Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 22, 1931 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 22, 1931
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

6EQ, SCRIBHER OF LU VERNE, DIES FRIDAY Lu Verne, Oct. 20—Funeral aer-- vices for George Henry. SCrlbtfer were held Sunday afternoon at the YOUR PHOTOGRAPH- to a friend, has mor UNION M.-D, CLUB WILL GIVE FRUIT FOR POOR RELIEF Union, Oct. 20 — Mesdamea Ada atid Metta Culbertson were Methodist church with the .Key. William Baddeley officiating. Mr Scrlbner died Friday as the'result of a complication of diseases of'-.the stomach and heart, from which he had been suffering for some time. Mr. Scribner was born near Liver more In 1872 before the town was > tti „„„«> I established. He married Josephine ji .personal significance | Hurt and she and eleven children $ than any gift, no matter survive. £ how expensive. It is ™- •*"««« ar * ms - Eal1 Sax ,J a mark of friendship and is appreciated. . Remember! Peterson's studio does NOT employ coupon salesmen or peddlers of photos. Agents who state otherwise are misleading you. PETERSON'S STUDIO (Over Iowa State Bank) ALGONA IOWA TOO MUCH! In moving to the new location I iind -we have more goods than we •can pack into the new store room, so I left around $3,500.00 worth of •shoes and clothing at the old stand. TVe will run a .special sale on this (bunch this Friday and Saturday and At the Call Theatre A tUvte*'a£tta Recetit Talkie by T, H, C, FORMER KO! lostesses to the M. & D. club Octop.rogram: Piano musici Mrs. •Thpmpsoh; review of La ier .S. ilarft I S IT BECAUSE Ind Claire has been classed as the best dressed lady of the U. S. stage and screen •that women flock to see her? We could'not" help but notice the. large attendance at both matinee, and eve- »U of next week. Men's $18.00 overcoats aft to close $9.98 Men's $22.50 overcoats go at —$12.50 Men's domet flannel shirts, extra value at "Oc Men's union suits, a wonderful bargain at 79c Men's wool mixed sox, good ones Sax ton, of "Hardy, Mrs. Merrill Malone of Algona, Donald, at the Nava Base hospital at San Diego, Calif Bernlce, student nurse at Mercy hoa pltal, Fort Dodge; and Verle, Mer Marie. Pearl, Edward, Georgia Mae and Betty Lou at home. Burial was made at Uvermor William Klawitter, William Stod dard, Chester Stoddard, and H. R Larimer were pallbearers. School Classes Name Officers- Classes in high school organize,, last Thursday, and officers were elected as follows: freshmen pres • dent, Mary McClellan; vice President, Byron Jones; secretary and treasurer, Velmn. Tlamus; sophomoie president, Eileen Neal; vice president Alys Mae Ramus: secretary- treasurer Martha Frost; junior president, Wesley Baddeley; vice president Carmen Hesse; secretary and treasurer, Jeanne Jennings; senior president, Dorothy Stoddard; secretary and treasurer, Kenneth Sorenson The seniors will entertain the rest of the high school at a party this week Thursday night. Reception Tendered > T cw Pastor— The Rev. Wm. Baddeley family was honored last week Tuesday evening when the members of the Methodist church held a reception in their honor at the church parlors. A program consisted of an address of welcome by Maynard Spooner; response by the Rev. Mr. Baddeley; reading, Mrs. Opal Morrison; music Targe's Laughing Boy, was given by Lulu Elston; humorous story, >trs. Ida Winkle Jr.' A tray lunch served by the hostesses followed adjournment. Thursday the club will iold.a one o'clock luncheon at the iqme of the president, Mrs. Winifred Jergenson. Assisting hostesses will be the other officers for this year and the officers of last year. Every member Is to bring a can of fruit or vegetables to be used for relief of the poor. P.-T. Association Holds Meeting— Dlst. No. 4 P.-T. A. held its initial meeting this year at the schoolhouse a week ago , Friday evening. A business meeting, with Theodore Thompson and Gertrude Sage, president and secreta'ry, presiding was followed by a program of songs and folk dances by the pupils. A motion' that a railing be built for the basement stairs was carried. A social hour with refreshments followed adjournment. The railing for the stairs has since been built and some locks repaired by an Algona carpenter. ning performances. REBOUND, starring Claire, is* a story concerning wealthy peo pie. One of them a youth, Robert Ames, whose fiancee, Myrna Loy, has jilted him. With more chagrin than enthusiasm, he relapses Into matrimony (marries on the rebound' with the heroine, Ina Claire, who loves him. Her girlhood playmate now a young architect, admires her, puppy fashion. Natural complications arise. Her husband meets his old sweetheart. His wife is angry, puzzled, finally sad, till the feeble advances of the architect show her that one way to find love is not to beg for it but to inspire it. She dls* plays Independence and her husband thereby becomes to her again "the world's- most perfect lover". THE BACKGROUNDS of this It sways us with Its vibrant tern- pestous melodies. A STORM COMES UP, and we hear and see the spray crashing oVer 'the stern o'f the ship as we view it from the captain's station It's a great picture for atmosphere and action. . .There Is no love Inter est; It Is simply a ( portrayal of a group of unrelated characters whose paths cross one another and provoke various'situations. The cast holdf the names of, Edmund' Lowe, Loi Moran, .Myrna Loy, and Greta. 'Nls Union Schools Close October 30— Schools of the township will, be closed next week Friday so teachers my attend a county institute at Alona. The big feature will be the ddress by Agnes Samuelson, state uperintendent of public instruction. Other speakers will be Dr. Julius 3oraas, of Minnesota, and Dr. A. E. Bennett, Des Molnes. The program vlll be held in the auditorium of Algona's new school building. 10f by boys' glee club; saw solo by About 100 pairs of ladies' fancy | Charline Christenson; and vocal solo dress slippers, worth $3.50, now j by Mrs. Rae Stone. Games were ., t $2.48 I played. More than 150 attended. Ice •Children's oxfords, sizes 8 to size cream and cake were served. 2, patent or gun metal, at 98c 'MANY MANY OTHER BARGAINS Couple Married at Parsonage— This sale is at the old stand, flispose of surplus goods. to The Evangelical parsonage was- the scene ot a pretty wedding Sun SPUSW UL HUIJJIU.) H"UUO. ' r-,1,,,.,, -IT'ir, We opened up at the new location day afternoon at 3 when Una £ e Tuesday, and it is surely starting off fine. It is the yellow front, first door east of Goeders Store. JIMMIE NEVILLE THE SHOE MAN, Algona, Iowa. ncr, of Radcliffe, became the bricV Geo. F. Wahl, of Paton. Thej were married by the Rev. Mr. Lan ind the attendants were Elmer Wie ner, brother of the bride, and cille Thorsen. Mr. Wahl is a brother of Mrs. Lang, -stayed at the Langs picture are appealing to antique col lectors. Currier Ives. prints hang In abundance on the walls, a,nd a spinning wheel clutters up the dining room. Ina wears some perky hats, but her odd hair arrangements and one very unbecoming gown take away most of her personal charm in this picture. As an actress she is fine, but she can not rely upon that alone in the cinem'v; she nius also appeal to .the eye. This is t sophisticated production and yov either like It or you don't. We got this much out of the thing—just a bit of fatherly advice, "Don't change after marriage, always keep your own personality." t -C ' ' Mrs, Mfttfida' BentZ .fohnsDn, for* mer resident near. St. Benedict, died Friday at her recent home at Rodk- ord, and funeral services were held Monday, with the nev. Chas. Luce In charge, and burial was made n the RocUford cemetery, Mrs. Johnson had been health for four years, In falling and three sen. .Each handles the. characte with ''deftness-, but somehow even Greta Nlss.en's expanse of flashln limb does not supplant'our Interes in the beautiful musical backgroun that defines the mood of the vnrlou sequences. THE SWlStl of the. water, tl fog horns, the jollity of the stewar philosophizing, "A ship Is like a little, world, people meeting each other, and loving each other ", the noise and throb of the gigantic engines in the engine room, the farewell view of New York's skyline through a port hole, are the little things we remember as we disembark from our S. S. Transatlantic. '•pHERE IS SOMETHING dis- A tinctly appealing in every picture-In which Ann Harding plays. Her deep resonant voice, her simple months ago began to sink rapidly Mrs. Johnson Is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Georgs Bentz, of Melvln 111., Where she was married to Theodore G. Johnson February 13, 1906 After living several years at Melvli the Johnsons moved to Canada, bu later returned to Melvin, Later they came to a farm nea Algona, and in 1928 they moved t Rockford, where they farmed nea town. Mrs. Johnson is survived b her parents, at Melvln, her husban nd six children, and three step chll ren: Mrs. Ernest Hutchison an Clayton, Wesley; Mrs. Sam Bicke Melvln, 111.; Mrs. Harold F. Pric ind Le Roy, Mason City; Mrs. Hen y Miller, Lu Verne; Theodore R Pern and Florence, at' home Those attending the services from a distance, with the exception of the family, are'Mi\ and Mrs. Philip 3enz, Melvin; Raymond: Ben/., Osseo, Wis.; Ed Benz and George H.nga- dorne, Ethan, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven, Sexton; Mr. • and Judges Corn Slioiv Exhibit— A. B. Schenck accompanied B. R. ilorrison, county agent, to Swea Jity last week Wednesday, where joth helped with the school fair. Mr. Schenck judged the corn, small grains, and potatoes. He judged at i similar fair there last year. Two Kossiith Men Win Prizes- Corn awards at the corn show at the recent Dairy Cattle Congress at Waterloo include a sixth place on 10 ears in the northern section for A. B. Schenck, 20th place on 10 ears yellow, northern section, for Orville Thoreson, of Swea City. A N AMERICAN TRAGEDY is probably the year's most talked of picture, due chiefly to Author Dreiser's suit to prevent Paramount from showing the cinema on the grounds that it was not true to the story as written. In view of the fact that Dreiser received the tidy beauty, are quite enough to draw a good attendance, but she also has a good story. DEVOTION is taken from the novel,'A Little Flat in the Temple by Pamela Wynne. It is a tale oi an English girl, whose archeologist father, journalist mother, and bus ihess girl sisters find her simple feminine domesticity a hindrance to their enjoyment of travel. In ties peratiort Shirley (Ann , Harding seeks personal freedom by disguls ing herself as an aged nurse and obtains the charge of Mr. Trent's small son. Trent (Leslie Howard) 1 DANCE Eli Rice and His DIXIE COTTON PICKERS 12 Colored Musicians and entertainers from Rigadon Ball Room, Sioux City, at COLISEUM, TITONKA Friday Night, October 23rd B. W. Shepard, Manager. The couple till Monday, when they returned to Paton, where they will make their home. Tuesday Club Studies Washington— Mrs. Wm. Woito was hostess last week Tuesday afternoon to the Tuesday club. The first meeting o1 each month is based on the life o: George Washington, and Mrs. Albert Genrich read a paper on Washington as a business man, and a farmer Mrs. Herbert Smith's paper was on Washington as a citizen and a sol Her. Three new members were tak en into the club. Refreshments were served. leader was Mrs. Charles Wolf, and the topic was, Should Women Hold Public Office? Mrs. L. Eustau, Mrs. Lloyd Zentner and Mrs. Irvin Chapman read papers on different phases of the subject, and a general discussion followed. Lunch was served jy the hostess. sum of $138,000 for the "rights", it would seem a trifle unnecessary to go into such a lather about"the fin ished production. The Sunday Book Page of the Des Moines Register, a. few weeks ago, devoted an entire column to a discussion of the relative merits of the novel and the picture. Out of the maze of conflicting opinions, \\-e set down these few facts as our own contribution to the weighty controversy. IS THE FIRST PLACE, the two volume novel, An American Tragedy was a ponderous work of infinite detail, much too long and wordy for many of the intelligensia to wade through. The entire first volume was devoted to the background of the Mi.i'W if, SfC" •*''*>'* * at a real saving! trt A API Look lh*ttt otef, f^i for voupMslf what • decided Mvlng ytfu Mwfve. • ! • < M.t i,,-; ii Potatoes 15 Lb. Pock Mrs. Lou Kutscharo, Mr. and Mrs. George Alex Miller, find Mrs. Strieker, of Lu Verne. Clear Lake: Miller, Mrs 100lb».C&H Cane Sugar$5.l 5 , 100 lb§. best Beet Sugar - .$495 25 lb§. C & H Cane Sugar $13? ,10 ttw. C & H Cane Sugar, .53* Apples, bu. 89j an</ The pick of our shelves! CAMPBELL'S '^"^'^^ Godfrlod BASKET SOCIAL .Program and basket social THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29 at School District No. 4, Lu V«rne, nine miles south and one mile east of Sexton. Girls please bring baskets. SARAH NEELINGS, Teacher Parly for llth Birthday— .Teanette Henderson's llth birthday occurred October S, and 20 7th and 8th grade pupils enjoyed a birthday party at her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Henderson's. Games were played and refreshments were served by Mrs. Henderson. Jeannette was the recipient of many gifts. See U. Homecoming .Game— Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Agard went to Iowa City Friday to visit Mrs. Agard's parents' arid to attend the annual homecoming game at the university. They also went to see Lela Godfrey who is taking nurses' training and Fern Barton at the hospital. Fern, who has been in the hospital since the latter part "of June is recovering, and it is expected will soon be able to come home. Attends Presbytery Synod— W. B. Mason left early Monday morning for Fairfield to attend, as delegate from Fort Dodge Presbytery, the annual meeting of the Iowa Synod of the Presbyterian church. He will also visit relatives at Keosauqua before his return. Martin Baumgartner Is Dead— Several from here attended the Women Discuss Woman OfllcialB— The J. J. club held an interesting meeting Friday afternoon at Mrs. Albert Hetty's, with 14 present. The funeral of Martin Baumgartner at the Evangelical church at Renwick last Thursday. Mr. Baumgartner, who died last Monday of heart disease, has lived between Renwick and Lu Verne for many years. Long's Food Shop REAL, MEAT IS A TREAT Friday and Saturday Basket Apples __• 98c Pork Roast, 2 Ibs. for 25c Small 1931 Navybeans, 5 Ibs. -_ 25c Long's home made Hamburger or Sausage, 2 Ibs. 25c Fancy Head Rice, 3 Ibs. 15c Beef Ribs, per Ib. . —— 14c Large Grapefruit, each —_ 5c Strawberries, best yet 20c box FISH AND OYSTERS Phone Your Friday Wants. Ilouil Machinery Covered-— A maintenance building for county road machinery has recently been completed in the north part of town. The building is made of hollow block tile and is 36 feet square. John Phillips is patrolman.for this part of the county. C. II. IJclify Observes Birthday— V Another 'blfthdilyv anniversary celebrated last : "week :Was the 74th bjrthday ol< C{ H/jLicjjty. Mrs. J. L. LIchty entertained relatives in honor ojc the event a' Wfeek;ago Sunday at dinner. '"-' ; r: ' Two Have Operations— .< William iZentner and .Hollis Wilson were ' operated on for appendicitis at Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge last week. Both are recovering. hero, while the second delved into the. results of his early training and environment. Personally, we' enjoyed the book because we are an admirer of Theodore Dreiser's work. But to expect the moving'picture producers, alert as for as box of- five appeal goes, to follow the outline of the book, would be absolute folly. A talking picture must appeal to the "masses", not the few admirers of Dreiser's writings. With this point in mind, we may proceed with an intelligent discussion of the talkie in question. WE FIND An American Tragedy on the screen to be the same sordid, brutally frank, story of a reckless boy and an unwise love, as Theodore Dreiser painted it in his novel, with the exception of the points of emphasis, which have been shifted from a detailed account of the boy's character to a tremendous court room scene, which stands as one of the most dramatic incidents that the talkies have yet produced. Grim and drab as was the book, so the cinema version leaves the spectator depressed but moved by the brilliant performances of a quartet of outstanding actors and actresses, under the skillful direction of Joseph Von Sternberg. PERHAPS PHILLIPS HOLMES, as the unfortunate boy, is cast more as a moral coward than as a victim of circumstances but every effort has been made, within the.lim- its of time and necessity, to bring a prominent lawyer apparentjy with out anyone to look after him. Afte her charge is put to bed the ol time "devotlonals" proceed In rapid succession, his tea, his slippers and robe, bouillon instead of whiskey and soda, and finally sent to bed without his case-book, all this under the guise of a devoted nurse anxious to plea.se her employer. Robert Williams as an American painter discovers her strategy and soon after Trent is aware that beauty dwells under his roof. THE PLOT UNFOLDS with the usual difficult English divorce laws hindering a man to a great extent, but Ann's constancy to her love brings Trent free to claim her for his wife. The English locale is Interesting. We liked to see the versatility of Robert 'AVilliams, who played the puppy lover in Rebound. He plays quite a different type with Ann. He seems to have an appeal to feminine spectators that is more marked with them than with the one he is wooing. Just what that appeal is, possibly sympathy for the weak and unsuccessful, yet we wonder. ANN IS SUPERB in her delinea- JULIUS KUNZ RECEIVER OF DAVENPORT SURETY COMPANY Wesley, Oct. :20 — Julius Kunz is at Davenport, occupied with business which will require several, months to complete. He will have general charge of the affairs of the Federal Surety company, which was recently placed in receivership. .'He will first gather all assets of the firm, to be reported to the court by B. W. Clark, receiver of the firm." He will have charge of auditing the company records, etc. ' VAN CAMP'S O* Campbell's Beans 3 for 20c 3 for 19c Ketchup ........ 2'«£25c UNrtOA BAKER'S FigNewtons . . . . '^J 21c Super Suds . . . . . 2pKcs.15 c ADVANCE WANT-ADS GET BEST RESULTS* WANT ADS •*" FOR RENT—MODERN FURNISH- ed apartment for two: — 310 S. Dodge. 10u6 FOR RENT — MODERN ROOMS; board if desired. — Mrs. Daisy Cook, 13pG tion of character and we are glad to see her once more glorifyed In artistic surroundings away from the drabness of the old western, The Girls of the Golden West, her pre vious picture. THIS HAS BEEN a-week of fine entertainments and if you could not find anything to please this time we are sorry. Have your car Rural School Socials out this detail. In the mother's prayer, at the very outset of the picture, the history of the Boy's early education is stressed; while busy saving souls of others, this son has never received a thoughtful parent's direction. Again in the final scenes, this point is made. Sylvia Sidney, as the poor factory girl, turns in a sincere and faultlessly • true portrayal .of,.the, girl who.loved honest- ly''but not wfsely! '••Frances* Dee, In our humble estimation, turns in one of the finest characterizations of the year in her delineation of the rich girl who had everything to lose and nothing to gain. In her scene with Mr. Holmes, in which she gives him a gardenia, she is supreme as the eternally feminine, the temptress, You get the Our overhead is the lowest in town, benefit at your RGROCERS We Deliver Phone 245 Fresh Meats and Fish CATHRIN M. GREEN, Prop. Sweet potatoes, 6 Ibs. IBc Large size catsup —19c Butter »5c !b. Jack Sprat Sugar Corn _—15e Pears, 1 dozen — 80c Cake Trimmings 10c 6 Ibs. Cormneal 16c 6 Ibs. Flour We Roasted Peanuts, 'bag 60 Lye -— - 10c Baking Soda, 3 for 26c Malt o 1 Meal, with whistle 88c Pure Preserves 88c Corn 9e Bran Flakes lOc Whole Kernel Corn, delicious 19c Roll 'Em Up Candy Bars __ 5 for lOc 55 oz. Oatmeal __19c Very best R Grocer Flour 1.19 3 Pork and Beans 85c No. 2% Pork and 'Beans -We Magic Washer —85o G. Dust Scouring Powder, 8 for 25c Pint Syrup - 18c Sardines, in salad oil 8 lor 15c Toilet Paper, 3 for We No. 2 cans H Profits Small, R Business Great That's the way we operate. Not a Chain Store—Not a branch of any other ' Algona Store. CHCRCH OF THE NA/ARENK, A. W. and H. I. Irwin, pastors—We are praising God for His presence with us in our services; and Invite all who can to enjoy these services with us S. S. 9:45; morning, when she says, "Then I think I'll give it to you." THE COURTROOM SCENE Is A basket social will be given at the Elvidge school in Portland township, 1% miles east arid one mile north of Burt this Friday night. Coffee will be served free to those buying baskets. Mary Tjaden Is teacher. Lillian Johnson, teacher of the central Plum Creek; schoolhouse, announces a pie social at the schoolhouse next week Thursday. A program and pie social will be given next week Thursday at Sherman school Np. 1, 6 miles south and 6 east of Algona. Etta Bacon Is teacher. • A Halloween program and basket social will be given next week Wednesday at the Cruickshank school, 3 miles west and a mile north of Algona. There are 20 pupils, and Genevleve Genrich is teacher. The school -has a P.-T. A., which met Friday. wlth.'Mrs.:'Nobel ! Mitc'hel, an,d- school Improvements were planned. A quilt is to be auctioned. The Cresco township school No. 4, four miles south of Algona, will hold a Halloween program and pie social tomorrow evening. Ladies are requested to bring pies. Gertrude Norman is teacher and she has ten children attending the school. The children of the D. C. Gardner country school, four miles north and BEFORE Cold Weather Sets In. j£ BE SAFE—SEE Wm, C, DAU East of Courthouse. Phone 165. SUPPER!! THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2^ • i . . • !> J 9f 1 Starting at 5 p. m. ^ FIRST LUTHERAN LAWKS Bokar coffee for a < vigorous, winey flavor — • fragrant and invigorating. ' [With three coffees, each having a distinctive flavor, j we cannot fail to suit your taste. All are equal w quality^-different in flavor—blended by A&P «• "| the finest coffee beans the world produce!, £j member, the coffee you like best ii the belt w,; ; you no manor what it costs. • >•;.": ..-.,•!,, ., .. ..... . . - • . . | ! EIGHT O'CLOCK corru MIIOAND*«UOW •'' ". '. • * lfc OffU MCH AND nap 11; theme, Getting the most out of life . , . Evening, 7:30; theme, Jesus Christ the same yesterday and today, and forever. . . Prayer meet- Ing Wednesday evening 7:30. FIRST LUTHERAN, C. E. Olsson, pastor—The Dorcas society will Serve a fried chicken dinner this •yveek Thursday from 5 to 8 p. m. at Luther hall . . . Sunday school at 9:45;'Confirmation service, 10:30, When the following will be confirmed: Gertrude Nelson, Violet Norman, Margaret Johnson, Robert Monlux, Robert and Palmer Sellstrom, and Donald Thompson. EV. LUTHERAN TRINITY, P. J. jtrauer, pastor—Sunday school at 10. A cradle class will be added Sunday. German services at 10:30. . . . English service Sunday evening at 7:30 ... A cordial invitation to attend both services is extended to all. . . . Choir practice Thursday evening at 8. The Reformation festival will be held a week from Sunday. PRESBYTERIAN, J. L. Colwnan, Pastor — The hours of study and worship are of • great value and should be embraced by all. • • Morning, The Judgment of the Righteous. Evening: C. E. at .6:30. TW S hour fa especially for youth. . . Sermon, The Word. If you are not In the habit of attending evening services, Attend one of these services*. ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAI^-Sun- day 9, Holy Communipn; 10, Sunday school; 11, Morning prayer and sermon, harvest home service. Luther Hall Fried Chicken Mashed Potatoes Gravy Harvard Beets Cabbage Salad .'| Rolls Jelly Rye Bread! Pumpkin or Apple Pie ^ Whipped Cream ° : Coffee - Hunting Sign." attheA( probably the most realistic ever shown on the screen; it rises to such heights as to sweep even a theater audience off Its feet In a sheer dramatic climax. Just why Author Dreiser should object to this shifting of emphasis, for purposes of rising dramatic action, we fail to understand. The district attorney is ably taken by a man whose name does not appear in the advance notices, a fact which we regret exceedingly since his part is so realistically acted. Our conclusion then, is that An American Tragedy is a powerful and well acted talkie Just as the novel was a valuable contribution to American letters; that the picture embraced the most important situations and character portrayals possible in boiling down a two-volume, SOO-page book to an hour and a half show; and that, for the kind of a theme that it is, ' it stands as one of the most powerful and gripping dramas that the ^ silver screen has yet produced. ^TRANSATLANTIC" is an inter•I- esting and well made picture. We have the illusion that we axe actually taking the voyage ourselves. There is a mad rush tp go oboard, check our luggage, three long toots of the deep-toned boat whistle, and we are off waving good- by to those left behind. An ocean voyage is always adventurous, we peep into cabins and "listen in" on the conversation of characters, then stroll away to the deck and enjoy the silver moonlight playing on the glistening, quivering, on mile west of Hobarton, will hold a Halloween program and Pie social tomorrow afternoon at the schoolhouse. Music will be fur- nishel by the two Klatt brothers with a violin and guitar and lunches are to be sold. Mrs, Irene Bjustrom is teacher. There are ten children attending the school. WANTED You to try Richard's Rheumatic Remedy. Reaches every bone, muscle, tissue and joint. Removes the cause. Stops the pain. Money back if it fails. Jl.OO; six—15.50. At B. W. Lusby's and all druggists. October 28 The Closing Dance of the 1931 Season For real enjoyment attend THE BIGGEST AND BEST HALLOWEEN AND CABNIVAL DANCE EVER STAGED Music l» Tiny Little and His water. Always there is .jnueic, sometimes we hear it. faintly, again Toe Teasers At Legion Hall at BANCROFT From MarKct • I !\ »' J k ' . • ,'• '-.'^ » During the past week we visited the wterji m £ tef and carefuUy .earched and telected row»y of the it* creations in Coats, Dre«ie«, and Novelties. The newer colors and styles are beautify es are very reasonable, which makes thif to select your new Fall garment, Christensen Bros. Co. G«»t*r .. w-.i i'», JWp' J <«&r%Wi£>vrt • '

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free