Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 28, 1932 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 28, 1932
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

''?^ v^.Vx" - ^v\/ -v ' - fX'f*-iJ j * v A HELD 1UTLEDGES IRVINGTON JL« Irvlngton, Apr.. 26—Mrs. Rosa Opurgeon and daughter Mildred, of 'ICama City, came last week Wednesday to spend a few days with Mrs. Bpurgeon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Rutledge. They also visited :Mrs. Wm. Decker, Mrs. Lawrence Decker, near Algona, and at Robert Spurgeon's, all children of Mrs. .tBpurgeon. Sunday Mrs. Spurgeon's 'uteters and families held a- reunion •»* the Rutledge home. Present were ftr. and Mrs. Del Barker, Walworth, <atinb., the Frank Aliens, of Rock- l «WCll City, Mr. and <Mrs. Dick Lowe, '*tf Walworth, and the Robert Spur«eons. Mrs. Spurgeon and Mildred ^returned home Monday. Eleanora Boldrldge to Graduate— Mrs. Wm. Boldridge'e youngest daughter, Elenora, a student at the Jffiney Woods school, Piney Woods *Iiss., will be graduated in the near Suture. After graduation she plans 'to return to .her home here, where jflie.will spend'the,.summer, vacation :She'may be accompanied home by 'Ther eldest sister, Bernice, who wae «m former teacher at Plney Woods, mnd who ie now married. Elenora's -plans for the future .have not yet *een made known. !.i,'k'', j^^^M^jg^ V.K, jj/f Theatr A Review of Ac Recent Talkies by T. H. C. : C*rprlse Pleases at Church — A. large congregation attended iehurch here Sunday. All were dis- wpppinted to find that the Rev. A. ^•Snglish was not able to preach, but m song service, the reading of a ;f>8alm, and prayer, wae enjoyed. The eurpriee number in the service was m solo, In the Garden, eung by Ma- •*eline Miller. Another special num- Jfcer has been promised for next Sun- ?0ay. Sabbath school was held as l, and 100 attended. ; •in. Blytlie >"ow in Algona — Mrs. David Blythe arrived at the 3ohn Frank! home last week, and rplans to visit there ' for several -weeks before going to Arthur -Blythe's in Wahkon, Minn., where She will also vieit. Following Mr. Blythe's death last fall Mrs. Blythe "Aas been with her daughter, Mrs. i«ebert Peck, of Sioux Falls. Aid Pusses Out Calendars— Aid met last Thursday at the annex. The afternoon was spent dn .cleaning. It was decided to pass out the holiday calendars for the coming year. An ice cream supper Uuus also been planned for the early ••Bummer. Hostesses were Mrs. Vern •Barker and Mrs. Wm. Boldridge. Social Is Planned— The Star class will hold a nickel eoeial at the church annex this week Thursday evening • beginning at 8 o'clock. Pie and sandwiches •will be served at 5 cents each and xioffee and pickles will be served free. Everyone is urged to attend. •Seeding Is Completed— Practically all seeding is done Jiere and in many fields the oats and other small grain is showing above the ground an inch or two. Other Irvington Xews. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shore, of iBritt, Mr. and Mrs. Forbes Stilts and Mrs. Robert Skilling and son Bewey, were Sunday guests at Ray Pitch's. The Andrew Funks were Bunday visitors at -Lewis Hack- -fcarth's, in Lotts Creek. Mrs. Funk 4s a sister of Mr. Hackbarth. The Siarry Sabins called Sunday after-noon at Mre. August Johnson's. Mre. Stella Sabin, Algona, went to the F. D. Soloman home at Spencei .•last week. Mrs. Sabin, accompanied by Mrs. Soloman, then went to Minneapolis for several days visit •with their sister, Mrs. John Beattie They also plan to visit a niece, Mrs Marry Crommot. Irvington project women will meet 4his .week Tuesday afternoon with Mrs..' R. H. Skilling. Plans foi Achievement day and posters wil ; »e made and probably completed. Mre. J. M. Cox recently receivec word that her mother, Mrs. S. E Squires, Comstock, Neb., is in poor -health. Mrs. Squires will be 86 years-'dld June 1. Mrs. Donald Stiles and two chil flren, of Mankato, are spending sev eral days at Allie Brown's. Mrs •Ctiles will be remembered as Ruth TF YOU BELONG to that noble *• fcrmy of readers who disagree Violently with the views and opinions expressed ln % - "these here" columns, we beg indulgence. Have YOU ever taken the trouble to check up your own beet judgment with that of a half dozen friends regartllhg the merits of any talkie? Is there anything else in the whole wide world about which there are so many conflicting and contradictory notions as about the movies? Of course, .con'- cerning such trifles as the depresi sion, Hoover, prohibition, the tariff, etc., there is SOME disagreement, but compared with the vehemence with - which the average patron defends his or her sacred motion picture judgment the lead- Ing political questions of the day are so much chaff. And this IB an encouraging sign. j Nothing is so monotonous as continued agreements, We are'-faaj .becoming a race of yes-men and' jtes4 women, and it \a lucky, to have even so slender a branch as the talkies to climb out on. Because, after all, we do some fast thinking when we get out 1 on -the proverbial.' "limb," and thinking is one of the lost arts among the homo Americano. If you want to make us feel good, then just stop us on the street spme day and say, "That was a lousy review of The Guardsman." What you say will at least show that- you are reading this column and getting some good out of it. 'TVHERE HAS AL.WAYS- BEEN -i- something eiightly suggestive about the title of Zoe Akm's play,. The Greeks Had a Word For it; something savoring of jthe wdrld's oldest profession. The movie producers, with one eye on the censors and the other on the tender virtues and sensibilities of innocent patrons, have changed one word . and the thing appears under the name of The Greeks Had a Word For THEM, the ".them" in this case referring to' three gorgeous gold-diggers, as fair a trio of flowers' as ever graced a Grecian garden. When thus exhibit of feminine pulchritude, Ina Claire, Joan Blondell. and Madge Evanfi, first burst upon the scene the effect is almost breathtaking. It is to be doubted that. the movies have ever given patrons a bigger and more concentrated dose of optical beauty than the spectncle of these three gorgeous femmes decorated in gowns designed by Mile. 3abrielle Chanel, who was summoned to Hollywood solely for the purpose. The action is swift, sporty, sophisticated, the humor ribald, raucous, Rabelasian, and the plot bas to do with the adventures (or misadventures) of the class of working women who "work" men. Jean (Ina Claire) takes\ the leading role (V), stealing the admirers of both Polaire (Madge Evans) and Schatze (Joan Blondell) ; but she finally succumbs to the lure of her "profession" by doffing her wedding drees at the moment of her nuptials and departing for Paris in her underwear with her two companions. Yes, there is food here for greedy censors, for nothing else quite so revealing has been shown on the silver screen; and the _ production is lavish in its lure and beauty, which only makes it the more offensive, we suppose, to the so-called guardians of public morals. The cast is uncommonly well-balanced; we have already spoken of the charm of the. three young women in pardonable (we trust) praise. David Manners and Lowell Sherman play the male leads in a creditable way. Bu,t after all, this is strictly a man's show, and viewed only from iin "apparel" point of view (we just can't get away from business!) it should make every male a connois- eur of the 1532 styles for women. • The Embroidery club meets nex /week Wednesday with the president -9frs.,'Nels Mitchell. A program ar ranged by Mrs. Earl Miller will bi After an absence of several days during which lie went through >th clinic at Rochester, George Stewar returned Saturday. • Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Miller hav recently been seriously ill with th_ flu. Mrs. Russell Fry has also been W- South Cresco The H. L., E. C., and B. H. Pottej and O. S. Moore families, and Mrs JL. D. Potter and her sons were a Mrs. L. E. Potter's, Algona, Sunday Mrs. • Alta Stiles, Chales City, and Sier sons came Saturday night. Friday was Mrs. L. E.'s birthday. Mr. Stanfield died at Boone last .week Monday. He was the Cathar of ; Mrs. L. Judd Brown, Boone, and ; the grandfather of the Mesdames D D. Sparks and Archie McDaniels. ; Mr, and Mrs. E. C. Potter visited the Dr. L. D. Potters, Storm Lake «st week Sunday. A little son of the Doctor Potters is in schoo Again, following a scalp wound suffered five weeks ago when he was •Struck by an automobile. The Mothers & .Daughters club anet last Thursday with Mre. B. F Sparks. The opening song was Al Hail, Mrs. Sparks at the organ. Sixteen members and seven guests Answered roll call. Garments were •jnade for infants, and, -with tea towels, were sent to the Iowa Chil- flren's home, Dee Moines. Mrs. Ray Brown will be hostess May 12, with Illrs. Homer Lindhorst in charge of a program honoring Mothers' day. ! 3Rie county federation of woman's jclubs wil} meet May 3 at Burt. GHe«prge Stewart came home Saturday from the Mayo clinic, Rochie*ter. He continues to suffer severe jjain In the head and one leg. The jfloctors advised an operation on the spells horrible death to Its occupants. If you belong to that category of thrlll'seeklng humans then here's the'show for you. Rome in its palmiest days never staged a spectacle so sublimely terrible and ghastly ae some of the sequences In The" Crowd Roars. . Now that we've got that out 'of our system, we may pause, in quiet reflection, to consider the' slender thread of narrative which cements this orgy of the race-track together. Jamee Cagney has a weakness for wine and women, but is obsessed With the notion that his younger brother (Eric Llnder) ehall keep clear of both. So when a siren (Joan Blondell) makes a play for the brother Jamps (what, a man!) throws her carelessly through a doorway; but not till after his mistress (spurned, at that) has soundly slapped his face. Just what happens to the two young women is not quite clear at the end. Perhaps in the excitement of the grand finale (an actual scene at the " Indianapolis Speedway races) no one gives a darn—which was our own' reaction. But don't-be^: misled. You'll never, see more thrilling auto races ;for, 40c; nor from a'better vantage point for ten times as much. So there you are, readers; you "pays your money and takes your choice." S OME WEEKS AGO, this critic received a-hasty notice from the operator at the Call that Man-, aged Rice had sent a film to Algona for inspection and wae desirous of our unerring judgment. So, innocently enough, we dropped our work for an hour and previewed The Unexpected Father, featuring tha,t sour-faced bean-pole, Slim Summer- vine, assisted by Zazu Pitts and Cora 'Sue Collins. And our somber and unbiased opinion of this alleged melee of mirth was that It is one of the worat attempts at comedy that has graced the local silver screen In a coon's age. We .told Manager Rice the sad tale in all frankness; but, resourceful as ever, he promptly set the picture in as part of a Saturday double-header, which rather took the edge.off the-curee—or accentuated it, whicheVer you prefer. CROWD ROARS is a roarln' talkie, there isn't any" doubt about that. If you can sit through an hour and a half of almost incessant noise of the most nerve-racking variety ranging from frenzied cheers of thousands of I'acing fans to the drum-drum-drum of motor exhausts, you needn't see a. doctor for at least six months. And if the strain of a Barney Oldfield is tremendous when he is seated at the wheel of a racing chariot, then the nervous tension of the spectator in a comfortable theater chair watching proceedings is almost as great. Perhaps, however, you are one of those morbid mortals who enjoy the sight of a powerful automobile hurtling over or through a fence, leaving death and destruction in its wake and ending up in a cloud of dense, black, gaseous smoke which L AW AND ORDER, with Walter Huston, was the other half of the program, and it is fully as bad, if not infinitely worse in spots. It is "meller-drammer" in its mellowest and ripest form. Walter has now struck the cellar; nothing lower in plot or Election could be conceived. There were times in the action of this halting yarn of the old gun-toting days in the'West when we felt actually insulted: witness the scene in which the young' prisoner condemned to be hanged by the neck is comforted with the noble thought expressed by Huston that his is to be the first formal execution in that county and that therefore he should feel honored Instead of depressed. In all our experience with the cinema, nothing more asinine, nothing more disgustingly moronic has ever been done on ,the screen than this public hanging. To think that an actor of Mr. Huston's talent and ability should ever sink so -low as to take part in such a completely worthless production as Law and Order baffles the imagination. It is simply cheap, trite, prostituting the noble art of acting to its lowest possible level. Is it an unkind fate that the largest audience in months jammed the Call till almost midnight to see these ceremonies, or did the good customers depart with the feeling that they had got their money's worth? After all, the public, not the feelings of one cynical movie critic, is to be considered, and perhaps, paraphrasing the French, "500 movie fans can't be wrong." O NE OF THE MOST important premiere in all motion picture history took place in New York City last week, when the screen version of Grand Hotel opened at the Astor, and mounted police rode up the sidewalks of Broadway trying to cope with an army of frenzied fans fighting to gain admission to the theater. Grand Hotel w'ill probably not be seen in Algona for many moons, since it opens in legitimate playhouses this week In Chicago, Des Moinee, and probably other cities, which means that prices will be boosted beyond the limit of the smaller theaters throughout the land. Tiu,t it promises to be an even greater success than the stage production we saw at Chicago several months ago. With a big four headliner cast, John and Lionel. Barrymore, Greta Garbo, and Joan Crawford, it sets a new standard for cinema entertainment. WMOMtaWlfi PlAI SCHOOL PROGRAM AT ST, BENEDICT St. Benedict, Apr. 26—A Washington bl-centennlal program will be given at the school hail next Sunday afternoon. The public is Invited; The program folloWs: Welcomer-Alvln Recker. Flag Drill—'Primary Girls. •' Little Seamstress—^First Intermediate Grades. .Georgie Song—First Four Grades. Nigger Night School, Comedy — Grammar Grades. ' iSmall Boy's Desire—Vljncent Seller. • ' Washington and Lincoln Debate Song—Second Intermediate Grades. I Never Thought of That—Dialog, First Intermediate Grades. A New Hat-—Comedy, Second Intermediate Grades. • .'. • What Should-We Do? — Donald Bormann. Seeking a Servant • — Comedy, Grammar Grades. ' . Contest of CajnS—First Intermediate • Grades. •-• . . i. . •Boston Tea Party—Comedy, Second Intermedate Grades. Ye Little Majds of ,,;76—First Intermediate*Grades. . -•'.,. A Slight Misunderstanding—Comedy, Grammar Grades. . Star Spangled Banner—All. Florence E rick son Is Married— At the St. Benedict church last week Tuesday morning took place the marriage of Florence Erickson and Bernard Brljnk, of Bancroft, the Rev. Father Loeffelholz officiating. The ceremony was performed in the presence of 35 relatives and guests. A reception was held at the bride's home. The bride woro a white flat crepe dress, and a long embroidered veil, and carried a bouquet of tea roses and eweet peas. The bridesmaid, Bertha Fasbender, wore a yellow flat crepe dress and lat to match, and carried a bouquet of roses. The bridegroom was attended toy . his brother Raymond. Mrs. .Brjnk is the daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. Herman Erickson, who 'ecently moved here from Bancroft.' Mr. Brink Is a eon of'Mr. and Mrs. Bernard .Brink Sr., retired farmers of Bancroft. Late' in the afternoon the |newlyweds left for Omaha to visit a. brother, and with other relatives on> their way. Shower for Josephine Fisch— A miscellaneous shower was given in honor of Josephine Fisch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Fisch, west of Sexton, Sunday afternoon at her home. A .large crowd attended, a|nd many beautiful gifts were given. The afternoon was spent at games and cards, and. refreshments were served. Liila Miller is Married— A very pretty wedding took place Tuesday moaning at the Catholic church here when Lula Miller, Lu Verne, and William Green, of. Bancroft, were married, the Rev. Father Loeffelholz officiating. Marriage Banns Published— Banns of matrimony were published Sunday at the local church 'here for Josephine 'Fisch and' Michael Erpelding, of St. Joe. SEXTON NEWS A miscellaneous shower was given at the Adolph Fisch home Sunday afternoon in honor of their daughter, Josephine, who is to be married on May 3 to Mike Erpelding, of the Rich Point > neighborhood. There were 40 invited guests, and Josephine received many beautiful presents. The young people will live on a. farm near St. Joe. Plans are being made for a Mother's day program to be given in the church May S in the evening. It is hoped that as many mothers as possible attend. -,.';.;' Marie Harris, choir leader, plans choir practice at her home Saturday evening, when a special song for Mother's day will be practiced. Norman Johnson, of Renwick, spent Thursday and Friday at Fred Nehrlng's, doing some repair on the car. Mr. and Mrs. John Harris and daughters Marie and Mary spent Sunday at the Lawrence, Hansen home near Wesley. Mre. Hansen is another daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Mevin Oleen and daughter Ardeen spent Sunday near Britt with Mrs. Olsen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Hoover. Norman Johnson, of near Renwick, and Edith Greenfield were callers at the Henry Glave home in Britt last Thursday. Pearl Steven spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mre. Harvey Steven. Pearl teaches at Rudd. Mrs. Fred Nehrlng and Edith •reenfield visited at the Johnson aome near RenwicU Friday evening. TJiey toojc Norman Johnson . hpme after spending a. couple of days in Sexton. Mrs. John Huff Jr. and little son, and Mrs. John Huff Sr. spent last Thursday at Stanley Gardner's in honor of the latter's first wedding anniversary. Mrs. Gardner was formely Leola Huff. Mrs. John Dacken and little daughter spent Monday r with hei eister, Mrs. Floyd >Pasley.. Mr. and Mrs. Strother Wise and children, of Mason City, spent Saturday with Mr. Wise's mother, Mrs G. B. Wise, at the store. Mrs. G. B Wise and daughter Nell spent Saturday in Corwith, where Nell had dental work done. Herman Wise attended a Sunday school convention at Wesley last Thursday, and gave a reading on •the program. '..(Herman Wise's class of boys took charge of the opening and closing ^xercises of the Sunday school Sunday. Ronald Fraser took the place of superintendent, Earl Aman gave the prayer, and Wilbur Steven led in the devotional reading. A community fathers and son's banquet will be held at the Sexton hall May 5 for the benefit of the Sexton church. Program follows: supper at 7:15, followed by prayer by pastor; singing by quartet; talk on the kind of a son a father would like to have, by Harvey Steven; song by the fathers; talk on the kind of a father a son would like to have, by Herman Wise; song by the sons; selection by the orchesr song by the Iforrls sisters. Other St. Benedict. Amelia and Deure Arndorfer drove to Charter Oak last Thursday to spend a few days with their brother, the Rev. A. .1. Arndofer, who has been pastor there for the last two years. St. Joe The regular training school was •held Wednesday with Mrs. Jack De vine. Miss Body, H. D. A., gave the lessons -on refinishlng furniture and applied design. Those attending were Mesdames Charles Plathe, John Frideres, Ray Pitch, John Becker, James Reding, Will Reding, Anton Becker, J. M. Patterson. Herman Pooch, Joe McNelll, Jack Devine and Misses Agatha Thilges, Cecelia Gales and Rose Becker. Hirsh and Lader, contractors from Webster City, have moved materials In to start work on the culvert on highway No. 169 north of St. Joe. • ! J. W. Sheplee, of Mason City, is spending a few days with his sister, Mrs. J. P. McNelll. ' Mr. and Mre, Wm. Metzen returned last week from Mendota, 111., where they had attended the funeral of Mrs. Metzen's mother. A miscellaneous shower in honor of Helen Illg was given Friday night at the James Reding home with 40 present. The bride-to-be was given many useful gifts. Games were played and lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. E5. J. Odell, Bancroft, spent Sunday and Monday with the William Hammers. • • Word was received late Friday night of the death of Mrs. Ernest Gales's mother, at Watkins, Mlnnl Sir. and Mrs. Gales left Sunday morning to attend the funeral. Sister Mary Hortense and Sister Mary Regina were in Algona Wednesday calling on the county school superintendent. A Farm Bureau meeting was held at-the schoolhpuse Friday night. Mrs. Henry Zeimet Sr. returned Sunday from West Bend, where she had been caring for a. new granddaughter at the John Kemna home. Margaret 'Erpelding, accompanied] by Mrs. Charles Armstrong, of Livermore. was in Humboldt Saturday. The embargo was -taken off road No. 169 in Kossuth county last week; SOY BEANS If you are going to be short on cow hay, you are making a mistake if you don't plant soy beans about May 25. 90c per bushel in 10 bushel lots. $1.00 per bushel for less. A. B, Schenck .ALGONA PILES! PILES! PILES! WILLIAMS' PU£ OINTMENT F« Blind, 'g DWG •Bancroft, Apr, 26—'funeral set- vices fttr Relhder Johnson* 88, were held at the Presbyterian church at kamrar last Thursday and burial was made at Itamrar. Mr. Johnson died at the home of his daughter, rs. Wm. Schadendorf, north . of town last week Tuesday.; '••'•" • ..'.'-'••'•. He was born In September, 1844, at Wymer, Germany, arid ; In 1868 was married to. Lena Hutt. in 1895 the family came io this country, and settled in the nelghborhopd-'of kam- rar,- where he made his 'home ; until the death of,'his wife, 12 years ago, when he came to Kossuth county and has'since lived With his daughter. The Johnsons had ten children, three pf whom died In Infancy, and. a daughter, . Mrs. Amos, Kromlnga, died In. 1927. The surviving children are John R., of Lakota, Joe, Bancroft, Relnder, Lakota, Mrs. John Mamminga, Karhrar, Mrs. Albert krommlnga, .Princeton, Minn., and Mrs. William Schadendorf. Viola Bettering h Bride— Viola Delterlng and /Rudolph. Rahe were - • married - at "st','". John's '. .Catholic church Tuesday morning at 8:30 o'clock, the Rt. Rev. J. D. Fisch officiating. The bride was attended by Anna Rahe, eister of the groom, and Cyril Delterlng, brother of the bride, was best man. The bride was attired in a dress of white flat crepe and lace and a long veil. Her maid wore a robin-egg blue flat 'crepe dress and hat to match. Following the ceremony a- reception wae held at the -home of the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rahe, 'and 40 guests were present. The bride is a daughter of F. X. Deiterlng, and is a graduate of St. John'e high school. She has been keeping house for her father. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs.-Joe Rahe. -The couple will live .on a farm southeast of Bancroft. Wllltaiii Qalim,Is Married— "A -pretty 'wedding' wtus solemnized atithe St. Benedict Catholic church, Tuesday mbj 1 nihg % at:8:30''when I&lu Miller, of Uu Verne,'-became • th"e bride of William Quinn, of Baricoft. The Rev. Father Loeffelholz read the' nuptial mass. Attendants were Margaret Quinn, sister of the groom, and George Merrill. (Following the ceremony a reception "was held at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Miller, of Lu Verne. The bride, was attired in a gown of green flat crepe with a hat to match, and her maid's gown was pink flat crepe with a hat of pink and tan. They carried • sweet v peas, carnations, and roses.' The couple left late that afternoon for a two weeks • honeymoon trip to Omaha, Chicago, and Minneapolis. Eight Towns at 8. S. Rally— A Sunday school rally was held at the Baptist church here last week Tuesday and 40 were .present. This •was the rally for the north half o£ Koseuth county. Towns represented were Titonka, Burt, Lone Rock, Fenton, Swea City, Ledyard, Lakota and Good Hope. The, rally for the south half of Kossuth county wae held at Wesley last Thursday. Hiittons at Funeral of Relative— Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Button returned from Sioux City last Thursday. They 'attended the funeral of Mr., Button's uncle, H. J. Hutton. Mr. Hutton was president of the Terminal Grain corporation of Sioux City. He was 77 yeare old. Seniors Practice Class Play— .The seniors of the Bancroft high school are practicing their class •play, "Tea for Tom.' Mrs. Putz, principal of the school, is director. The public school will have its junior-senior banquet Thursday. Lions Eniartuln Their Wives- Members of the Lions club and their wives and sweethearts were ejntertained at Bradley's hall Tuesday evening. Dinner was served by •the cafe at 7 o'clock and bridge was played later. Hazel Gardner Is Married- Hazel Gardner, youngest daughter of Mrs. E. M. Gardner, was married in Chicago to Chris Nielsen of that city. They are living at 1840 Humboldt boulevard in Chicago. Other Bancroft News. Mrs. Blanch Beckner and daughter Grace returned Saturday from Des Moines, Webster City, and Spirit Lake, where they visited during their week's vacation. Mrs. Beckner Is manager at the local telephone office and Grace Is' toll operator. Mre. E, H. Holmquist, of Fort Dodge, who worked at the office during their absence, returned home Sunday. Victoria Goche was operated on Friday night at her home for ap- pendicitis. Sh6 I* the only dautfi' ter of the Will «och«. Sr, J/.A. Devlnfe Was assisted by Dr. Walfafcfc. Mary' L. Underkofler la caring f6r her. .. ' Mrs, Jake Grethan and children, of Mftllardi 1 spent the welBk'6nd here with the Segars, Harts, and Wll* Mams. Mrs.^Ctrethan te a daughter of Mrs. Mary &egar, and a sister of the Meedames Hart and Williams. Beulah Larsen, of Titonka, visited friends here Saturday afternoon. Mlse .Larsen is teaching in the public schools at Titonka now, substituting for her sister, who is 111 with mumps. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Engesser, the J. N. Merrills, Mr. and Mrs/ VlggO Chrlstenson and Mrs. Wlllmus attended the funeral of Henry.Murray at (Blue Earth last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Allle O'Dell spent the week-end With her brother, Ed Hammer, at St. Joe. He Is employed In the Williams & Baker barber shop here. A large crowd attended the program given by the St. John'e grade, school-pupils at the auditorium Sun- r day evening. The St. John's junior-senior banquet will be held at the school auditorium Thursday. Mr. and Mre. T. H. McGllHgan called on friends here Monday afternoon. Lett* Creek Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Mlttag have a new boy, born Sunday, April 17. Mrs. Mlttag was formerly Evelyn Thompson. This is the first child. William Shirley, county, superintendent, visited the Dlst. No. 1 school last Thursday and standardized It Olivia Kressln is teacher. The Reinhard Lleb baby was baptized Sunday and named Iris Ann. SponsorsVwereJ Mrs. Arnold'- ''Melne and Reinhard Behnke, Whlttemore. -.Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rusch, sop Wende'll, daughter •' Kathleen, the Nick' Genglers,' the "Otto. ;Ruhnkes, •the Martin Meyers, .the Carl Zu- machs, and the Arthur Zumache attended a wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Zumach, of 'Whlttemore, last week Monday evening. Mrs. W. T. Ohm and Mrs. Everett Dreyer, Fenton, spent last week Wednesday afternoon at the John Kohlwes home. The Carl Zumachs entertained as Sunday dinner guests the Richard Potratz family, the Herman Rels- ners, and the Frank Schallins, Algona. Mrs. Schallln visited last week AVednesday at her daughter Mrs. Frank Schueller's. The Reinhard Behnkes, of Whittemore, and the Reinhard Leibs were Sunday dinner guests at-Mrs. Henry Behnke's. •Mr. and Mrs. William Furstenau were at Fort Dodge last week Wednesday. The Otto 'Lelsners were entertained at the Carl Dreyer's last week Monday evening, the occasion being the Dreyers' 15th wedding anniversary.- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schueller, Mr. and Mrs. Louise Hackbarth, and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Meine attended a Legion meeting at West IBend last week Monday evening. Mr. and Mre. Herman Hauck, of Fenton, were Sunday dinner guests of the Noah Reisners. Marie Dreyer, attending the Tl- tonka high school, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dreyer. Mrs. Moore, of Waterloo, and daughters Viola and Leona spent Saturday afternoon and Sunday at Albert Kressin's. Mrs. Moore is a sister of Mrs. Kressln. CALL Friday «nd Saturday April » and 80 Saturday matinees, 1:80, 8(80—10 and' 25c., His first .talking picture! Action! Action! Actiont ' , > . TOM MIX ' . in "Destroy Rides Again" CLAUDIA DELL ml ZAZU PITTS Also Starting New Serial "Tne Air Mall Mystery Air pirates and mail pilot*. . -Air stunte and plenty, , * «n«re family " "The Amateur I)nddv» —with— ' WAftSER BAXTER THARIAJT NIXON FRAtfKIE DABRft Another "Daddy Longw"" U J ery child knows Frankle »h» 3 .hero, of <he aerial "Lightnlm wJ rlor" Ju«t finished Saturday * A real treat for every ' Amei ,|. family. . • • Ametlc , . S«nday, May 1 Only < 1-3-o'clock matinees, 10-30c. 5-7-9 o'clock shows, regular admission LEU AYER8 and . MAE CLARKE UNA MERKEL ANDY DIVINE In "The Impatient Maiden" . From Donald Henderson Clark's noyel' The" story .of a handsome young doctor, and a pretty blonde patient. , The girl who thought love Was all the' bunk! It'e a .corking entertainment. Monday sn* T«Mday.,,May.« am« S , Double feature program. Two'fea- •tures.;for.;the>price otone.'' r " f ' r '•'"*' MIRIAM HOPKINS PHILIP HOLMES . IRVING PICHEL In "Two Kinds of Women" and a. .'return engagement' of Zone Grey's "The Lone Star Ranger" with George.O'Brien'and Sue Carroll. A fascinating character study with a strong cast. " : Friday anil Saturday, jfav « ..7] JACKIE COOPER ' " (of "Sklppy'' feme) CHIC SALES DOROTHY PETERSON in "Ltapy Makes SJ Newspaper cartoon — "wh<» Feller Needs a Friend." First showing in th e state Matinee 1:80, 3:30—10-25 C Night, 1: IB, 9:15 — lOc, 30c, A good time for everybody.' MOTHER'S DAT-Sunday, Jt» .The management has endeav to book the most suitable pic possible for thte important day i "Young America" < ' <• a j'.'. , —with— Beaitiful DORIS KENYOifl SPENCER TRACY , „ RAEPJrt'BELLAMY TOMMY CAMELIN . A typical American story, moi ern, with touches of pathos at- comedy—for the entire family. 1 Continuous show 1 p. m. and ery. two hours. Entire house 30 and lOc vmtil o'clock—40 and lOc thereafter. BUT GOOD-CHICKS CHEAP from a real breeding farm, the iargest and best equipped in Northern Iowa. 15,000 day old and 5,000 2 weeks old 'chicks every week. All breeds. Special on Buff Minorcae, $6.50 per 100. Turkey poults, ducklings. We hatch geese, duck, and turkey eggs in our Jamesway Incubator at Burt.—Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft, Iowa. DANCE THURSDAY KIGHT APHIL 88 IN HAUL OVER MISBACH'S , CLOTHING STORE ED'S CELEBRITIES NINE PIECE BAND GENTS 50 LADIES FREE STRANGE, BUT TRUE! By W. E, Laird SHOOTING STARS AOENOT5IARSATAU. - . x THEY ARE METEORITES* SWAII' MASSES OF ROCK ORi Satisfaction Regardless of p r j ce , Our service is always available to all. No matter what one's circumstances may be we are prepared to serve with satisf action, »i«u«u 10 And we do it regardless of the sum spent. Call us anytime, day or night, Laird & McCullough WE FUNJ3BAL, DIRECTORS Pink Salmon *?$£* . Tomato Juice 0x32, . Del Monte Corn . . "'••efVea ALL VARIETIES Chipso Flakes ORA ° N " ULM 'BEET SUGAR 1 AIM. 45c lUs. -* 1 ' 12 •' Fill your sugar bin while the price of sugar Ulowl 3 CANS 19 C 2 NO. 2 . CANS 19c Pineapple, fresh, large 2 for 35c Strawberries, large box . 23c Try Bokgr coffee fgr a wgorp M/ w/ney flovor*. fragrant and invigorating. an > 5? £ ^TO'CWOC^^ RED CIRCLE •** **. «M^W» THl Q»i*rv!. ' « ; ' M&X-^*** MMlMAIUPmttAnij

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free