of Jas. C. Taylor Post, Presents Its Funds to W. B. C. President. (By Mrs. Julia F. Brace, Member of the W. R. C.) Not very long ago at Stillwater, Minnesota, thirty-three vacant chairs draped in black, stood as silent sentinels around a banquet table, and witnessed that Charles Lockwood carried out the covenant of the Last Man's club. Comrade Lockwood, eighty-seven years old, is the last man, and the club's only law required of him what he considered the hardest task of his life, the dramatic task of drinking a toast to thirty-three Civil War comrades who died before, which honor he found empty, Before each chair stood a bouquet of flowers. Before Lockwood's plate was placed the bottle of OJd Burgundy wine, which the club had set aside at its formation In 1885, for Just this event. But the wine had soured and a sip of it was all Lockwood asked to keep his pledge. The bottle was turned over to the historical society. These comrades were members of Company B, First Minnesota Volunteer Infantry, and this wierd banquet, like those each year before, was on the anniversary of the first Battle of Bull Run, in which the company's posses were exceeded only at Gettysburg. Each at the last meeting a year ago thought he would be the last man. At the last review only three answered to roll call. Two died In the past year and only one of that group who marched away to answer Lincoln's call for volunteers in 1861 lived to come to this banquet, os the club's destiny of dissolution had been reached. The banquet hall had a tone of deep solemnity in contrast with those meetings before, when great feasts, with many bottles of wine brought back the old campaigners together for a day each year. "But while we looked forward to it as an honor, I know now that it shouldn't have been—instead It only makes me feel badly when I think of it." the eighty- seven year old last man said. "But it was a sacred promise and so it is up to me to carry it out." As-we read, and comment on such events being enacted over our land, right here' in Algona, not long ago was carried oub a similar incident. Instead of the bottle of wine to have a part in this covenant, money left by Jas. C. Tay~""*'*" ' B whenthe Twenty-three Hundred Acres Average $142.73. Receiver R. H, Miller and his assist' ahts have sold ftSOO ftcres of land during the past year to settle up the assets of the banks of which Mr. Miller is receiver. Of this number of acres there were four hundred acres in which the banks had only an equity. The other 1900 acres sold for $271,188 or at an overage of about $147.75 per acre. Most of the land Is located hi Humboldt county. One unimproved quarter section sold for *1B2.60 an acre. The highest price for Improved land was $165 an acre for the Edwards farm just north of Humboldt. The farm is probably one of the best improved farms in the state, and the beautiful brick house located just north of the old college site, can be seen from the Air Line road. Mrs. Paul Wille Now Home from Colorado. Mrs. Paul Wille came home Saturday from Colorado where she had spent the summer visiting relatives and friends. Her health has been greatly benefltted by her sojourn in the west. She returned with Mrs. Alfred Jentz and daughter, Irma Dee, Mrs. Donald Wille, Mrs. Harold Wille and Mrs. Herbert Gllntse, who will be remembered as Miss Nettle Wille, all of Colorado Springs, who will visit here at the George and Paul Wille homes before returning to their homes in about two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wille, Mr. and Mrs. George Wille, Mrs. Donald Wille and Mrs. Alfred Jentz will drive to Williams, Iowa, Thursday to attend the funeral of C. J. Scott of Mendenhall, Mississippi.' " Mr. Scott's wife is a sitser of George and Paul Wille. Arrested for Driving While Intoxicated. Ross Coleman, who works for W. E. Naudain, was arrested for driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated Monday night. It seems that Coleman was driving a truck all over th° road near the tourist park last Monday evening about nine o'clock and ran head-on into a Ford sedan owned by C. O Adams and driven by .Everyl Adams, the high school foot ball captain, wrecking it quite badly. Coleman was taken before Justice A. Hutchison and was released this morning on a boid of $500 He was bound over to the grand jury but will probably be taken before Judge F. C. Davids >n &t Emmetjharg Sat- ALGONA PEOPLE LEAVEFORCOLLEGE Nearly One Hundred Boys and Girls Leave for Seats of Higher Learning, IOWA STATE COLLEGE LEADS IN NUMBERS, Most of the Students are Attending Colleges and Universities Within the State but a few Outside. Algona's young people are about to make a general exodus to the various colleges and universities in Iowa and surrounding states. Nearly a hundred boys and girls have gone or are about to leave to continue then- education in the schools of higher learning. The largest groups attend the three state schools located at Iowa City, Ames and Cedar Falls with Ames getting the largest number. Most of the students attend various colleges within the state but a few go to ouslde schools. Among those who are departing from the city are those included in the follow- Unive'rsity of Iowa—James Murtagh, Carlyle Becker, Gertrude KeneficK, John Shirley, Alice Rist, Robert Harrington, Charles Akre, Harry, Ruth and Esther Bishop, William Steele Gordon Dewel, George Free and Wilfred Nel-j] S °Iowa State College at Ames—Darreil Newvtlle, John Hougl*, Julius Win-, kel, Paul and Eugene Hutchins, Hoyti Raney, John Van Ness, Kathryn Misbach, Maynard Stephenson, Donna, Burtis, LuElla and Sadie Potter, Mabel Earl Coleman, Walter Fraser, Paul | The Truth W01E „ iPiroiptun About That "Big Price Drop" I I I I As an example of the high-handed, atid unscrupulous methods which certain big businesses employ with success, we might mention* tshe so-called "big break in prices", which is supposed to run from 20 to 25 per cent. In other words, the dear (?) public is expected to believe that prices are 25 per cent cheaper to certain concerns while the* rest of the country is buying these commodities at about 10% less. And this applies, not to the entire run of commodities (as any fool would know) but only to a few selected lines. This is the kind of hokum which is being dished out to the American people every day and is just another case of a dizzy old world, flying around at such a terrific rate of speed that folks are simply unable to keep up with it. When Mr. Hauberj? returned from Chicago, he had a complete list of bei Eari coieman, waiter Fraser, i-au. i j all price revisions and he hadn't been in the store oeiienfeidt and George Gross. . l«! two days before every item effected by the change ^S^SS^wS^^SSS^- ^* *•— *»*<»* ™WWWAmV Wo *™ ™ fl™ Caughlin, Edith Bates, Elwood Norton,, Katherine Van Ness, Leona Smith, Mildred De Graw, Dell Frankl, Emma Spongberg and Aline Martinek. Nurses Training Schools—Leonft Clark, Shu-ley Hill and Betty Streit in Chicago and Philomena Quinn at Iowa Elgin School of Watchmaking—Don- ald Cronan. Chicago School of Optometry—John urday. UPPER DBS 1VPNES REPUBLICAN iWTdstr'of*the'^'G;•"».' \'-R;,' when. _the last one survivor was left was to be turned over to their Auxilary, the James C. Taylor Relief Corps. This sacred rust was carried out by D, A. Haggard, ninety-one years of age. Not long ago Comrade Haggard accompanied_by the resident of " " ' " " " •Irs. Agnes „, — -~ Setchell as a war widow and charter member of the Corps, went to the lome of the deceased Coleman Chubb and the invalid widow turned over the money In a small box ($5.11) five dollars and eleven cents. The late Mr. Chubb was the treasurer of the post. The box of money Mrs. Chubb turned over to Mr. Haggard and he presented it to the president of the corps. At a regular meeting of the Woman's Re- PREPAREDNESS IN BUSINESS By R. 8. HECHT, American Bankers Association. . My observations for many, years, both as an employee and as an execui tlve, have convinced'me that the reason some men and women go ahead and others do not ig that some keep themselves constantly-prepared to accept and fulfill larger duties and responsibilities as they offer, and some do' riot"••"' ^" "' ^^«-*»^**----»-j«^ Grant, aa we must, that there is A certain element ot luck In the conditions, under which, opportunity for promotion comes to differerib.men and Lfifi Georgetown University, Washington, D. C.— Gerald Hartshorn. ability to seize opportunity If and when it comes, and haying seized It, to succeed In meeting the greater demands -which }t inevitably places upon him. Real advancement never means going ahead to easier tasks, but always to harder ones. Opportunity for advancement is worthless unless in accepting it you are able to carry with. reguar meeng o -i w-»-.~o .. . -- -- - lief Corps, the president, Mrs. Agnes you the abilities and qualifications tnat Marty, related the incident. The members of the W. R. C. were anxious to place this fund in something that would honor the past and concluded to add to it. Plans are now underway to dedicate a boulder _on the court three prepare you to meet the heavier exactions that are an inherent part of opportunity. It is far better to go into action in the field ot enlarged responsibility and qualified, rather than corps will present this boulder to the James C. Taylor Post and all comrades "who wore the blue" from 1861 to 1865. Hon. L. J. Dickinson will dedicate the boulder. He is a son of a deceased member of the James C. Taylor Post. The dedication will take place following the dedication of the Algona Airport, Sunday, September 21. for shall be exposed to the hazard of your having to build up to new responsibilities after having assumed them. The new spirit of all business necks to prepare its people in advance through education for the higher duties it holds in store for them. V««Vy.*A^ Bring it FREE! Your ironing done FREE each afternoon for ten days on a One-Minute Washer oned. next wash the basket and watcK it ir» Then try a One-Minute for your Ruffles, Shirts and Dresses Foster Furniture Company Chicago University—William Cliff. Creighton University—Mark Stanton and Bernard Frankl. Milwaukee Downer—Catherine McCall. Mankato Business College—Loretta Howie. • „ Stephen's College, Columbia, Missouri—Josephine Murtagh. Saint Teresa's, Winona, Minnesota- Frances Zender. • , „_ , •Clark College, Dubuque—Evelyn Bode. . Armour Tech., Chicago—Kenneth Djehnert. Northern Illinois Teachers, DeKalb, Illinois—Alice Kain. , Morningside College, SiOtix Olty— Harriett Smith and Dorothy Sellstirom, I.ucffle'MaieuRii Rutfc"atod-Va»bti' Hutae, and Ruth Miller, •„_,.,.„ Grinnell College, Grinnell, Iowa- Doris Long. . Choate School for Girls, Boston, Massachusetts—Mary Rice. Wentworth Military Academy in Missouri—Jack Burtis. Mt. St. Mary's Junior College and Academy at Cherokee—Elyda Thilges, Blondina Erpelding, and Mildred Am- Coe College, Cedar Rapids—Arthur Nordstrom, Kyle Keith and Jack Hilton, • KOSSUTH COUNTY FAIR A SUCCESS (Cnbtinued from Page One). £553 people crowding into witness the public wedding whica was put on b Emle Young, the nnto.l producer. Th grand stand was jammed and th grounds around it were filled with th hordes of curious humanity. Fast Ball Games. The ball games this year were am ong the best, one or two of the game not bring won until the ninth innin a(te; Epirited struggles. Tuesday af lcrn..-on Fenton defeated West Ben by th': icoie of" 8 to ">. Wednesda Da cert It won from BuStilo Center 7 t 3. Thursday Ledyaro was victoriou over Titonka in a fast game by th score of 7 to 6. Algona lost a thrllle Friday to Corwith by the score of B t 4. Algona led until the ninth inning when a bad throw to first proved their undoing. Cayou for Algona struck out twelve opposing batters. Baby Health Contest, In the baby health contest which was conducted in the Floral hall the following won the prizes: in the boys' class from the ages of one to two, Terence Cullen, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cullen of Whittemore, won first and Donald Blerstedt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bierstedt of Lone Rock won second. In the two to three year old boys, Lloyd Schenck, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schenck of Burt was first and Junior Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Walker of Algona, won second. In the one to two year old girls class, Shirley Ann Bergeson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bergeson of Hobarton was first and Margaret Helen Auner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. j. 8. Auner of Algona, was second. In the two to three year old class, Elljean Burlington, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Burlington of Wesley, was first and Beth Eva Bonacker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Bonacker of Titonka, was second, Shirley Ann Bergeson scored the highest number of points in the whole contest, in which there were forty-four babies entered, The Fair a Success. Taken all In all the county fair this year was one of the 'most successful ones ever held on the grounds. The fair asoclation should be congratulated for the manner In which the fair was conducted and for the wonderful attractions and exhibits which were secured for the people of the coon* ty. It was to be regretted that the new grand stand was not in readiness for this fair but it could not be help* ed and everyone made the best of the old one. Next year they can be euro of one of the bst stands in the state. The weather was perfect for ft fair, raining only one night and, then after nearly everything was over except the DOWN WARD. We are On tho new low level right now, folks, and we are not going out with a big blaze of glory to tell you a cock arid bull story about any big CRASH. The truth of the matter is there, was a slight overproduction along certain lines which temporarib/ effected the price, but the feeling in the market is that prices will regain their former level in the very near future. So much for that. Mr. Hauberg picked up some very clever gift merchandise in Chicago and if you're giving a bridge party soon, don't fail, to see the pretty new things we have for prizes. Also some nifty number in silk underwear —a combination skirt and teddy or, something like that. The man who designs this new silk under- w;ear must be almost ready for Cherokee. A store can either sell tKe same quality 5 cpat,for a little less money or it can maintain the price and give the customer a BETTER COAT FOR THE SAME MONET. We have decided to improve the quality, which, heaven knows, hasv^been.;poo£., enough during the lasfc_f^w hectic years, but_ you are paying about the same price. You 11 actually be surprised at the dresses we are selling at $11.75. Those ^pretty clever travel tweeds, in attractive darlc^print patterns at this small price; isn't It wonderful? ^ Girls are still "raving" about the cute misses' dresses which caused such a stir last week. We have unpacked a lot of them since then and they sell almost as fast as we take them out of the boxes. We sold two fur coats in one day last week—which is quite a feat nowadays. But the fur coat business is coining back and jvhy shouldn't it when you can buy,.^good looking/lfvvell made muskrat coats at $98.00 and $145.00?% ; Really, you owe it to yourself to see the new fur coats. There is style and warmth in a fur coat which you can't, combine-in any cloth coat ever made. Come in and look them over—we won't make it so hard to get out again that you'll never want to come back. It was a great old Fair last week, only it didn't help Algona business much. But it shows people that this is a live, progressive city and where folks go for their amusement, they also go for their groceries and dry goods. They even come here to buy their shoes. Well, we are ready for you now, with complete stocks of dry goods and apparel and if you don't say CHRISOHILLES & HERBST have a "wow" of a Fall line, then'Herman and I don't know what we're talking about. And that couldn't be. VWWVWWWWlft dance. This Is unusual, to say the least, at a Kossuth county fair where It generally manages to 'rain least one day. Wants, For Sale, Etc. FOR RENT—After October first, new modern bungalow, conventlently located.—Wm. Aman, call 456. 13 FOB BALE—300 vigorous White Leghorn pullets. Call or visit.—Wellendorf Leghorn Farm', Algona. 13* BORROW MONEY—I have a few hundred dollars to loan on town property In good condition.—O. A- Momyer, over post office, Algona, Iowa. 13-tf FOR RENT—Large furnished room for one or two for winter, Phone 488' W. 13* FOR SALE-rHartman wardrobe trunk, like new. " Call 63-W.—Juanita Martin. W* FOR JBALB—Tw t o extra good record, ed Shorthorn bulls. ,15 months old.— W. P. Jenkinson, 13* FOR RENT—IJesirable modern residence, close in.—Murtaglj Bros/ 13 Money to loan pn M, p. Haggard, •• f property,— Iowa. 13-tf FOR SALE—On crop payment. Three North Dakota farms, well improved, two 640 acres each, one 840 near Valley City.—0. E. Lamprjght, Majjkato, Min nesota. * FOR SALE-Thf Johji W9«e ft acre farm. One mile east from Algona on paved road. For price and terms write to O. E. Lamprlght, Mankato, Minn. 13* Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth county. Wonderful opportunity. Make $8 to $20 daily. . No experience or capital needed. Write today. McNess Co., Dept. L, Preeport, Illinois. 13' FOUND—A spare tire on West Nebraska street, Inquire downstairs at this, office. 13 FOR RENT—One-half section three miles north of Fenton. Terms cash.— Mrs, Elizabeth Murray, Buffalo Center, Iowa. 12-13 LOST—A mink fur between Algona and Fort Dodge last Monday. Reward for finder.—Mrs. Bert Deal, phone 137. 619 South Harlan. 13 As I am leaving this part of the country I am putting a modern seven room house and lot up for sale. Will sell at great sacrifice. The property is all clear and conveniently located.—W. W. Plxier, Algona, Iowa. Phone 430. ! 9-tf FOR SALE—Phonograph with 30 records, $25, cost $150.00. Great snap. Call 830, 8 'AT 5>/<% INTEUEST City residences and farms for-sale. List your property with us. MUBTAGH BROTHERS. Licensed Real Estate Brokers. "goflfti VVJfe Saving station. 1 '-'s ^sundry. Phono 267. 60-tf

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