Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 10, 1931 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Thursday, September 10, 1931
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* AGE FOUR KOSStJTtt COUNTt ADVANCE. ALQOMA. IOWA THURSDAY. 4-H Girl Tells of Fun and Work at the Iowa State Fair By Mnry Glsch AlcMiian Club, Union Township. Checking In at the old dormitory nnd then at the new "Hill Crest 1 ' we made ourselves comfortable. We had dinner at the fine dining hall. Really the most important thing In TAXPAYERS IN TWO COUNTIES ASK REFORM Emmetsburg, Clarion Meetings Demand Tax Relief. Meetings ure belnp called at various points in Iowa to discuss tax reform locally. At Einmotsburg u •week ago Thursday a meeting was held at the courthouse, and Chns. Duhigg, father of Frances Duhigg. j home of Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins. I'm j that the conference has been held Algona school teacher, was named | sure .,„ of lls apl , re ciated the beauty j in tn e Algona district; and in a very METHODIST, C. V. Hulsc, Pas meals that day must have been Ice j tor—Thtrannual conference is close cream. We had black walnut for din- j t o us this year, convening at Esther- ner, which was certainly a refreshing desert. . Are 4-H'ers busy at the state fair? ville September '23. A strong program has been arranged, and with Bishop Titus Lowe as presiding of\Vell I guess yes—just like at Ames.; f j c er it is expected that many mem- \Ve didn't even Ret really settled | hers nn d friends of the church througrout Northwest Iowa will take in some of the sessions. This is the first time for several years when told that girls in uniforms and their kins leaders were invited to "Hop- Flower Gardens", the lovely DEATHTHREAT SCARES FORMER KOSSUTHYOUTH Allan Robinson is Chased Out of Racine, Wis. KOSSUTH WINS STATE FAIR CORN PRIZES •chairman, ana V. L. O'Conner see-| nround thel] . home, f or y0 u under-1 In - 0 per way every member of the retary. The meeting, tho Kmmetsburg Reporter says, was called by the committee on Reduction of Public Expenditures, appointed by Governor Turner. Local county taxes bear the brunt of the attack in these meetings, many of which have been lield recently. A motion was carried at Emmets- fcurg calling for a committee of •three to secure the necessary mini- br of signatures to reduce the number of supervisors of that county from five to three. A Doctor Kulp made a motion that was carried by •which local governing bodies, school •directors, town councils and county supervisors were requested to make A flat ttt percent reduction in all local salaries. Want, Jfeiv Iload "\VorU Stopped. Supervisors in Palo stand we just couldn't miss the first i church in this territory will feel excitement so we went with the rest. | obligated to help make this year's and profitable Chocolate cup cakes and ice cream j session a pleasant were served as refreshments. Miss! one . McTlrath and Mr. Wentworth, two of | By the way September is here, our state leaders chaperoned the \ Arf yo u planning to attend Sunday group, quite a number of us, for it j school this fall and winter? Yes? took four full street cars and ours j \v 0 :i, nO xt Sunday Is the time to be- had li" passengers I know to take us! K | n _ our teachers are well trained, out thre. I our school is well organized. There lee Cream Again, and Again. j Then last, but not least for this] children. is a place for you as well as for the | day's supper before settling down for j A number of our young people the night and most important, ice ; are off to college this week and next cream again. week. We shall miss them from N o one went to sleep until 11 that night. Morning: came, almost, (It was yet 4:l!0 only) but ever so many] our church circles, but we bid them | eral days. The phone Godspeed and hope they Allan Robinson, former.; citizen not unknown to the law enforcement officers, was given 12 hours to leave Racine, Wis., by a rival gang, or be taken for a'death ride, the Bancroft Register reported last week. Robinson's warning became known when he appealed to the police for protection till he, his wife and two children were able to leave town. A dispatch that appeared in a Racine paper follows: While four city detectives armec with a machine gun and sawed-off shotguns stood guard, Allan Robinson, 35, confessed bootlegger, Thursday prepared to leave Racine with his wife and two children, after receiving a death threat. Death Threat Given by IMiono. Robinson returned home Wednes- sev- rang ant man tolc day night after an absence of con- j Robinson answered. A tinue their religious education were stirring around anxious to get the schools of their choice, up. After this first morning no one was to whisper before six o'clock, •wore requested to stop all road building work till the depression ends. The county agent came under fire from Farm Union sympathizers. A Sir. Duns, of Graettinger, suggest«d that during June, July and August that the county superintendent rjnileage be stopped, saving $345 a year. State and U. S. Senators of tlie district and Congressman Gllchrlst and the Palo Alto representative •were instructed to work for lower salaries of all state and federal of- Slcials. Opposition to President Hoovter even then we couldn't help waking Alto county ] eru .]y. -was expressed in a set of resolutions adopted at a similar meeting -at Clarion a week ago Friday. Senator Oscar Ulstad was chairman of 'the meeting, and H. W. Barnes, publisher of the Eagle Grove Eagle, •was secretary. The meeting was conducted along the same lines. lioan companies were requested to renew loans at the present figure "Without asking for reduction in the amount, and removal of the penalty lor failure to pay taxes next month •was also asked. AVant State Price Control. A suggestion was made that Governor Turner apply the same treatment that Governor "Alfalfa Bill" Murray did to oil, and hold by force, 4f necessary, all grain raised^ in Iowa till the price rose. The suggstion •did not meet with much favor, be- «ause of almost impossible execution, and because the relief would be anegligible. The resolutions, prepared by Mayor Beer, of Eagle Grove, as -adopted, follow: Whereas, the one hundred twentj anillion people are now confronted •with poverty, starvation and suffer ing- while the few of a great wealth live in luxury, and with arrogance control food, clothing and necessi •ties of life, and refuse and oppose Teasonable relief of any nature to •the people who produced the wealth and incomes that great wealtlj now controls and directs and, Whereas, the farmer, laborer, anc man of small business have been preyed upon by great wealth unti *hey have lost their position in life •accepting whatever big busines: iBays shall be their allotment, and, Whereas there is not a sufficien amount of money per capita in cii dilation to take care of business the needs of the people and interes payments to great wealth, and th dollar is ever increasing in valu runder the gold standard and ou of proportion to the value of wheat, corn, cotton and other products of fthe land and, Whereas, those in power have i failed to keep their pledges, Now ^therefore be it resolved: That we denounce and condemn great wealth for its indifference to poverty, starvation and suffering. : Great Wealth Is Condemned. That we demand a rate of inter- «st such as other approved security •lias. That we demand a substantial increase in the per capita of money. That w® endorse the equalization fee as a relief for agriculture. That we demand a revision of tiio federal income tax such as will keep large fortunes under control and investigation. That we favor a constitutional amendment abolishing all tax exempt securities so that wealth will t»ay its just share of the burdens of government. That we demand that a plan be worked out immediately whereby those who have profited out of labor shall feed the laborer. That We oppose the nomination ol Breakfast at seven, assembly hall at eight, demonstrations, style show and health examinations afterwards each day. Monday was open night to do as you pleased so naturally the weather man permitted it to rain. In spite of the fact we donned our raincoats and went to see "The Great Ramjah" a play, a real comedy. Can 4-H girls and boys have a real live party? For answer, you should have seen hundreds of girls in blue and 4-H boys too, on Tuesday night. First a group of acrobatic girls from Iowa State college entertained us for over an hour. Then we sang songs we all loved. Third came the frolic. Each girl was given a colored ribbon of crepe paper, to put on her arm or around her head, lost of them were used as ribbon ands for the head. The colors were ink, orange, yellow, lavender, pur- 'le, red and others. Each girl be. onged to her color. In Winning Contest Group. I wonder how many of you heard iounds of merriment this night, you •eally should have for we played ;ames outside on the large porches ind many fair visitors told us af- erwards how they enjoyed watching us. We are all self-conscious, are we not? I'm glad I didn't know others were watching. The purples, led by our own state president, Gertrude McDonald, won the most games and guess what the prize was. You can't, I know; we couldn't either before we were shown. Mr. AVentworth stood behind a screen, but finally brought for'h two large watermelons for thj girls who won. Wednesday evaning we all sat in the grandstand and saw. "The World on Parade", lovely indeed. Tiie one EV. LUTIIEIIAX, Kcv. 1'. J. Drancr, pastor—Sunday school at German divine service, 10 a. . S. S. T. meets Friday even- in ! him, he reported to police, that he would be killed unless he left Racine within 12 hours. He asked for ing at S at the parsonage The Y. P. S. will meet for the regular business and social meeting next week Tuesday at the church . . . Our Lutheran Parish school will begin next week Monday. The Aid will meet next week Thursday with Mrs. August Huenhold ... A confirmation class for adults will soon be started. All those that wish to be instructed shall inform the pastor . . . Teachers and students of our town schools are cordialy invited to attend our services. Sisters Entertain 12 Guests— Beth and Eleanor Backus entertained at three tables of bridge Friday night, and Doris Long and Catherine Doran won high scores. After bridge refreshments were served. Other guests were Meredith Lathrop, Josephine Murtagh, Sarah Doran, Madonna Quinn, Loraine Tierney, Gertrude Kenefick, Bertha Kuchenreuther, and Drusilla Caughlin. ! At the A Review oi the Recent Talkie* Union. Sept. 8 — Kossuth rowers are consistent prize corn winners. At the state fair which closed Friday nine Kossuth farmers cap- tired prizes on corn exhibited from the northern section of the state. Out of ten prize-winners in the ten- •ars of yellow class seven came from this county with the following placngs: First, Chambers & Hoff, Lu of Lu of Lu Verne; third, Aaron Steussy, Verne; fourth, Arthur-Look, Verne; sixth, Mildred Carlisle; seventh, .A. A. Carlisle; eighth, Gordon Carlisle; • all of Whlttemore; ninth, 3. R. Mawdsiey, ffvington. All the prizes In the 10-ears white •lass from the'northern section came from Kossuth with the following placlngs': first, E. R, Mawdsley, Irv- ingtoh; second, A. B. Schenck, Union; third, Arthur Look, Lu Verne; fourth, F. S. Thompson, Union. P. C. Tnff, of Ames, judge of corn at the county fair Tuesday, had 30 ten-ear exhibits of yellow corn to place. Rome Robison, of Irvington captured first, and also won championship. A. B. Schenck placed first on 10 ears white, first on single cai white, and had the champion single ear> All corn.exhibited Is well IT tured. ' , H. C. PRESBYTERIAX, J. L. Colemaii, Pastor—Vacation is over, and again we hear the call to work, and expectation of the harvest. Lest some may forget, we remind you of your place and opportunities In the activities of the church. Morning worship in study and sermon, is worth noting in your plans . . Evening Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30. Plan to be present with that friend of yours . . . AVorship at 7:30. A welcome to all. protection until his departure. Another dispatch said: Scores of "distillers," alky runners and armed watchmen, -with the! families had quit their homes anc their places of employment. Al Rob inson, who told everything after hi had been threatened with death, hac folded up and had departed for plac es not so hot as Racine—his housi was dark nnd empty. In homes connected with the "dls tilleries" there was evidence tha the families had'left'without much formality. Bootleggers Leave In Hurry. Beds had not been made up; dishes remained on tables; food was spoiling, and everything indicated hat there was a rapid exodus when vord was spread that the "feds" had nvaded the bootlegger's haven. Friday night, when the prohibi- ion men had completed their work, he toll was: Five 500-gallon stills, one 2,000- gallon still, one 750-gallon still and one 100-gallon still. Two hundred gallons of alcohol were .found in cars evidently ready for .delivery and a cutting plant where an untold imount of liquor, much of it bottled ind ready for the trade purchasing T HE SCOPE OF THE TALKIES Is, after all, quite limited; witness such pictures na Outward Bound and The Last Flight, studies In psychology and the Intricate workings of the human brain. They fall pretty flat with the average movie patron because, before anyone In the audience has an opportunity of realizing the serious Intent, the picture Is In the final fadeout. Below the suf- face of apparent comedy In The'Last Flight, there lurks a tragedy so Intense that It fairly sweeps you off your feet. After n>ll ls the talkies are built with a careful eye on the box office and pictures like this one arc never b. o. successes, therefore there Is no trend In this direction. If there were, we might expect great things In the field of really serious productions dealing with the subtle processes of the mind. ' THE LAST FLIGHT Is the story of a group of war-racked aviators whose nerves have been shattered by the horrors of war and who linger In Paris after the Armistice to drown their sorrows. They meet a feminine derelict (Helen Chandler) a piece of human drift-wood who Is tired of the struggle and sees In this happy, ap-, parently carefree little group, an escape from Life. Their Incessant chatter about trivialities, their constant fight to forget—these form the action of the picture. Strangely, Richard Barthelmess is the most miscast of the lot and Elliott Nugent carries away the honors in his accurate portrayal of the shell- shocked, battle wrecked veteran of the great war. David Manners and John Mack Broun also give outstanding chararter studies. THE STORY seems to follow Ernest Hemingway's, THE SUN ALSO RISES, In every detail, even term,in- ating with the bull fight In Portugal but of course Hemingway's rather crisp and often frankly brutal style could hardly be brought to the sliver screen so it has been sugar coated, with a kind' of Michel Arlen ael as this latest vehicle 'of Janet Gaynor and Charles Fafrell.' That It is the rankest kind of romantic hooey, no^.'pne dare deny; that It Is the literary level of Harold Bell Wright and the Ladles Home Journal, we must all admit; that the. story Is Impossible ns to plot and positively stupid as to dialog Is as apparent as the nose on your face. But with all that, Merely Mary Ann seems to fill that aching void which nothing, but romantic- love stories can. One old couple directly In front of us laughed and cried at the rising nnd falling fortunes of the pathetic Jlttle Mary; who are we IN PLANT It was just~>r Thursday ti lll( , (1 Algona to heir Kill years '• Kelly ago 1 gona municipal || Knt has been employ/,,) ,, Plant, i that w.e should "high hnt" the talkies cheery thing I waiting never forget is cars in lines while more than 1000 -4-H girls and boys crossed the street at one place. Every every evening was filled to BAPTIST, Arthur D. Hueser, pastor—Sermon subjects for Sunday 11 a. m., "Love's Longing"; S p. m. "A Christian Indulges In Racing . . B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m. Sunday schoo: at 10 a. m. These services are for you. We shall do all we can to make them interesting. day, overflowing with worthwhile pleasures. Boys and Girls Eat Heartily. Perhaps you wonder how much it takes to feed these girls and boys who must get hungry. One evening, Wednesday it was, we entertained the legislature for supper, sang for them and received their songs in return. That night we learned that 300 pounds of ham and 20 gallons of milk was served, at each meal. There were 1482 garments exhibited, and the 99 counties were represented in health, judging teams and many in style show, also home furnishing, canning, and baking exhibits fit for a queen. All the other places of interest on the fair grounds are too numerous to tell about. Let it be said now— I can't forget those dormitories, leaders, and girls in blue. They are friends of mine and I'll keep them always. May the other girls in blue and white in Kossuth county feel as I do. FORMER ALGONIAN IS BURIED HERE Mrs. Peter Juhl, better known to Algonians as Mrs. Joseph Sutton, was buried here last week Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Juhl died a week ago Sunday at her home at Clear Lake after a short illness. Services were held at the Ward funeral home at Clear Lake, and the body was brought to Algona for burial in Riv- ervlew cemetery, where a short service was held at the grave. Mrs. Juhl, whose maiden name was Laura E. Sommers, was born at Galapolis, O., March 25, 1S62. In Sooth Cresco WESLEYANIS STRICKEN WITH HEARUTTACK Wesley, Sept. 8—Fred G. Ehlers, SS father "of Mrs. Guy M. Butts, died suddenly at his daughter's home at 10 o'clock last Thursday morning, while seated in a chair. Mr. Ehlers, who suffered from heart trouble, had been in failing health for many months. Short funeral services were held at the home at 11 o'clock Saturday morning, conduct- flavor, which takes away the bad ed by the Rev. Mr. Moore, and the taste and makes it much more palat- remains.were-then taken by hearse able. It is probable that not half,a Canadian" goods It was estimated that about 25 Capone stills were operated in the Racine area. As it is rumored that Racine has been the source of considerable liquor disposed of In Kossuth county, it may mean a sharp upward rise in prices on spot goods, the Register •emarked. Herbert Hoover for President in ,,„,,,, , , . 1932, and oppose the nomination of early childhood she accompanied her parents to Owens Grove, near Mason any other candidate for any. public office who is subservient to or under the domination of great wealth. METHODIST DISTRICT PICNIC DRAWS CROWD TO STATE PARK Last week Wednesday a large crowd from 50 towns in the Algona flistrict gathered at the Ambrose A. Call state park for an all-day conference and picnic. Pastors of more than 40 Methodist churches in this territory, their families and many representative laymen from the various charges were present. Vari- eus church interests and institutions were represented and much district tousiness attended to. Several young men were granted licenses to preach. Diner was served in picnic style with coffee and ice cream furnished tty District Supt. and Mrs. W. H. Three Babies Born. Thr<* babies were born at hospital during the the last Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schoby half Mr. ol a nine and a girl born Tuesday, and mutt Me*. John McMabon, Sexton, >A a. boy born Saturday. i M/*. John Jacobson are 'A * byy born Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Boals, Clinton Minn., spent Saturday and Sunda; in Algona en route home from Des Moines and Marshalltown. A num ber of old neighbors and friends me them at Call state park Sunday for a picnic dinner. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Miller and the L. H. Crawfords attended a picnic dinner Sunday at the Crawford brothers home north of AVhlttemore in honor of the Harry Crawfords, of Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Miller and Betty left Saturday for' Ainsworth Powell's, near Luana, and were accompanied by O. L.'s mother, Mrs. Mae Miller, of Algona, and Mrs. Mabel Potter, of Spencer. The James Reids, of Hector, Minn., and the Elmer Haynes, of Peoria, 111., were also to be there. Mesdames Powell, Reed and Hayne are sisters and are well known here. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Potter went to Des Moines last week Sunday, and Mrs. Potter underwent an operation Tuesday and is reported recovering. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Miller and Edith Batt accompanied them, and attended the state fair. They returned with E. C. Thursday evening. Mrs. George Dunn spent the weekend and Sunday in Whittemore. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hiserodt and the Harry Sabin family attended the funeral of Mrs. Kate Johnson Friday. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cox and the Earl Millers were at Fort Dodge Sunday attending a McDonald family reunion. Mr. and Mrs. James <Peterson and two sons, of Minneapolis, visited last week with the former's sister, Mrs A. E. Clayton. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wildln and GARS CRASH NEAR GOOD HOPE, RUT NOJNE HURT Good Hope, Sept. S—An autotmo- bile crash at the intersection of the road running north from _the D. C. Gardner home with that running east and west past the C. C. Madson farm resulted in a badly damaged car for J. M. Moore, and a lesser damage to that of Carl Madron. Neither Mr. Moore nor Mr. Madson eceived more than a bad shaking p and minor bruises. to Plymouth, Mr. Ehlers' old home, where at 2 p. m. services were conducted at the Methodist church by the Rev. William Galbreth, Mason City. Burial was made at Plymouth beside the grave of his wife . Mr. Ehlers was born at Brown Deer, Wis., April 27, 1843. He was married to Katherine Knopp at Cedar Rapids in 1866. The couple moved to Plymouth in 1874, and resided there continuously till the death of Mrs. Ehlers two or three years ago. Mr. Ehlers was a prominent and widely known banker during all his active years. Besides his wife, one son, Arthur, Mason City, proceed him in death. •He is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Daisy Gleason, Mound City, 111., and Mrs. Maine Butts, Wesley; and by three sons, Henry J., Plymouth, Frank B., Dubuque, and George L., Redmond, Ore. He leaves also several grandchildren. t Foreign Missionary Program Given— The Young People's society of the Congregational church gave a program Sunday evening which dealt with foreign missions. It consisted of songs, readings, talks, and music. Miss Martin, missionary from Africa, who is visiting Mrs. Peter Skow, gave an address. She told of her experiences with various tribes in the wild grass-lands of the Congo. Miss Martin represents the Unevangellz- ed Tribes Missions, which is interdenominational. An offering was taken to help some missionaries home for their furlough. dozen people who saw the picture at the Call enjoyed it; whether this Is a reflection on the average movie audience or a just criticism of The Last Flight, we'll have to leave to wiser heads than our's. You either like pictures like this or you don't. which bring at once laugh and the sniffling sob to hundreds of real movie fans MERELY MARY ANN Is the simple story of a poor little orphan waif and a rich Influential English musician: the gentleman finds In the little girl a touch of sympathetic un- derstnding and while the interest In one another is fairly pulled In by the "hair of the head", so to apeak, the plot runs true to Its ultimate conclusion when unhappy lovers are reunited and "live happily ever afterwards." If you like Janet Gnynor, you will probabjy say that this is her best picture; if you like Charles Farell, then you'll say this is his great- st role. If It doesn't jar on your verly sensitive nerves to see a cook anclng around with a kettle In one land and a salt-seller In the other O^'the, tune of a piano solo, then /ou'll probably overlook the short- omlngs of the plot. What, with a eatltlful setting and some gorge- nis ocean scenery, more may one vant to spend'a comfortable, enjoyable "evening at the Call than such a combination? And remember, there ire no gangsters In this one and sex s only hinted at in hushed,whispers. A'nd"'<nat's. something. Nicht Wahr? Ruth Hutchison went to Rockwell -•'i - •..•',. ity Saturday to teach again last fear. She is the daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. R. J. Hutchison. City, where she was married to Mr. Sutton September 1, 1878. The young couple pioneered in Clark county, S. D., returning to Cerro Gordo county in 1890, and the following year they moved to Algona. Mr. Sutton died in 1910, and in 1920 Mrr Juhl moved to Clear Lake, where in 1925 she was married to Peter Juhl, who survives. She js also survived by four children: J. J. Sutton, Ortonvllle, Minn.; Mrs. Hugh M. Carr, Ellendale, Minn.; Maude E. Sutton, Des Moines; Harry H., of Tacoma, Wash. Another son, Frank, died when a young man. She is also survived by eight grandchildren. A friend writes of her. "She was an unusually devoted mother and wife, a staunch friend, and beloved -by all who knew her." ESTHERVILLE 0AM BLOWN UP TO FLOAT FILTH AWAY A big log dam on the river at Estherville was blown out with dynamite a week ago Monday, the Vindicator & Republican reports, "and the accumulated 'goo 1 of years washed down the stream. People along the stream south say they were almost overcome by the stench. It will require a few good heavy rains to cl«an o«t th,e channel." . Lewis Jr. were at Storm Lake lasi Thursday attending the funeral o: Mrs. Wlldln's niece. Plans are being developed for ; homecoming service here, probably September 20. Further details wil come later. There will be no church service next Sunday. The William Runchey family vis ited relatives at Mason City Sun day. Mildred Sundlng returned las week after visiting in Ames an Sheldahl. Bridget Gaffney, of Rockwell City was a guest last week of Mrs. Lau rence Olson. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown left Fr: day on a fishing trip In norther Minnesota. The Ben Dwingers an Loufe Germanns and, Mathilda Gar mann went Sunday.' Marie Brandow Is teaching Whi temore township school No. 5 know as the Brandow school. Farm Lands Sell. Lu Verne, Sept. 15—Fay Niver, Lu Verne, has found Iowa land moving despite the depression, an since April i has been agent in th sale of 240 acres in iHumtioldt cou ty, 161 acres in Kossuth, 120 1 Palo Alto, 160 in Wright, Wo 1 Hancock, 48Q near Blue Earth, an plpeetone, r*. Don Cash Goes Home— Mrs. Don Cash and daughter Carol eturned to their home at St. Joeph, Mo., Sunday after a month's islt at the W. C. Nelson home. Mr. nd Mrs. Nelson took them as far as uduhon, where they were met by Ir/Cash'. Dorothy Nelson, a cous- n, of Algona, accompanied Mrs. ash and will remain pens. till school rank Nelson Is Married— Last Thursday, at Albert Lea, linn., occurred tthe marriage of 'rank Nelson, of Rlngsted, and Maria Hendricks, of Rockwell, Follow- ng the wedding the bridal couple eft for points in northern Minnesota nd Canada on their.honeymoon. The room is the youngest brother of W. \ Nelson of this neighborhood. Wftsleyans* Relative Dies— The Skow and Ole Flom families have received a mesage from Worthington, Minn., announcing the death there Sunday morning of Mrs. Sather, 78, sister of the late Peter Skow. Mrs. Sather had often visited here, and recently spent an entire winter with Mrs. Skow, when the latter was in poor health and otherwise alone. No particulars are known. Members of the Ole Flom family were to drive up Monday afternoon for the funeral, which is to take place • this week Tuesday morning. T HE FALL SEASON opens .auspiciously at the Call theatre with Sweepstakes as the second successive hit of the new month; here is a "gem" of a talkie because it is just its honest, simple self. You know how good it seems to meet a quiet, sincere man after talking wltji a egotistical wind-bag; well, the movies are just like that. The director of Sweepstakes has caught the atmosphere of the race track in a realistic manner which leaves even the tenderfoot with the smell of the stables on his heels. Eddie Quillan turns in a masterful perofrmance ol the conceited jockey who suddenly finds himself a victim of circumstances and in standing by his erstwhile pal and trainer and his horse finds himself disqualified from the turf. The story Is simply told, without flourish and without exaggeration and leaves an impression of sincerity so often lacking in productions of the screen. JAMES GLEASON as horse train er and keeper of young Ediite is per fectly cast, in fact, we have neve; seen him in a part better suited ti his peculiar talents. Marlon Nixon grown a bit stout and mature, play the "love interest" with considerabl enthusiasm and seems to be inspirec by her young partner. Lew Cod; supplies the villianous backgroun< with his usual unassuming assur ance. SWEEPSTAKES is well photographed and the scenes on the race track are marvels of realism, bringing the excitement and enthusiasm of "following the ponies' to even a greenhorn. We thought the latter scenes of the picture in Mexico were admirably handled, combining a waning cockiness on the part of the a pathos Score two tlnuousl mart and first six Intendrnt f,,,. fvor slncp. „ City, JOB. Wmls t-m ils „;;;;;:; nBthti • K '"y- "m>', Kh cftlcicn responsible r - : "•'' -° f Ulc light plain i Into the host Its si/,2 i n tli has saved . dollars rates, hut Mr. K<> the city parnm, he is contimio striving to l,i-ti and the city. •] , Sllv ln&s on B '» luxes. working' In this count,,- that services O f the Interest ( ,l city as Mr. i< ( clslons ure fall-' u partial, and i,,. js old-fashionr-d him' no one has ever i tive.s or integrity, In corporations | 1!lve him away er salary m«n so ^. Vc 7>'«i<ie>u'oj Electric II way will, Inducement. .U These ltllc r considera corporations have nant hatred of the Algona i pal plant and | ts succc they attribute to Mr. Kelly these corporations would nothing better tl, lln to have h ta It Is to the lasting credit. councilman for the last j: that Mr. Kelly has been Algona plant. Erwin Branor left Sunday wii. for Chicago to resume his studlal the Concordia Teachers River Forest. ,. A. S. Contest Party Hold- Last Thursday Mrs. AV. I. Doods fas hostess to the contest party of he L. A. S. Games and other ources of entertainment were fur- Ished under the leadership of Mrs. Frances Turner and Mrs. Naomi [noil much to the enjoyment of the ine crowd in attendance. "hiirtli Year Closes. Soon— Only two more Sundays remain till he close of the church year. Sunday school leaders should 'be alert .o bring up pledges of their classes on World Service so that a proper •eport may be turned in at conference time. Other Good Hope. C. C. Madson, who has rented the Overmyer farm through a number of years is quiting farming next year and will try to locate nearer to town so that his boys can have a chance for better school advantages. The Orland Rutledge family will occupy the farm he is vacating. Mrs. Chris Omholt and son Arnold, of Great Falls, Mont., are here for a two weeks visit in the home of her sister, Mrs.' Wiliam Rath. The Om- hplts, Raths, and Mrs. Rath's mother, Mrs. Alma Johnson, visited friends and relatives at Sioux City from Wednesday to Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smith went to Homer, N. D., Friday and returned Monday. Mrs. Smith's sister returned with them to be present for the Golden Wedding anniversary of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.-De L. Parsons, south of Algona. The J. M. Moore farm has been rented to the Sankey brothers from northeast of Bancroft. One of these men married Anna Heiden, formerly of this neighborhood. Mrs. William Turner went to Halfa the first of last week and will be at the home of her daughter, Mre. •J. A, Reid, for several days. W. F. M. S. Officers Named— The Methodist W. F. M. S. met with Mrs. H. M. Hansen Friday afternoon, and elected of leers: Mrs. Gordon C. Giddings, president; Mrs. John Amesbury, vice president; Mrs. William Hutchinson, recording secretary; Mrs. H. M. Hansen, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Fred Deiky marin, treasurer. Dues were paid, reports prepared, and Mystery Box questions answered. • The hostess served refreshments. Nine members were present with two visitors. Ed Studer Hit by Truck- Last week Monday Nathan Studer received word that his son Ed, Excelsior, Minn., a road contractor who Is working near Hntchlnson, Kan., had been struck by a gravel truck. His car was thrown SO feet, and he himself was thrown 20 feet from the car. Sixteen stitches were taken In a scalp wound, hos back was hurt and he was severely bruised. A later message states that he is now able to •be up and sit in a chair in his hospital room. Parsonage to Be Painted— Methodist men will give the parsonage its second coat of paint, beginning this week Tuesday. A retired painter will mix the paint, and also contribute work. The color wil) be white. The Sunday school board mjeets with Mrs; iSeefeld Monday evening, and the adult class this week Tuesday evening, with Mrs. Moore. The Aid meets this week Wednesday with Mrs. Fred Looft. disqualified jockey with which is most touching. for Manager Rice on this show—even the short subjects were good. A TALKIE LIKE Merely Mary Ann defies all the rules of criticism; as well attempt to pick Grimm's Fairy tales tb pieces as lay a hand on so sugary a cinema mor- After school I'm always hungry for GRANDMOTHER'S- White OR WHOLE WHEAT Bread! Oven crisp —nut brown crust—inside snow white, fine texture waiting to swallow lip golden butter — perhaps jam or marmalade, too! What a magnet to draw him home from school ; early—and happy. Ask for Grandmother's White Bread today at the A&P '. Store near you—join the thousands or families who now enjoy this inexpensive "bread treat." 16-OZ. LOAF Special for Saturday! GRANDMOTHER'S Doughnuts DOZ 18c (PLAINORSUGARW):! EIGHT O'CLOCK Coffee . . . 3 55c Atgona Creemery32C 2 Sm.Pkli.15C Lifebuoy Soap Super Suds . 3 ««•• 23c A&P Food Stores FUR SHOW Auxiliary Officers Elected—The Legion Auxiliary met last Thursday evening and elected officers: Mrs. Axel Johnson, president; Mrs. William Garman, vice president; Mrs. Alfred Erdman, secretary; Mrs. Anthony Johnson, treasurer; Mrs. Kate Kennedy, chaplain. Other Wesley News. Dorothy Haverly and Marie Richter, of Wesley, and Marl© Rltsch- nieler, Iowa Falls, granddaughter of the Nathan Studers, visited Wesley relatives Sunday. All are taking ' a nurses' training course at Fort Dodge. Tlje Royal Neighbors will give their first party of the season at the haU this Saturday 'afternoon, Bridge ana "690" wUl be played. At Christensen's On'Sept 25th the "AlbrecM* fur, man will be in our store all <W with a display of more than 100 new style fur coats at prices uff heard of before in «Albrecbt quality Jurs. You can have a genuine " cht" fur coat for as cheap a» Wait until the 28ih of Jl month and see this won display. It will be well your while. CHRISTENSEN BROS. CO-

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