Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 1932 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 21, 1932
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Page 10
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1.V,' r!im **/* *-*u. f DIAMONDS^ Roi 2:55 A. M... .a "•(ailed* motor ... a young lady companion whose father said, "Be horn* before one"—such a situation might lead to real tragedy. Don't take chances ... use a good motor oil- Diamond 766. It is safe in any motor. \OO% paraffin bate—heat resisting at even 760" F. Buy 76O at any of the 6OOO Diamond stations. MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION 1CUME, ,2 OILS, DIAMOND SERVICE GASOLINES SC4 KORGE WINS! *1*St SAUS 0AM . .. AU. OTHU MAKIS COM1INID $S,12O,OOO *lt31 SALIS CAIN NOROI A1ONI $1O,OOO,OOO Rollator Refrigeration leads all others combined in 1931 sales gain TNI ROLLATOR A nllernlbantl there's ice... that's all there is to (be powerful, smooth operation of the Norgc Rollator mechanism. MEW GREATER VALUES AT 10WER PRICES •Jtfcww/rw report a/Electric Rejriteratit See the Norge before you buy! That's what thousands " did. They saw the "Norge. They bought! Thousands more are seeing the Norge. The popular enthusiasm for Rollator Refrigeration continues to pile up new sales records. If you wonder why, look at the Norge. Look at its many improvements. No other electric refrigerator offers you so many original features of utility and convenience. Learn about the simple, sturdy, extra-powered, almost everlasting Rollator. It is Rol- lator Refrigeratipn that is causing tremendous public preference for the Norge. Only Norge offers the surplus cooling power of the Rollator. Norge Corporation is a division o/ Borg-Warner Corporation. l News, ttbrifary 24lb, 1932. NORG E V ^ RICHARDSON'S Company WHEJiE FUBNJTUBE SELLS FOB LESS 1K«M »«»»»«»»»»«»«««»•••• MM+MMMMMfM For Clean Cotton Rags-Sc lb. „ • . ^^ SENECA B,B, TEAMS FETED AT BANQUET Senecat Apr. 19—Last Week Tues* day evening the Seneca girls' and boys' basketball teams Were honor guests at a banquet given by the community at the schoolhouse. The gymnasium was crowded, and rooters were many. A peppy program arranged by Miss Buerklns, principal of the high school, was given: music, orchestra (Uncle Jim and His Cornhuskers); welcome, J. H. Jensen! response and presentation of trophies won by the girls' team at county, sectional, and district tournaments, tjarriett Jensen, captain; acceptance, Supt. Rossman; folk dance, primary ^children; duet, Ruby Keuck, Lloyd Miller; Tip-offs, Doris Larsen, Dorcella Jensen; song 1 , Harriett, Dorcella, Bernlce Jensen; Athletics, Ellwyn , Godden; Interesting Places Visited at Des Moines, Helen Patterson, Margaret Crowley; piano solo, Miss Behrends; readings, A Pleasant Half Hour at the Beach/and- At My First. Baseball Game, Miss Bryden; music, orchestra; high school song, talks, J. M. Blanchard, Lone Rock; Supt. Godfrey, Lone Rock, president of the county Schoolmasters' club, Mrs. Rossman, Miss Hallet, and Mies Buerkins. The tables were decorated in scarlet and white, the team colors, .and plates were set for all basketball players, their parents, and the teachers. The trophies Won by the girls at county tournaments in the last three years were used as centerpieces on three tables. All others in attendance were served In cafeteria style. The menu was sandwiches, pickles, coffee, cake, and ice cream. . Luther Leaguers Hear Program— The Luther League was entertained at J. H. Jensen's Friday evening, a large crowd attending. A program was given':'.scripture reading, • Lintts Jeneen; 1 duet;'Mr. and Mrs. Linus Jensen ;•' reading, Mlnda Wilberg; piano : solo, 'Lavonna Madden; accordion solo/'Elna Struecker; "piano solo, -Perry Jensen; recitation, Teddy Jensen; reading, Julian Cherland; solo, Alice Thompson; song, audience. Attend Fenton Church Celebration— The August Bierstedts, the George' Jentz family, the Hans Wilbergs, the Martin Thompsons, and Mrs. J. H. Jensen attended a program at the Lutheran church, Fenton, Sunday in commemoration of the 25th anniversary of the organization o£ the church. Dinner was served by the Aid. Mrs. Jentz and Mrs. Bierstedt took part in the program. Seneca "Winds from lUngsted— The Seneca high school boys won their first baseball victory Friday from Ringsted, 3-2. .Players on the Seneca team were Ellwyn and Gerald Godden, Gerald Halvoreon, Stanley Jensen, Harold Nelson, Kenneth Halvorson, Bernard Jensen, Eldon Patterson, Maynard Keuck, and Everett Johannson. Girl Afflicted With Rheumatism— Alice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Lenihan, was unable to attend the basketball banquet because she has had Inflammatory rheumatism six or eight weeks. She was one of Seneca's good forwards. Aid Officers Plan Programs— Mrs. Martin Wilberg, Mrs. Fred Brown, and Mrs. Henry Looft spent last week Wednesday afternoon at Mrs. George Jensen's, Ringsted. They are officers of the aid and programs for meetings were discussed. Henry Kenck Loses Mother— The Henry Keucks attended the funeral of Mr. Keuck's mother, Mrs. G. Keuck, Good Hope, Sunday, the Rev. Allen Wood in charge. She died Friday of heart trouble. Coopers Thirty Tears Avert— Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cooper celebrated their 30th wedding anniversary Sunday, when the Roy Lees, of Algona, and the Roy Osborns spent the day with them. Returns to Barber School- Henry Rasmussen returned to Kansas City recently to continue his schooling in bartering. The certificate he now holds permits practice only In Missouri Richard Behrends Still Sick- Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Behrends, is still at Bancroft under a nurse's care, following an operation ten days ago. Missionary Gives Talk Here— A missionary from India gave a talk at the Lutheran church last week Wednesday evening. Other Seneca News. Sunday dinner guests at Mrs. Anna Oeborn's were Tobias Anderson, Seneca, his daughter, Mrs. Lars Wallen, Viking, Canada, who has been here, caring for her father, six weeks; the William Browns, • Armstrong; the Otto Kellys, Swea City; Ralph and Vernon Jensen; the Linus Jensens, Mrs. Jennie, Jensen, and the iatter's granddaughters, Leona and Dorothy Jensen. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Looft entertained at dinner Sunday Mr. (Looft's mother, Mrs. Bertha Looft, and grandmother, Mrs. Gaslna Schutter, both of Wesley, and the Iatter's son Jerry, West Bend. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wilberg had as guests the Hans Presthus family, the John Jo- hannasons, Bancroft, and the Harry Valdlecks, Ringsted. The Louis Appelts, Swea Ciyt, the August Nelsons, and George Jensen, Ringsted, spent Sunday at Millen Jensen's. Ms. George Jensen and her son Dickie spent Saturday evening and Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Millen Jensen. Mrs. Anna Klein, who had spent the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Rose Arrand, Waterloo, is back, keeping house at Henry Klein's. A grandson, Arthur Arrand, helped a1 the Klein home during her absence Ted Johnson, Chicago, has been visiting here. He is a cousin oJ Mesdames Martin Wilberg an<3 Henry Looft. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Tomlinson, of Clear Lake, spent Saturday and Sunday with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Jag. Wear. Mr. and Mrs, Harold Goetsch have moved from Fenton to the George Goetsch home. ^r ?$$&&&'&; K%n ~ -- ^A At th« Call <B|TaW V VPM^^F * ^VaVVjMaaW^aV* VP •^aWaV^aVW'.J^FMwVPj A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. A LETTER PROM A western critic! muses on the futility of this meditation over our current films. What Is It but the spectacle of the "fly on the chariot wheel?' he asks. There are times, 'tis true, when we ateo ponder lugubriously over-the utter uselessness of empty words of commendation and condemnation and give up to the hopelessness of it. And yet how eagerly we cling to these diversions, these hobbies, these moments of relaxa*- tion which make life worth the effort. To toil day by day with ho thought but of the newest styles In woman's apparel, to think day and night only in terms of dollars and cents, would be a dream too hbrrlble to contemplate. Some play golf, others plant gardens, some even fish, that the world • of .material things may not engulf them. And so we turn to our youngest and most modern of arts, the cinema, and philosophize on the weaknesses-and' foibles of mankind. Futile, yes; but no more so than a hundred kindred pleasures with which /moderns , 'have ' surrounded themselves that their days'may be happy and endurable. Which reminds us that a History of the Movies has just appeared in book form, a rather momentous tome of 456 pages written by one Benjamin Hampton, retailing for $5. It is a comfortaing thought that someone else Is employing his time on so menial a task as reviewing the progress of motion pictures. In the light of this work, then, we consen- trate ourselves anew to the -task of bringing to readers of this enlightened sheet of wisdom these weighty reviews of cinema's latest offerings. And life rolls merrily on. / T HE MOVIES ARE FUNNY: •they produce a "hit" like Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde and right away we' have another dual-personality talkie v with. : the. same ..star. When Arthur Drake' (Fredric March) takes three drops of medicine for his weak heart, we almost expect him to change into a. demon, a monkey, or rabbit. Fortunately, this transformation fails to materialize. '• Strangers in Love is taken from an almost forgotten story -by William J. ILocke. It has no literary value, but it works up into a rather entertaining talkie, due to the efforts of a capable cast' and adequate direction. If there is criticism which might be leveled at this talkie it is that the audience is almost as much at sea as the characters in the play are supposed to be. Arthur Drake le a scoundrel who conveniently topples over dead while lie is talking with his ne'er-do-well brother (also portrayed by Mr. March). The brother exchanges clothes with the corpse, and replaces his brother. When his secretary comes and announces that they will begin work "where they left off yesterday," complications begin. They are further tangled through the efforts of Stuart Erwin, erstwhile pal of the Imposter brother. The best scene is the one in which Stuart recovers a check from a blackmiiling siren by feigning an accident, gaining admittance to her room, and smuggling it out of her purse. This fellow Erwin is one of the screen's most baffling characters, always convincing, completely natural in any role he essays, yet In personality an almost negligible quantity. As Time stamps him (in Time's concise way), he is "memorably forgettable." , • ' •The usually sleek: Kay Francis has gained a few-pounds of avoirdupois, which becomes lier not so well; in fact, this rather attractive young woman shows herself to poor advantage in Strangers In Love, though her work has the quiet charm of subtillty, for which she has gained considerable favorable comment and popularity. If you are in search of a good average show, you-won't go wrong with this. IITE STOOD IN LINE In front of • » the Illinois theater box office an hour one cold, blustery night last winter, trying -to get a ticket for Elizabeth, The Queen, featuring those distinguished actors, Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fountanne, but our efforts were unsuccessful. The house was "sold out." A scene from this stage production opens the cinema presentation of The Guardsman and introduces the -two most popular Theater Guild stars to Mr. and Mrs. Movie Audience. There ; is something auspicious about the appearance on the screen of these personalities not unlike that of George Arliss in Disraeli. Out of the vast army of stage stars who have trekked westward in search of fame and fortune, these two stage vehicles are perhaps the only ones which have been transferred to' the screen with the charm, the finesse, the glamour of. the original version. In this particular The Guardsman may be called one of the real triumphs of . the' talkies. In fact, of its kind, frank, unmitigated •farce, it may be said to be the finest thing ever produced irt the movies. ... . The plot is trite enough, revolving around the suspicions of an actor•husband concerning his actress- wife. He disguises himself as a guardsman and makes advances. With each sign of encouragement, he Is saddened; with every rebuff, elated. The audience Is never quite certain whether the wife recognizes her husband, though when he bows the first time they meet she leans over and smells his hair in a sigr niftcant manner. It develops, finally that she has known all along, which Is made more forcible by the fact that a debtor Who comes to collect a bill also recognzes the disguise and twits the crestfallen Guardsman about It before his wife. The careful and studied manner- Isms and oratory oMmnt and Foun- tanne lend themselves easily to a farce situation, and the thing seems almost plausible in the hands of these distinguished stars. The pair man and wife in real life, seem perfectly matched in screen appearance. Perhaps the plausibility arises from the fact that for once producer and director have been content tp' give the reigning principals a free hand in the way of expression and action. When the irate Lunt smacks the posteriors of his wife's two maids, as he catches them eavesdropping, the action seems natural, though we can think of no one else woo could do Jt eo "srttetically." Jmagine Clarfc GaWe attempting it. We fcelieve |Jd- ward fi. Roblhson consummated it once with hla too In Little Caesar. So we congratulate Metro-Qoldwyn- Mayer (producer) and Sidney Franklin (director) for giving the team of Lunt-Fountanne a real "break" In their Initial cinema appearance. We congratulate the stars themselves for excellent performance; and we add a word for the supporting cast, Roland Young, Zasu Pitts, and • Maude Eburne, who make the acting of' Lunt and Fpun-« tanne doubly, effective. ' •The Guardsman Is strictly-a ;sophisticated bill of fare, and Its success In the, smaller, rural communities will be an indlcatl&n as Time saye, "of the general public's Increasing familiarity with caviar."- 'T'HEY PLAYED a dirty trick on A the dreamy-eyed, diminutive Marlam Hopkins when they handed her the role of lOC-a-dance-glrl In Dancers In the Dark. After seeing her splendid iWork.ln Dr. Jekyll,and. Mr. Hyde, some flashes we get . of her in this hodge-podge of the un- demorld.-.are-'positively • a.wful; y In fact there are two 'or three 'ciose'-upe Which take the blue ribbon for artistic unattractlveness. This show is the third of a series of double-headers for the month. We didn't make the mistake of seeing Dancers in the Dark AFTER Skippy, so we are In our right mind and this criticism Is made with faculties intact. And, also, we attended with a decided preference for the little .lady who gave such a stellar performance with Frederic March In Jekyll-Hyde. But, alas, we must chronicle the fact that this Is a cheap, trashy, melodramatic flapdoodle hardly, worth time or money. However, as a bargain offering with Skippy and Air- Mail Mystery, perhaps we shouldn't be too hard on the program as a whole. ,. . . Jack Oakie gives a rather colorful ppirtrayal ; of. a, jazz, ijband ^leader.who tries'* to "chisel" (there's a new'word for our vocabulary) 'on his pal by sending him -away, to Pltteburghmnd then makes. up.;to;hls_girt.,. "'• .llhtoK.-; tunately, however,-the pal shows up a day before he is. ..expected,;.' stir-- prises Jack and the girl (Marlam Hopkins) in almost a compromising position, and: thereby- precipitates trouble. There are more "angles" to this picture than Hoover remedies for the depression;'but- when all the shootin' (and shoutln') is over, all's well that ends well, , and you go home to thank heaven you're not an operator who has to look at the darn thing five or six times. Thus there are still advantages • in being just a spectator, able to walk out when the going gets too bad. The photography of the dance hall scenes is excellent, but the direction is sloppy. So we'll give Dancers in the Dark a "fair" rating, and we will add by way of consolation that the average at the Call has been away above par for several weeks now. i St. Joe Mi\ and Mrs. Ernest Gales drove to Minnesota late last week to be with Mrs. Gale's mother, who te sick. Marcella Thill, Whittemore, spent Saturday and Sunday with her grandparente, Mr. and Mrs. John Puhrman. 'Srs. Mary Georglne arid Mary Charlotte, Pocahontas, spent a- few days last week visiting.relatives and friends here. . ':,.,•' The Rev. Luke Becker, son 'of George Becker, returned to Collegeville, Minn., Sunday evening, after a few days here. The Nick Eischens, Cylinder, spent Monday afternoon with local relatives. .The Nick Schmalene, West Bend, were Sunday visitors at Nick Bormann Jr.'s. A number from here attended the funeral of Peter Zeimet Sr. at Wesley laet week Tuesday." Paul Flushie, Lindsay, Tex., will work for Jos..Fuhrman this summer. Titonka The Kenneth Kees, "Fprt Dodge, and the James -Winters, Gilmore City, were Sunday guests at W. J. Dentbn's. . Edith and Hazel Budlong, employed at Hampton, spent'the week-end with their mother, Mrs. Frances Budlong. Carl Callles, who had worked In Oregon eight months, has come home for an extended visit, Evon Winter, west of town, spent last week at Herbert Winter's, Swea City. Mrs.. Antone . -Pannkuk, taking treatment at Savannah, Mo., is reported progressing well. The Lloyd Schencks, Burt, attended a Friday evening dance at the Pannkuk coliseum. ' Mrs, C. B. Mitchell, Armstrong, was here last week, visiting her daughter, Mrs. William Schram. A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rachut at the Park hospital. Mason City, Friday. IT'S A LONG TIME SINCE JOHN HAD RHEUMATISM He Pouud the Right, luexpeijslve Way to Drive the Cause of Tills Crippling Disease From His System. Happy Now—No More Idle Days— His Wife Joyfully Asserts. As long as you havq an eapcess of uric acid in the Joints, blood and tissues you are going jo have rheumatic pains, aches, twinges and joint swellings—you can't help but have them. So start today with a swift, eafe, popular prescription to get rid of all your annoying rheumatic troubles— Jus); ask B. W. Xiusby pr any druggist for one 8? cent bottle of Allenru—«, sensible scientific formula free from op.iates or nerve deadening drugs—it drives put all pain and agony in 48 hours/ — pr money back. Uric acid ppispn starts 1. to leave body in 94 hpure--4he same gijara tee hflldf food for <3cfcHca, Neujrt o|'«!te| tp get m St. How to M St. Joe, Apr* 19—A follow-up 1 training school wa*' held at Oifs. Tony Becker's test week Wednesday, Thto was a Joint meeting for school districts 1 and «. The lesson wa* on cotnrrion household textiles, and Mrs. 3, M, .Patterson gave a demonstration on making curtains. Attending wefe Mesdames Samuel Millet 1 , Ray Fitch, Peter Malsrude, .Tack Devlne, Herman Pooch, Vern Barker, William Soldrldge, Bob (Jasey, McNeil, William Hammer, and a Miss Karel. Farewell for Hciiry Fnhfmiins— A farewell party for Mr. and Mrs. Henry fuhrman Jr. wns given Friday night at JohnjFuhrman's. The evening was spent at cards, and refreshments were served at midnight, Attending were Mr. and Mrs.'Thill,' daughter Marcella, Whlttemore! Paul Fluehie, Lindsay, Tex. i Mr. and 'Mrs. Matt Faber, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fuhrman, the Charles Plathes, the .Jos. Fuhrmans, the Peter Krpeldlngs, Adolph' Fuhrman, the John Frideres family, Mrs. John tot two ^Satins tit marriage We^s Lier the'flrht llnie* at',St. 'JMeph'8 church Sunday for Mldiae! BiftJeidl- ihg, her'e, and Jdaephlne'ls'lscH, St. Benedi6t, and.tfeteh Illg aftd; Alfred Redlrig, both here, Wtlllnm Devlne In AccWeht— / William Devihe, escaped a serious accident (Friday afternoon. Me Was changing a tire Wile 1 *! the cat" slipped off the jack and,he was hit In the face and head. As a result he, has a black eye and a small cut, Texan Newlywcds Visit Hera- Mi 1 , and Mrs. Henry" Fuhrman Jr., newiyweds from Lindsay, Tex. ( arrived recently to spend part of their honeymoon among relatives and old friends here. They left Saturday for Iowa City. Mtt. Met«en'« Mother-Dtei—' William Metzen left Friday for na. t ' tire for a new Swnddaufl, tei ? ' s Other St. joe, . e, i . John Thlei and her dn , Clara, .accompanied by A J Sh All, ft, Maty Amalla/ani 5? A Afcustte, drove to Port n T ' M l tfhtiraday, and Sr. M^A I and Mar# Agustla left from .H ttalh' for their home at Du, Many from here attomlJ, q JilK'a first holy mass S" CtetllaU church, Algonn t,t Wednesday. Father Ills ,1, mass at the st. Joe church and a larBO The A. C. Holtzlinuprs, AI and the Wllllnm Hanuiiei-o Sunday dlnnei- guests at John w I mer's^ The Ernest Boyd s , "{H more, Were at Tom Devlne'? ^ Mrs. EdW. Hammer came Monday from Le' Seuer MI where she had spent seven! u With her daughter, Mrs M ' Balk. ' "• 75 Cents 75 Cents ...'.• ^ i ^^ New Policy OF COLISEUM, TTTONKA 75ej>9r_c<w^ per.cpuplel We will bet you the danclpg boys and girls of Northern low* and Southern MlnneJ sola will hall with delight the .new .policy, of the l>»iiclitf,Coliseum, >Tltonk^ — Bigl Bands and Smaller, Admissions „, You. will meet tlfe?gire«i 1 «!»i,Vfci : riay ; 'of; Musical Talent I , „, . from week to week at Coliseum, Titonka, ever assembled in any dance hall In Middle West; < • THE PROOF OF THE PUDDING , IS EATING IT! HERE IT IS ! FRIDAY, APRIL 22nd The Amuement Service Corporation of Chicago and New York presents STAN STANLEY and His Great Recording Orchestra Columbia Broadcasting System and the season's outstanding entertainers; 11 Musi- 1 cians, featured in the Marine Ballroom of the famous Steel Pier at Atlantic City,! New Jersey, the greatest amusement cent* of the world, one-half mile out in thel ocean. 75 CENTS PER COUPLE FRIDAY, APRIL 29th Whoopee W EU RICE and His 12 Snappy, Singing, Dancing Cotton Pickers! A musical riot of syncopation and trick harmony. Everybody knows Eli! Everybody wants to see Ell! Eli has a surprise attraction for his friends. Eli will giro a big Vaudeville Show before the dance FREE to all dancers. 75 cents per couple, and His Popular Dance Band Now known as Tone's Old Golden Orchestra We have booked this popular band for two dates. Friday, May 6th Friday, May 27th This band enjoys a widespread reputation for quality entertainment. Through sevei dTo'^l^^ K^nntJffSZ^^iF^'?*^**™*** throughout the middle west, Larry Phllbrlck and His Old Golden Orchestra have become familiar to thousands, f?r stSinJ 1 ± r il^v 1 l e r f?T 0 f r8hl & t tt **"*«**» band 4?lln"ie new facilitie. for strikin ublici fleet of gold-plated cars with H 8 o«u •*• • n and His Old Golden Orchestra will make any dance a big eVent. 75 cents ner COL pie. Bring as many girls as you like boys, they're all Free. ' Friday, May 13th George E. Lee and His Brunswick Becording >v Orchestra Friday, May 20th EARL and His 9 Dixie SweathearU more, 75c cpupie" 1,000 girl? FBE]!? ey sei|<l llu5U| hom « ^»»* *» eome back for T J^|WED COUCH! and Her Rosebud. has played'tlie^^ MariioKSlL^ o* 1 !" , < i l 'l*,P e L' ec t dance band, fhls orcbestri has played the Marigold '(ewaee «ar4e»», Hav, * W W» "»«*• ott»e -..' COMING- VERN WINTERS

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