The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 5, 1930 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 5, 1930
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Page 12
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The Upper Des Moinea-Republican, jfavember 6, 1930 RED CROSS DRIVE BEGINS NEXT WEEK Local Chairmen Already Selected by H. W. Miller, County Chairman. KOSSUTH QUOTA IS 1,000 MEMBERS. Drive Will Begin in Earnest Wednesday Following- Armistice Day and Continue Until Completed. H. W. Miller. Algona attorney, announces that the annual county Red Cross roll call drive will take place during Armistice week. Mr. Miller !s chairman of the county Red Cross central committee and director of the annual roll call. Miss Florence Wells, field representative of National Red Cross, was in the county Friday and Mr. Mi'iler visited several Kossuth towns to find local chairman to conduct the drive. The canvass was for lack of time not completed, but the following local leaders wern named: Titonka, Mrs. Sadie Denton; Lakota Mrs. Julia Licsveld; Ledyard, Mrs. J. T, Heany; Swea Cjty, R. A. Haglund; Bancroft, Miss Collette Wclp; Lone Rock, Miss Ersel Blanchard; Fenton Mrs. George Newel. Mr. Miller planned to visit Burt, Whittemore, Wesley, Sexton, St. Benedict and LuVerne in search of leaders early this week. The annual drive is supposed to begin on Armsltice Day, but since many business houses are closed that day it is probable that at most places the drive will begin on the following day. At some towns it may continue for a longer time. Everyone who takes out a membership will receive an official receipt and a Red Cross button. There are four forms of membership, depending on the amount subscribed. The commonest form is the dollar membership, but provision is made also for contributing memberships at $5.00 each, sustaining memberships at $10.00 each, and supporting memberships at $25.00 each. It is important to remember that only fifty cents out of each subscription goes outside the county. This fifty cents is the share of the national and international organizations. No matter which kind of membership is taken out the share leaving the county is only fifty cent (not fifty per cent). Britt Church Rededicated Under Former Algonmn The First O>nrr?ra5Joit»3 drait$t of Britt competed after Joojr nw*rths <if work at remodeling, xras in an appropriate srrnoi? Issl at a service presided ore? fcr r*r. P, A. Johnson of Grinnell. sSaSe sappr>rri*4i- dent of Congregational churches, B. M. Southgate. former paster cvf 1J>? local Congregational church, s? tbf present pastor of the Brit* church. The re-dedication marked his second anniversary as pastor of the church. Thr Britt Tribune had the following nrU- ; c!e about the church and the con.Mr-.u-- j tive work that has been done there i during the past several months. About $6500.00 has been spent on the improvements which include a full basement with dining room and kitchen, an east entrance under the bell tower and a west entrance; a new parlor is built on the upper floor to the west where formerly was a west entrance. In addition to this the bell tower was rebuilt, a new chimney was —Courtesy Britts News-Tribtme. First Congregational Church of Britt. —Courtesy Britts News-Tribune. Rev. B. M. Sonlhgate. constructed, and. the building was given a coat of light yellow paint with white trim. The windows were repaired, a new entrance to the north was built and new concrete walks were laid from the lot line into the west entrance. The main entrance has new doors. The interior has been completely redecorated, oak pews taking the place of opera chairs formerly used, new velvet carpet on the platform, modem lighting flxtutes throughout, the building, a new heating plant and an indoor toilet at' the west entrance. The plumbing in the kitchen and dining room is all new. The church was re-dedicated entirely free from debt. The parsonage has been painted and considerable improvement made the past two years— all paid for and both church and parsonage are In better shape than at any time in its history. A large share of the church's financial condition is due to the gifts which were made by two persons. The late Prof. J. F. Smith made a bequest of $2000.00 to the Congregational church and a like amount was given to the Methodist church in Britt. These bequests were prompted perhaps because of the interest he found in these two churches when spending time with his sister, the late Mrs. Eliza Raymond, a resident of Britt for many years. She died a short time before her brother, Prof. Smith, and willed him her entire estate. Another person who befriended the church with a donation of almost $3.000.00 was B. C. Way, of Mason City, son of a pioneer Britt family, the C. C. Ways. His mother, Georgiana Way, was a charter member of the church when it was founded July 5, 1879. His donation cancelled the entire debt of the church after other funds had been expended. Besides the funds donated by the Prof. Smith estate and B. C. Way, the Ladles' Aid gave $500.00, a church fund of about the same amount, and about $500 in local subscriptions, carried out the remodeling program. All the rest remains here for Red Cross work in our county. The quota for Kossuth county, according to Mr. Miller, is one thousand memberships. Active canvassers in every town will easily be able to turn in this number. The work the Red Cross does is in its larger aspects familiar to everyonk;. Wherever there is disaster, as at the time of the Florida hurricane or the more recent earthquakes in Italy, the Red Cross • is first in the field with VJWWWJWJVWffJVJVfJV Richardson's I Specials For Friday, Saturday and Monday Parchment Shades for table lamps, each 50e A fine assortment of small lamps for bed room or end table use, each $1.25 A full size well finished end table, while they last at each : $1.75 Special Prices on all Linoleums and Felt Base Rugs. Exchange your old for new at •Furniture Exchange— "Where Furniture Sells for Less." (i. G. "Rielumlsmi, Prop. Algona, Iowa. aid. The daily papers tell of this and readers generally thus come to know of it. It is not always so apparent tha the Red Cross is also active in less prominent ways. Thus the Iowa Red Cross gave relief in Lucas county following a tornado last May. In both state and county it provides sorely needed service to war veterans anc their families, to soldiers and sailors on duty within the state, to cases needing nursing care, to preservation ol the public health, to children needing better nutrition, and in various other ways which are unseen because publicity is not desired. Last year Titonka, Lakota, Ledvard Swea City, Lone Rock, Fenton, Whittemore, LuVerne, Wesley, Sexton and Algona responded generously to the roll call, and it is expected that not only these towns but a few which contributed nothing a year ago will support this worthy cause at this time. In each town the local leader will appoint a number of helpers, who will sell memberships on the streets and in the stores and homes. The good people of Kossuth county are asked to give them a hearty welcome and contribute as generously as possible. Pheasant Hunters Should be Careful. Pheasant season is at hand, in truth one day is of the past. How many of our ambitious hunters from the cities md smaller towns have donned their hunting garb and with paraphernalia made their ways to the farms in search of game? Hundreds of them if I should guess at all, and then perhaps I woudn't come near the real number of hunters at all. But I am also wondering how many bear in mind as they tramp through he fields just how much privilege they are taking for granted. It has been very evident in these last years just low free the hunter feels in going on;o the former's premises driving over ;he lawns, which in truth have been cared for just as much as the lawns of the city folk. How far would a farmer get if he took these privileges with the city man's lawn? Not very far, for I am certain he would be taken up for trespassing and a fine would have to be Us settlement. Then the fields of com vhich have not yet been picked, how much corn has been knocked down and off the stalk? No, they do not stop to consider that the farmer's hard labor is just in vain, that the corn is trampled under, which makes the yield much less. You, hunters, may say, "One ear of corn, what does that matter," but take hundreds of ears which the many hunters destroy, and make your average. Wliut would you say if we trampled your gardens and destroyed your produce-? It would be a sad story indeed. Cars have been driven through the fields and fences broken down. These thimj.s are going to make it much harder for the hunters in future years if more care is not taken. This is not meant for those who hiive been cautious and careful of their Minnesota Editor Successful Farmer. Exchange: When a city man becomes a farm owner his management may supply the neighborhood with many good jokes, but when he takes a worn- out wheat farm, paying $8,000 for it and raises $12,000 worth of sweet clover seed in one crop, the joke Is on somebody else. Frederick- Murphy, editor of the Minneapolis Tribune did that very thing, and the neighbors are talking this way: "Well, sometimes thise book farmers hit it off all right; you never can tell just what they will do, but somewhere in the back of their heads there probably is a farming strain which crops out when they get hold of a bit of land." Mr. Murphy is successful as a publisher, but he loves the soil far beyond anything else, and on his farm in western Minnesota he plans every change in crops and personally selects every pure bred dairy cow which is brought to the place. He admits even an ordinary farmer must have a great deal of wisdom but his chief maxim is that a merchant, a publisher or a farmer must keen up with the best ideas of the day." To succeed on the land or in business, he avers, a man must change his methods and products as conditions demand. Former Algona Boy in Audition Contest. Algona people will be interested in knowing that Donald Jones, son of the Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Jones, who formerly lived in Algona while Mr. Jones was pastor of the Congregational church here, was one of two singers to represent Pasadena, California, in the state finals of the Fourth National Radio Audition sponsored by the Atwater Kent Foundation. A recent Pasndena paper had the following item about Donald: "Donald Janes has lived here off and on for nbout ten years, his father, Rev. J. J. Jones, being pastor of Pilgrim Congregational church until recently when he moved to Santa Rosa. He attended Pasadena high school and junior college and for the past two years studied in the conservatory of music at the College of the Pacific. Stockton. He recently returned here to study under Allen Ray Carpenter and plans to make public school music his life work. He is a part time secretary of the local Y. M. C. A. and sings with 'The Rounders' male quartet over KFI every Friday night." Among those on the audition committee for California were Carrie Jacobs Bond, Mary Pickford and Rupert Hughes. A picture of Donald appeared in the Pasadena paper with the write-up. Charles Thaves Died at Lakota. Charles Thaves, who suffered ' a stroke of paralysis last Friday, died Monday evening at his home in Lakota. He was fifty-four years of age at the time of his death and had been in business in Lakota for a number of years. Mr. Thaves had been in the best of health until he was suddenly stricken. He leaves his wife and two daughters, Mrs. Korse Ellman and Mrs. Verne Molinder, both of Lakota; three sisters, Mrs Mary Rosenau and the Misses Emma and Louise Thaves; and four brothers, William, Edward and Louis of Lakota and J. Gus of Burt. Still Broadcasting Blankets We started the fall 1930 blanket seaspn with the prophecy that we would do the biggest blanket business in the history of this store. And we are going to fulfill the prophecy. How we sell such beautiful, high grade, full sized blankets for such a small price is "nobody's business." Remember, this is the blanket store of Algona. When you think of blankets, think of Chrischillcs & Herbst. A brand new number this week—70x80 extra fine quality sea island cotton and pure, high grade wool woven into the finest, smoothest double bcl blanket you ever saw, sateen bound, in pretty plaids, all the popular colors and only one case of this for the season at this 9 Q£ low price , Only a few pair left—that 70x80 part wool, sateen bouud^louble blanket we advertised last Aveek and which sold so big all last week. The cleanest, wool- iest, coziest, prettiest double blanket 7 QC we ever sold at the price and only , *)•«/«! "In spite of everything' history in Algoiia. we are making blanket Boys Did Damage to Mail Boxes. Hallowe'en pranks are taken as a matter of course and unless property is damaged most of the work is overlooked. However, last Friday night, boys out for a lark, turned over and damaged two of Uncle Sam's mail boxes. On one, the lock was torn off. Uncle Sam does not overlook anything of ttWWVVWWWWWWVl^^ to the other are constantly giving freely and unselfishly, of their skill and experience BO that the association may produce the truly great results that are being accomplished." Statistical information on national and state banks, savings institutions, trust companies and trust departments, clearing house groups and general banking is prepared after exhaustive inquiry and distributed for the use of all bankers. The organization's in- ti- l> * ,, V° verl °° K anvlmn & OI . vestlgations have resulted in tlie pas- this kind and when any government „„„„„.,,„„„„„,,,,»„,.,,„„„„ ,„„,„," Republican Rally Held at Swea City. A large crowd attended a republican rally held at Swea City Saturday. The meeting was held at the high school auditorium. Mayor Joseph &!. Dye :alled the meeting to order, and in- ;roduced County Chairman Ray McWhorter. Talks were given by State Representative J. H. Jensen, Senator George W. Patterson, Barney Allen of Pocahontas, who accompanied Sena- »r Fred C. Gilchrist to the meeting, vlr. Gilchrist, the next congressman from this district and Congressman L. J. Dickinson, the next United States senator from Iowa, and a number of Algona people were in attendance. property is damaged or stolen they always get the offender. When an inspector finds the guilty party it will be just "too bad" and the boys will have some explaining to do. It was also reported that a number of rural mail boxes were also torn down and these fellows are in for a bit of grief. Algona Teacher's Father Died Tuesday. Miss Esther Fulton, who teaches in the grades in the Library building was called to her home in Audubon Tuesday by the sudden death of her father,, Dr. J. M. Fulton. He died of a heart .ailment. The funeral will be held tomorrow in Audubon 'and Jtoe burial will be at Atlantic, Iowa. TAKING THE GUESS Irvington Man Was' Painfully Injured. Irvington, November 7. Specail: Armor Lemkee met with a painful accident Saturday afternoon while cutting down a bee tree. The axe, which he eft lying in the tree fell out, nearly cutting off the two small toes on his right foot. He was rushed to the Kossut hhftspital where his toes wore >ewed on Sunday morning. He was U.so given a shot for lockjaw. Wrestling Match Near St. Joe. Llvermore Gazette: The William leding farm near St. Joe, where elec- ric lights have recently been installed, was the scene of an outdoor wrestling whereabouts, but for those who have match last week, with outdoor illmiilna- not considered the farmer's lot and tion. The twenty minute match wrm have taken advantage of a good turn. But there is where the trouble comes, many a good hunter has to carry the carulesH hunter's blame. So if the privileges are wanted at all, let us treat the farmer with much respect and the best will come back to us.— No .signature. New Zealand Ladies Visiting in Algona. The Misses Eveline and Ada McElrea of Ouncadln, New Zealand, came last Wednesday for a. month's visit with thuir aunt, Mrs. R. J. Hutchison. Miss Eveline has been teaching in London, England, and she was met there by her sister and together they traveled the continent of Europe before sailing for the United States. They plan to be in Algona for a month and then will visit relatives in Kansas City and Denver before sailing for their home In New Zealand December 24. They will sail from San Francisco. Their father, William McElrea, visited in Algona about six years ago and made many friends here, and his daughters will no doubt make many friends and acquaintances also while visiting in Algona. twenty minute match was between Geo. German of Blue Earth and Geo. Lichter of Algona. The match was a draw, and the same men will meet at the same place again soon. Examination Called for Sexton Post Office. The post office- department has called an examination to be held Wednesday, November 15, at Algona to fill the vacancy ut the Sexton office caused by the resignation of M. E. Quinn, who has held the position for a number of years and wishes to retire because of ill health. One applicant has filed for the elimination. Old Settler Visits With Wesley Friends. News-World: Fred Anderson of Algona, and pioneer resident of Wesley, called Sunday at the McCutchin, McPherson and Turgeson homes, and took occasion to attend church services here. Mr. Anderson located in Wesley fifty-two years ago, coming from Ohio and his visits are enjoyed by both ho and his many friends here. John G. Lonsdale By JOHN G. LONSDALE President American Bankers Association JJANKERS and iHisinese men err in *•* not adopting more universally the tactics of the scientist. When the scientist' wishes to fathom the mysteries of the universe or resolve things into their component parts he calls to his assistance the magnifying power of the microseopo. There before him, like an open hook, lie. the secrets of nature which unaided eyes cannot observe. The uncanny power of the microscope's all-seeing eye. has revealed countless secrets for the material and intellectual progress of humanity. It h. : enabled us to study tho processes of growing cells in plant and animal life, traco tlio catisca of disease and successfully combat the ills of mankind; it has aided tlio engineer in his search for fitronger and moro serviceable materials, giving us taller, lighter and more sanitary structures, and hotter highways; it has disclosed tho de- foctii in Bteel rails and brought us an era of safer railway travel; It haa -added (o the food supply of the nation; in fact, It has affected favorably nearly every activity of tho human race, whether It apply to production, distribution or consumption, in time of I* aco or in timo of war. In Urn business and hanking world, economic research and analysis servo as tho microscope through which wo arc enabled to BOO basic factors more clearly and thus determine tlio causes of nut-cess and failure. Only Decently havo wo begun to realize tho full value- of research and analysis and apply them in such a way as to eliminate tho guesswork that was characteristic of industry a tow years ago. "Eliminate the. guess and reach success," might well bo a motto for all of u* sage of beneficial legislation, revision of banking practices and innumerable changes for a stronger and more efficient banking structure. It has set up an educational system through its affiliated American Institute of Banking, where 45,000 ambitious young bank men and women are now availing themselves of the opportunity to advance iri the hanking field. "It has heea well said that the American Bankers Association,' exclusive of the Federal Reserve System, has been the greatest single nationwide source of stability and improved conditions for banking in the United States," Mr. Lonsdale says. 25 below zero and it flows and lubricates. Paraffin base—will not break down under heat. Lubricates In warm weather. Winter oil 16 %c quart. Gal. lots.—Gamble stores. 21 CLASSIFIED ADS. The rate per word for advertisements in this column is 2c paid in advance, 3c if charged. Caan must accompany all mail orders. Initials count as one word. Minimum charge, 25c. Hurt When Lid on Tank Blew Off. Pat Hegarty, young son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hegarty, who is employed at the Swift plant, was quite badly bruised a few days ago while attempting to remove the lid from a formaldehyde tank. The pressure was on, but the boy did not know it, and when he jerked the lid off it came with such force that his arms and body were quite badly bruised. At first it was thought that his arm was broken. German Lutheran Church. Corner of North Wooster and East Elm street. H. Dubbe, pastor. There will be English services next Sunday at ten-thirty. Notice. A liberal reward will be paid for information of the parties' names that removed advertising airplanes from the posts.—-W. J. Slgsbee. 21 Cbeeie at Stupl* Cheese Is regarded us the staple food In many countries because of Its high nutritive vulue. It Is especially rich In vitninine A. ID Switzerland ll Is consumed almost universally be cause of Us protein content, which exceeds the nrulcln of uveruge meal uml is twice Hint of eggs. Its cnlorj value Is greater than Unit of any olliei food, except perhaps nuts, butter, oil and vpry fat meats. Taxidermist. 21 years' experience, up-to-date methods. Send pheasants, other birds and animals to E. H. Luedtke, Lone Rock, Iowa. 21-22 FOR SALE—McCormick-Deering one row corn picker with motor, 8 miles north of Wesley.—Enno Eden, Titonka, Iowa. 21* FOR SALE—Chester White spring boar.—Henry. Scheppman, Burt, Iowa. 21-22* FOR SALEr-rPoland China boars, $20.00 for quick sale.—Geo. Ferstl, St. Benedict. ' . . 21* FOR SALE—Three~ good' second hand: heaters, one second hand Cushman engine, several second hand washers.— Kohlhaas Hardware. 21 FOR SALE—Spotted Poland China male hogs. Eligible for registry. Call at farm, one-fourth mile east and one and one-fourth miles south of LuVerne.— M. L. Barton. 20-21* FOR SALE—Large Burch electric pop corn machine. For two operators. —N. C. Rice, Phone 141. 15-tf BORROW MONEY—I have a few- hundred dollars to loan on town property in good condition.—C. A. Momyer. 14 Money to loan on town property.— M. P. Haggard, Algona, Iowa. 13-tf "Algona's Wife Saving Station."— Kirch's Laundry. Phone 267. 50-tl FARM LOANS AT 5</ 4 % INTEREST City residences and farms for sale. List your property with us. MURTAGH BROTHERS. Licensed Real Estate Brokers. Brownie and his band, of Fairmont will play at the I. 0. 0. F. hall Tue'sday evening November 11. Everybody invited. Banking Conducting Continual Research The American Hankers AHSociation is daily submitting every phase and every department of banking to searching scrutiny and study, nays John CJ. Lonsdale, president of this the world's greatest financial association. The findings o( those investigations are made available to the 20,000 members of the organization for their guidance. "It is a fine tribute to the spirit ot cooperation among bankers that it la able to carry on thin work," he saya. "Bankers from one end of thn r.ountrv Buckwheat :• Direct from the old Buckwheat Mills of New York state to LONG'S 'WVWWfJWVWWJWJW^^ wwwwyww A Doll FOR EVERY GIRL Unbreakable «|pd life size. A real doll with real hair, ''•'' I Save Long's Coupons

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