Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1932
Page 4
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>!>V 1 ' *',, ^X'^^r"! 96m , ^ -, , % y ^'V^n</?^r;=?^>^ if * J E 1 , l j~ -i jJ" AS^t„***-i ** jj. ^,, .-»_«&,fefl-fejfck.it «.^ttiB*ar Jn Give More and Do More The more you give people for their money, the more business' you will do. The depression has caused .much hardship, but it has brought some benefits. It has caused people to think, and, being forced to think, we have found new ways to overcome obstacles. I have learned that I can make more money selling $1500.00 worth of goods in a week at 10 per cent profit than I can sitting around trying to sell $500.00 a week at 35 per cent profit. These times people have to economize and they are looking for the store where they get the most for their money. A man and wife raising a little family is the most sacred institution in this world. Any store or organization that helps them to make their dollars go further is doing a good work and will surely get their trade. It is not a matter of making money in times like these,, it is a matter-of pulling through until times get better. I am sure that I have not made a dollar above expenses so far this year. We have sold a world of goods at very small margins, and by so doing have made life walk easier for a great many people. Times will get better. They always have, and then we can all make money. Every day there is a dray load of goods unloaded at our door. We buy 'em and we sell 'em—we make prices to suit the times. Just so we make expenses and can pay our bills. Not many people making money just now. I am sure the farmers are not. Why should I be carried to the skies On flowery beds of ease While others fight to win the prize And sail thru bloody seas. One man in this world is just as good as the other and when anyone begins to think he is better than the rest of us he is just all wet, for he is not. We are all just common clay put here on this little old earth to work out our destiny, to do the best we can and do all the good we can. Good to our home, to our children, to our neighbors, and so far at least consummate the divine purpose of our Creator. Jimmie Neville "The Shoe Man" Algona, la. SHOP AT ORCHESTRA AT LEDYARD WINS MUSIC CONTEST Ledyard, Apr. 5—Saturday Ledyard high school students took part in a music contest at Estherville. There were eight other schools entered, Graettlnger. Ruthven. Fenton, Armstrong, Swea City, Emmetsburg, Estherville, and Buffalo Center. Tilmer Halvoreon played a trumpet solo. There were four other entries. He placed second while Estherville won first. There were four trombone entries. Emmetsburg won first and James Logan, of here, second. The girls' glee club sang in the afternoon, making a total of seven Class C glee clubs. Armstrong won first and Swea City second. In the evening the orchestra competed against Fenton and won first. They will now go to Mason City to the district contest which will be held in two weeks. Those from here who attended the; contest were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Halvorson, Marvel, Misses Jones and Randall, Mesdames Brack, O'Keefe, Warner, R. J. \Vomack, Mr. and 'Mrs. James Welfare. Shower Honors Mrs. Lynch— A miscellaneous shower was given for Mrs. Jack Lynch, formerly Arlene Seifert, Saturday evening. About 50 friends and relatives from Elmore, Whittemore, Bancroft, and here were present. A mock wedding furnished part of the entertainment. Alta Cands, of Bancroft, acted as bride, Bessie Hllferty groom, Mary Lynch bridesmaid, Anita Gelhaus; best man, Mrs. Bert Seifert, minister, Maxlne' and • Beatrice Seifert, flower girls. The bride received many gifts. Lunch was served at a late hour by the hostesses. Fall Canses Broken Hip- Mrs. Jacob Telkamp's mother, who makes her home with them, fell last week Tuesday and broke her hip. She was immediately taken to the hospital at Algona. It was swollen so badly that the break could not be set at once. She is doing as well as can be expected. "' (*' Koy Link Is New Mayor— At town election last week 'Monday Roy Link was elected mayor in | place of George Dunn. Councilmen elected were Ed Halvorson, Howard Mayne, L. W. Weimer, D. A. Carenter, and J. H. Welfare; as- j sessor, Leon Worden; treasurer, L. |C. Strand. Henry Elvldgre Dies Friday— Henry Elvidge, of Callendar, passed away last Friday at his home. He was an old-time resident here and while here was a stock- buyer. When they moved to Callendar he bought a hotel and was running that at the time of his death. Bride |N T SUNDAY'S DBS MOINES Reg-* ister appeared this picture of Mrs. Aelred Haupert, formerly Alice Clark, Elbow Lake, Minn. Her marriage took place at St. Ann'e Catho 7 lie church, Brandon, Minn., a week ago Monday. Mrs. Haupert has been a teacher in the Elbow Lake schools, and her husband is the son of Mrs. Evangellne Haupert, southeast of Algona. The newlyweds are, farm- Ing near Brandon. Mr. Haupert's mother and his'elster Sylvanla attended the wedding. The local Hau- perts moved to Algona ' two years ago from Elbow Lake. At the Call A Review of the Recent talkie* by T. R C. T HEY UNCORKED THAT pot-| human-'lnterest comedy. It i* u_.« * t, n ,.,nr« rir. .Tekvll and! tale. familiar to eVery ,husband iwife, of the furniture-moving weak- which .preys upon spouses, .beating hus- JL boiler of horrors. Dr. Jekyll ahd Mr. Hyde, at the Call the other night, and It sent hundreds (Manager Rice wouldn't admit that) of i Ford Sterling as Innocent men and women home! band and Marjorle ahudderlng and quaking In thejrl per | n g, tUrrtlture-ttv proverbial boots. Robert Louis nmn y a laugh to »« Stevenson's literary nightmare, this subtle, adroit effoit at com dressed up In modern clothes ahd given an artistic and adequate setting, seemed to fulfill all requirements of stunned and gasping customers who sat frozen in their aeats. "What is this thing we call horror?" we asked a few months ago edv. If you missed this one you missed one of the outstanding: shorts of the year. • when Frankenstein height of popularity. was. in the We sat beside two voung women at the Dr. JeKyii • •• SPRING? YES: SURE, we have "GLOBE" chick feeds and codliver oil Ferry's and Northrup-King's flower and garden seeds are on display. Our onion sets and Bermuda onion plants are very nice. Our windows are full of fine grapefruit and fresh pineapples, red ripe tomatoes, cucumbers, green peppers—AND SOME HOME GROWN radishes and green onions—now and then. „ Red River Early-Ohio and Cobler seed potatoes are here. WE BUY AND SELL THE BEST Pleasef remember our "PURE QUILL" coffee will be sold again this week— 3 pounds for 99c and 1 "Mindora" and "Golden Fancy" 3 pounds for 93c They are 35c and 40c quality. King's Heralds Hare Parfy— About '20 young people of ' King's Heralds" gathered at 'The the church last Thursday after school for a party. Games were played and lunch served. Their leader, Mrs. Edward Knoner treated each one with a large popcorn ball as a surprise. J. B. Worden Is ImproTed— Leon Worden was in Algona Saturday to se,e his father and reports he was Improved enough to be moved from the hospital to the Dutton home. "Wesley 45 GIRLS, LEADERS ATTEND TWO 4-H TRAINING-SCHOOLS Florence Forbes, Ames extension specialist In home furnishings, had charge .of two 4-H training schools in the county last week Tuesday and Wednesday. The Tuesday meeting was held at the Legion hall, Algona, for nine clubs in the South End, and all of them were represented. Window decorations and. accessories to dress up a room constituted the general theme of this the second 4-H lesson this year. Twenty-one leaders and club girls attended the meeting at Algona, and 24 the meeting next day at Bancroft. This was a. total of 45. The third lesson will be 'given May 5-6. Leaders and club girls attending at Algona were: 'Mrs. J. M. Patterson, county committee member; Mrs. Bert Fuchsen, West Bend; Mary Kent, Wesley; Iva Trunkhill, Burt; Mrs. Will Weisbrod, Fenton; Mrs. Jacob Winkie, Algona; Mrs. Robert Masterson, county committee member, Lu Verne; Mrs. H. D. Ristau, county committee member, Lu Verne; Mrs. Fred Geigel, Irvington. The following club girls attended: Alice Dreyer, Maxine Weisbrod, Fenton; Edith Jandl, Lucile Watson, Burt; Mildred Fuchsen, Edna Thomann, West Bend; Cora Mae Masterson, Bernadell Ristau, Lu Verne. Visitors in the afternoon were Mrs. Frank Chambers, Florence Hot, Mrs. Lela Hof and Thelma Hof, Lu Verne. In attendance Wednesday were: Emma Gutknecht, county committee member, Lakota; Mrs. T. >F. Johnson, Swea City; Phydells Peterson, Titonka; Beada Kollasch Burt; June 'Larson, Swea City; Dorothy Intermlll, Titonka; Mrs. Ray Miller, Bancroft; Mrs. Ama, Titonka; club girls and girls Interested in club work—Lucille Berg: , LET YOU INj>n a secret . . if you'll promise not to tell: we starved'and fasted for weeks In preparation for the sumptuous feast we knew Director Von S ernbe.g ...- , .. and Marlene Dietrich would dish and Mr. Hyde showing while thej [n ghnngnal Express. When the wtegled and twisted, sighed and ( ^^ ^ s Qn we stole up to out- moaned, screamed and gasped, and, . ,, te seat at the Call (last row, then exclaimed as they got up to j ^^ geatfl f rom the lef t a | s i e ) and put on their coats, "My, that was a! u , ed back {or oU r cinema banquet, wonderful show!" Human love for p An(J what ' a . banque t! Equipped the ghastly hasn't been tempered much with the centuries after all. We don't throw humans into arenas of lions as they did in Nero's day. but the old Instinct hasn't one Iota changed in two thousand years; we all like to be shocked. Artistically and theatrically. Mr. Fredrlc March gives a splendid performance In the dual role of sweet and tender lover, Dr. Jekyll, and lustful, brutish Mr. Hyde. His re- an extremely mediocre story and plot, Von Sternberg has surrounded the glamorous Marlene with such a glint ot mystery, intrigue and local color as lifts this tempestuous melodrama from the ranks of ordinary talkies to a place among outstanding productions. Because after all, where genius is concerned must we inquire after a mere detail as plot? In Maupassant's Boule de . . suif, a homely story of a prostitute markable transitions from the one | (congldere(3 by man y critics his mas- to the other are especially well terplece) the great master has risen above mere plot and embellished his tale with a simplicity of style and ji realism which places It among the adapted for the screen and must be more realistic than, any "effect which could have been produced on the stage. But the frequent repetitions of change from man to brute and back again (four times) rather spoil the dramatic climaxes. The picture is much too long, and the simple Story written by Stevenson has been embellished with too many modern psychological trappings. However, for purposes of the talkies, It would be difficult to offer suggestions for Improving the picture. The shadowy, fog-dimmed atmosphere of London has been faithfully reproduced, and the settings are marvels of ghostly realism. Besides Mr. March, only Marian Hopkins, as Ivy, soiled London dove, plays a part worth mentioning. Her portrayal of horror when the beast, Hyde, stalks her like a wild animal stalks prey is outstanding. You won't forget the Wok. of terror in her eyes for a long, long time. Perhaps the cinema has lost something In emphasizing the tremendous difference in appearance of the two personalities, -because it could do so more cleverly than would be possible on the stage; perhaps it would heighten the dramatic •ffect to have the transition less grotesque. But after all, this is but trivial, Insignificant criticism. If vou must have your little "horror," we hope you didn't miss D;\ Jekyfl and Mr. Hyde, and . we sincerely :rust that you were completely und entirely shocked,. terrified, and wrecked. Because, be truthful, that's what you went for! classics of literature, In Shanghai Express, Von Sternberg and. camera man, Lee Oarmes have taken a commonplace .and tawdry story and given it an artistic background of intrinsic beauty. -In fact, several scenes have the delicacy of steel etchings. Witness the scene where engine boilers are be ing refueled and the black shadow of the stoker is silhouetted agalna a grayish sky; or the one where a relief train bearing a hostage 1 steaming up the track with a back ground of fleecy clouds and light and shadows playing hide-and-seek among the rails and the soldiers. No other picture waiting in th Farm Bureau Tomorrow 5Tg-ht— This week Friday evening the general Farm Bureau will meet with Frank Lewis. There will be a moving picture demonstration. AKRE'S OR PHONE 290-291 FOUR DAILY FREE DELIVERIES UII TOM Alf.ONA IOWA PMUNF KM WHO TAUGHT VOU. TO COOK SUCH WONDCRFUL DtfMfff ? i Thursday, Friday, Saturday April 7,8,9 NOBODY* I'M FOLLOWING TMC CLUB MC\t>tf The right recipes plus our foods of high-excellence Will help you win fame as a provider of splendid, meals. Obliging phone- delivery service. ENGLISH BLACKBERRY BANANA TART Tart: 5 grated allves 4 eggs separated zwieback 5 tb. powdered • sugar Few drops of vanilla Beat .whites stiffly, add powdered sugar, yolks and grated zwieback. Flavor with vanilla. Pour mixture in a buttered ring- mould and bake In a hot oven (500°iF) .for about 10 minutes. Filling: 1 cup gran, sugar 1 cup water Few drops vanilla •Boil water and sugar and add flavoring. Pour sauce over ring and fill ring with assorted fruit*: 2 canned peaches, 2 canned pears, 2 bananas, canned cherries, and blackberries. Serve with whipped cream. ' - / .._._,.. Coffee, 1 ib. pw .f tatftflp, larfe she bottle* t tot —.„,. __' 21c Soda Crackers, 2 Ib. box 17. Johnson's Floor M'ax, l ib (in _',,„,, Rent our electric floor p,,i. Isher* Make * your clciiiilni? troubles, cleaning pleasures. Liquid Veneer, 12-oz. slzo at 60c, 4 or,, sfze «-,, Oxydol, larfe she r ~Ia)c One small Oxydol lOc size free Airy Falrjr Cake Flour ...n^ Prunes, nice and menty, 4 Ibs ... i —...Me Potatoes, fancy russets, per" pk. «c, 100 Ibs ui.25 Lard, fancy pure leaf luril, 4 Ibs. ..._<jr )C •Pumpkin" and beets, > 0 . » . sbc, 9 cans for i <__\; tt 'Golden Bantam Corn, 3 >o. 8 cans lor »5 C Tomatoes, H Xo. 9 cans for 25c We Hare a comlete line of garden s««eds, flower seeds, >and onion sets. Get your seeds early while the assortment Is < complete. Gold Medal "Kitchen Tested" Flour,, regular price, 49 Ibs. at Meat Department Pork Chops, 9 Ibs. ._ »:«. Bacom Squares, per Ib lOc Bacon In the/Ub, any unit, ;••• Ifc. '.^-'l— 15c Beef Steaks, round or sir- lorn from choice corn fed beef, per Ib. Me A-l'Internatlon»l Sancf ;.:i5c '., Try some, on your meats. O 1 STRANGE, BUT TRUE! By W. E. Laird THE ORIGIN OF "UNCLE SAM" is NOT AUTHENTICALLY KNOWN. •v THE NAME FIRST APPEARED IN PRINT IN THE POST TROY NY, SEPT 7. 1815 Seniors Behearae Class Play— The seniors have started practicing on their class play, a three-act comedy, "Who Wouldn't be Crazy." New Cream Station Manager— Roy Link took possession of the cream station April 1. Mrs. Charley Gable previously ran the station. Other Ledyard News. Kenneth Poppe, son of Mr. anc Mrs. William Poppe, has been seriously 111 and under the care of Doctor Sommers. •Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Reddinger visited at the Mrs. Blanche Jenks and Harriett Matzener home Saturday and Sunday en route to Watertown, S. D. William Flynn's sister, Mrs. Ray Cordon, and husband, of Buffalo Center, moved onto the John Miller farm north of town last Thursday. Supt. A. E. Laurltzen, his wife, and Harold Granner attended a Schoolmasters club meeting at Titonka last week Monday evening. The Ed Halvorsons and Miss Randall were Sunday dinner guests at Pete Johnson's, near Bancroft. The Tice Bracks were at Fairmont. •Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen took their son Jerry to Algona 'last Thursday evening to see the doctor. He is all right at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Barrett, Miss Nolan, and Miss Stranahan attended the high school operetta "Pickles" at Algona last Thursday. Mrs. Plngle was unable to have the Methodist Aid last Thursday, due to a fall, so it was postponed till this week Thursday. William Garry, son Paul, and daughter Connie were at Rochester from last week Wednesday to Friday. Harriet iPoole, Louise Simmons, Lucile Anderson, Swea City; Rose Mary Murphy, Regina Schiltz, Victoria -Goche, Adella Vaske, Julia Schiltz, Lucille Vaeke, Dorothy- Steward, Bancroft; Anna Abbas, Sena Tjaden, Myrtle Ama, AHee Sartor, •gtonka; Rae KoesWery Bart Mrs. Mulklns, mother of Mrs. D. A. Teeter, suffered a stroke Friday, and it affected one side. Early this week she had In part regained speech. her Mr. and Mrs. C. Potter were \ REGARDLESS OF CIRCUMSTANCES Our services are available to all and our patrons are given an opportunity to choose what they want. Ifou will find the services and materials that are most suitable to your cii'cumstances will be well within your reach. At any price you get best materials and best services. Laird & McCullough FUNERAL DIRECTORS WE FURNISH NATIONAL, CASKETS guests Friday noon at B. H. Potter's, Algona. 'Meadames Ellen and Martha Potter, Algona, were also guests, and while the latter was there she suffered an attack of gallstones, but was reported somewhat Improved Tuesday. Harvey Alridge, Osceola, came Saturday for a few days at Harry Sundlng's. He was to go from here to Shenandoah. The Mothers & Daughters club will meet this week Thursday with Mrs. Addle Genrich, Algona. Alberta Grosenbach, Sexton, anc Dolph Miller were guests Sunday afternoon of Mr. and Mrs. Fernle; Runchey. Mrs. Mary Runchey and Oda Peterson, Algona, and the A E. Claytons were guests at William Runchey's. 'Mrs. D. D. Sparks had as guests last Tuesday her brothers Leonan and Kenneth and her mother, Mrs. L. Judd Brown, with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Merchant, all of Boone. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nordstrum, Sioux Rapids, were guests Saturday and Sunday at the. D. D. Sarkps home, and Mrs. Archie McDaniels and her children accompanied them •to Sioux Rapids that afternoon to visit relatives. The E. C. Potters were guests Friday evening of their daughter, Mrs. Victor Applegate, near Corwith. Other guests were the Ed Chambers [E OF THE FEATURES which keeps a poor, over-worked talkie-critic chained to this routine desk is the pleasant surprises which come at most unexpected times. And, after all, isn't that about all that keeps most of us hanging to this ball of clay, with Its Hoods, droughts, wars, and depressions? Disorderly Conduct has an the ear marks of a tedious. sensational melodrama of the early '00 vintage; and perhaps that's what eventually happens to it, but not before it has ntertained and fascinated you for at least six reels. Then somo misguided director had a brain storm and shouted through his megaphone. 'Come on boys, let's have some shootin', and plenty of itr" "Bang! >ang! bang!" The studio sets are with the blood of many victims who fall before the unerring shots of Policeman Fay and a gang of racketeers. Spencer Tracy is a thoroughly ikeable young chap who opens the picture as a v conscientious, honest, lard-working' cop. Salty Eilers, deally cast as the spoiled child of a wealthy, corrupt, oooc'esging crook, Is caught speeding by the alert Tracy, but through political influence is released, much to the disgust of the cop. After being demoted Tracy goes the "easiest way," which in cop parlance ^is accepting history of the talkies is so rich i artistry, in sound effects, in mass ing of characters to give atmos phere. Why bother about plot, whe: we'have enough atmosphere to glv even the cold platitudes of Cliv Brook and the sinister villainies o Warner Oland a realistic note? Marlene Dietrich here plays a symphony of rhythm: her actions have the quiet coldness and reserve of an actress who knows her possibilities and has absolute faith in the genius of her director. She is a "coaster"—a "lady" of easy virtue, and her name is Shanghai Lily. Captain Harvey meets her on the Express, after having for five years tried to forget an affair he once had with her. The melodramatic events which transpire as the train is delayed through the cunning of Warner Oland, leader of the rebels, are of little consequence, because the intermittent tingle of the train bell, the incessant sound of the locomotive, and the constant rumble of he coaches give even the most fantastic events a strong flavor of probability. A well assorted cast of character actors and actresses was recruited by Director Sternberg to add a human touch. There is the philosophizing, gibbering missionary; aa fussy, loquacious old. woman with ' a pet dog; a rotund, American gambler; a German opium dealer; and an oriental trollop played by Anna May Wong. Shanghai Express is a "location" picture, popular today on stage and screen, as evidenced by the success of such productions as Grand Hotel, Union Depot, and Trans-Atlantic. The recent trouble in China adds interest to this picture, and the producers have not been asleep as concerns this angle of popularity. Paramount even went so far a few weeks ago as to urge exhibitors to believe that: "every; newspaper the world is a press bureau for Shanghai Express." At any rate the talkie sets a high standard for pictures, both as an example of the genius pf Josef Von Sternberg and of the glorious personality of the flaxen-haired Marlene. Wisely, we MBS. F. L. TRIBON WILL HOLD A . THREE DAYS Thursday, Friday, Saturday April 7, 8 and 9 IN THE K. OF C. HALL Over Foster Furniture Store This is a real furniture sale; Fine quality of new up-to-date furniture. Lovely floor and table lamps, tables, smoking stands, sewing cabinets, hall racks, occasional chairs, rockers, overstuffed suites, rugs in all sizes, cushions, table runners, tea wagons, coaster wagon ,a lot of aluminumware; and inany other odd pieces. Here's Your Chance at Second Hand Furniture Here's your chance at second hand furniture in good rugs, dining room tables, kitchen cabinets, beds, springs, bed davenports, other tables, real good vacuum cleaners, foot stools, and rocking chairs. This is all in good condition—a good chance to furnish rooms for light housekeeping. Any purchase over $25 will be delivered free. This sale opens at 9 a. m. Thursday and continues till Saturday night. Plenty of help and plenty of good furniture to select from. •Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Peterson entertained at four tables of bridge last week Tuesday evening. Bildred Granner and Barbara Wylam went to Renwick Friday and returned Saturday. The Earl Jenks family, Blue Earth, visited Mrs. Blanche Jenks Sunday afternoon. Mrs. L. W. Weimer was In El- moi-e last Thursday, having dental work done. Mrs. Clyde Burtiss, Algona, called on Mrs. D. A. Carpenter Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. George Looft, Mr. Hagge and daughters Helen and Hanna. Miss Jones entertained the Sewing Circle last week Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Pingle were in Fairmont Friday on business. " lies Axe Gashes Foot. Lotts Creelc, Apr. 5—Herbert Potratz suffered an accident Friday evening at Ervln Siem'a, near Whittemore. Swinging an axe, he hit one ot his feet and suffered a deep family. Dinner was served in honor of the 'birthdays of Victor's father, Ernest Applegate, Mr. Chambers and Mr. Potter. Mrs. Archie McDaniels and her children came here with the Potters, after ten days with the Applegates. The M. L. Duttons had a visit Sunday from Mr. and Mrs. Russel Cook, Austin, Minn., and 'Mrs. J. F Cook, Algona. Mr. and Mrs: Robert Runchey and the latter's mother, Mrs. W. C Gardener, spent Sunday at Philip Waltman's, near Welcome, Minn. Mrs. William King fell at her home. Saturday and broke her righ arm just above the wrist. Sixteen women attended a quilt' ing bee last week Tuesday at the home of Mrs. M. de L. Parsons, who served a 5 o'clock dinner. Mrs. Ray Cayler, near Titonka is recovering at the General hos •pital from mastoid and sinus opera tions, following flu infection. Mrs Cayler, who was Rena Poole, ie daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Edw and the niece of Daniel Jfar tig, both former residents here. »^. bribes. Caught in a jam of dramatic killings and spectacular raids on speak-easles and joints, he finally repents and returns to his former high and lofty ideals. There is an earnestness abtut Disorderly Conduct which lifts it out of the rut of mediocricy and places it in the category of thoroughly capable pictures. Each and every actor seems bent on giving to this dramatic tale a touch of realism which makes it one of the surprise talkies of the month. The photography Is splendid and the direction good. Sally Eilers is especially conVinc- ng in the opening scenes, when she s arrested for reckless driving, and she gives to the subsequent action a dramatic suspense which keeps up a lively interest to the end. Little Dickie Moore, our most beloved child actor, brings gushes of salty tears from feminine eyes when he passes out of the picture near the end of reel No. 6. And there's El Brendel, Swedish nightmare, wisecracking in his own peculiar and completely tiresome way. •But Disorderly Conduct Is still a corking good show. Even the gangsters and racketeers are good. When one of the latter, a big, towering giant, reaches for his sun, another steps quietly over to him, and in a tone tinged with both sarcasm and humor remarks dryly, "Be a good boy or mamma will bury you so deep it will have to rain for weeks to get you wet," Quite a gem; not so? So we recommend this show to out-of-town readers, with reservations of course. /CHARLIE CHAN'S CHANCE, VJ starring the celestial-faced Warner Oland, is a corking good mystery story, with such well known actors as H. B. Warner, James Kirkwood, and Marian Nixon gracing the cast. Well staged and competently mounted in detail, this detective yarn ought to have a successful box-office appeal. Certainly it pleased the thln^, her legs play no part in, the appeal In this picture, both cameraman and director concentrating on beautiful shots of her wistful face framed in fur and feathers. Certainly no detail in staging this production has been overlooked, and it will be a long, long time before we another as completely satisfying picture as the Shanghai Express. 'TpO KIND SOULS sometimes con* cerned-with the cynicism of this caustic column of comment and crlt- Thursday and Friday; April 7 and 8 iclsm, may we call respectful attention to the important fact that this program has been given at least faint praise and that so-called words of condemnation have been sadly absent in this review, which ought to ge a boon to suffering humanity. Look out for next week, though! LU VERNE BOY'S CHORUS IS WINNER IN MUSIC CONTEST Lu Verne, Apr. 5—In events In which the Lu Verne high school .was entered at the music contest at Eagle Grove Friday and Saturday the following were winners: Piano solo, Richard Niver, Lu Verne, first, Humboldt, second, Eagle Grove, third; boys' small vocal group, Eagle Grove first, Lu Verne and Goldfleld; mixed small vocal group, Renwick firet, Eagle Grove, Lu Verne; clarinet solo, Richard Niver, Lu Verne, first, Dayton second, Eagle Grove third; girls' Glee club class C, Dayton first, Lu Verne second, Alexander third. The contestants who won first will compete at Mason City April 14 and 15. The boys' email vocal group that won second £9 composed of Byron Jones, Wesley Baddeley, Harold Lichty, Verle Scribner, John Voss and Richard Niver. 2:30 matinee Thursday,' lp-25c. It's new—a fine show! DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS MARY BRIAN In "It's Tough to Be Famous" He was a hero in the parlor, but helpless in the boudoir. —Also— Prosperity Talk by Henry and Edsel Ford Saturday, April » t 1:30-3:30 matinees, 10-25c, Big double feature program. GEO. O'BRIEN VICTOR McLAGLEN In "The Gay CabaUero" 3-Gun Western Also return engagement of JANET GAYNOR and OHAS. FARRELL m "Merely Mary Ann" Also Rln Tin Tin Serial large Algona audience who witnessed it Saturday afternoon and evening. 4 short entitled It Ought to Be » Crime get a. high water m*rk for Rnns for Congress. S, D. Whiting, Iowa City, Odd Fellows grand master, who was here recently, is one of three candidates for the democratic nomination for congress in the first district, The district, which is .politically close, la Sunday, April 10. « T . ^ o'clock shows, jO-SOc. CLARK GABLE and MABION DA>IES in "Polly of The Circus" Clark Gable is the most popular male star in pictures. Watch him work with Marlon Daviea. It's a good entertainment. , April 2; 30 matinee Tuesday, 1P- 25C ' FREDERIC MARSH KAY FRANCIS STUART EBW0 „ in "Strangers in loW_ A great caat and a good story-}]] fine picture,., . v Excellent amusement! In loye Wit»» a fir! he never .' before! •.,""•"' : We4ne«d»y-ThHriMUy, April 13 J'HI 2:30 jnatlnee Thursday, lO* The prisei story of the year! Original stage stars. ALFRED LUNT »ud „ L¥NW FONTAINE ROLAND 10UNO ZAZU W in "The Guardsman" The naughty .Molnar P' 01 ' He made secret love to his ° wn EXTRA SPECIAL The Famous >W»««r Wln }i> a Vitaphone act «Tne Bard of Bro»dw April 15 Saturday, 1*4 j*l 104W Clean Cotton Rag» Wanted at the Adv*ttc« Offtc*

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