Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 12, 1933
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Page 9
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12,1933. KONARSKI, 67, 50 YEARS AT LUVERNE, DIES Lu Verne, Oct. 10-Charles Konarska died last Thursday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wilson Legler, after a long illness with heart trouble and complications. He was born May 28, 1866, ,*?MI, i S ? la< Oerma ny. and childhood he came with his p, ents to Geneseo, 111. •In 1883 Mr. Konaraka came i Verne, and this wag his ho - the rest of his life. In 1897 he R088UTM COUNT. ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA [Friday and Saturday every $1.00 or more purchase, 1 shopping basket FREE igoleum and Armstrong, 9x12, first quality felt base rugs SS.9S lamps, table, bridge, and juniors, values up to $8.50, your choice $3.75 : o$ter's Furniture Go, s n- ng rs, >ss ja- in in ir- to me he in BASEBALL Whittemore, Oct. 10— The Presentation academy Junior League baseball team won from trie local town team Sunday on the local diamond, in a close game 7-6. The Junior battery was: Pat Farrell and Tommy Fan-oil; town, Leo Swanson and Ralph Keene. . Catholirs Defeat Rodman. Whittemore, Oct. 10 — A week ago Tuesday 'afternoon the local academy baseball team .won from Rodman here" 6-2. Pat FarreH and Tommy iFarrell were the battery, arid/.-Pat allowed only two hits. Boon Loses to Sexton. Sexton, Oct. 10— Sexton ball team played a Doan team at Doan Sun- Atti By (Continue savors of the it is BO skilfu lavishly dross* the ear as we! er words, this t&inment, the Some of th« phisticated, an a trifle naugli the theme-son While You Ma light and cater es along like from page 6.) fn h r MdaU ? h ' ters: Mrs,Lloyd Moore'ivor of Sexton and Mrs. L. o. King, both of Omaha, and a son Charles, who teaches at Akron. Funeral services were held Sat- Ledyard Wns from Bake. Ledyard, Oct. 10 — The high school baseball team went to Rake last urday afternoon at the Methodist' week Tuesday, and was victorious, church, the iRev.-Wm. Baddeley of- !$•«.'. ' floating. A quartet, Mrs. Harry Lichty, Florence Hof, S. F. Phil, ^ _*».-, u, j.'. JLJU1" lips, and Dick Ross, sang. Pallbearers were Wm. and Henry Ris- foil tT'Il •, , _ _ * "" .UCKY FOR YOU ! G. E. Mazda lamps in lots of six ------------ ISc G. E. wall brackets with shade ___________ $1.25 Hot Point featherweight irons ____________ $6.95 Hot Point 6-lb. irons _ ___________________ $8.95 Hot Point toasters __ ____________________ $2.95 Dominion toasters ______________________ $1.50 Kant Kink elastic iron" cords ______________ •?» Everready flashlights ________________ ..... aft Electric clocks _ ______________________ $1.50 up Lighting fixtures _______________________ 50c up Hot Point waffle irons ___ ________________ $ 5 - {> *> Westinghouse heating pads _______________ $8.75 Hoover electric cleaners ________________ $59.50 Pratt Electric Go, East of Courthouse. « ECONOMY AND LONG SERVICE USE ONLY GENUINE tau, Wilson Legler, L. O, King. Lloyd Moore, and Charles Konarska Jr. ilnterment was in the Lu Vorne cemetery Missionary Society Meets Mrs. A. L. Spooner entertained the Methodist missionary society last Thursday. The program was in charge of Mrs. Maynard Spooner. Mrs. Baddeley led the devotional period, and Mrs. Earl Neal supervised a demonstration of City Streets and National Highways, Mrs, Harry Lichty gave a talk from a leaflet, Motion Pictures a Social Force, and Mrs. W. F. Godfrey had the topic Christian Citizenship Broadcasting, The next meeting will he held November 3 with the president, Mrs. Peter Thompson. Presbyterian Aid Meets Oct. 4— Mrs. G. Jennings entertained the Presbyterian Aid at her home southwest of town last week Wednesday. There was a .good attendance, and after the business- a chapter of the mission study book, The American Indian, was reviewed by Mrs. Jennings, and Mrs. Henry Kubly told of Indian reservations ihe Kublys visited on a recent trip in the west. G. Stanley, Boone, who is spending some time with his daughter, Mrs. Jennings, entertained with selections on his violin. Society Hears Good Program— The Evangelical Missionary society had a rally and guest day at the church last week Wednesday; program: solo, Florence Hof; reading, Esther Merkle; pantomime, Abide With Me, Mrs. Walter Hefti; talk on China, Mrs. Henry Marty; India, Mrs. (Paul Blumer; Japan, Miss Marie Knopf. The three speakers appeared in costume. Eastern Women of Today and Tomorrow is the title of the new book the women will take up as their next study. Books for Home Studied— Books in the home were studied at a Progressive Woman's club meeting at Mrs. Geo. Hanselman's Friday. Each member named her favorite book in response to roll call, and Mrs. Hanselman read a paper on the. place of books in the home. Mrs. Grace Jennings told of Iowa writers, and a discussion followed. Bancroft Defeats Titonka H. S. Tiitonka, Oct. 10—The high school ball team played Bancroft last week Tuesday, and lost, 4-2. Fenton Defeats Lone Hock Lone Rock, Oct. 10—The Fenton ball team defeated the locals here Friday, 8-0. Lu Verne loses to Wesley. Wesley, Oct. 10—The local high school ball team won at Lu Verne last week Tuesday, 'nation, a bit so- Bui the score ia serial opinion but after all, our oflinoin is just as .good its Bob Wagner's, isn't it? / Narratage, supposed to be a newly coined word, is not new in liter- afy.re, even though it stands as a novelty for the adolescent silver screen. O. Henry employed it years and years ago, and many of our famous writers have used it repeatedly in short stories and novels. It consists simply of a central theme with frequent flash-backs, not always in time_-sequence, of vicissitudes in the lives of the characters of the story. Thus in The Power and the Glory, we start with the funeral of the central character, then hear from the lips of his private secretary as he tells it to his wife, the various events in the life of this light and catchy, and the plot breez-' railroad president. This is Narr- the "wings of a hurricane. Some of the women of the ensemble, thrown in, we suspect; for pulchritude rather than ability to sing or talk, are beautiful, and they add to rather than detract from the show. Be Roy and Mayfalr, clever dancing team, add a further touch of beauty and, zest to the program with a short subject called Use Your Imagination. It is one qf-tne cleverest musical acts that his appeared on. the local boards in a long, long time. ..,*•;• '" At the present rate of bookings, it won't be long till movie patrons will instinctively head their autos toward Algeria Sundays, because Manager Rice's Sunday attractions have been so uniformly excellent of late. Coleman GOOD LIGHTING SERVICE can be guaranteed on Coleman Lamps and Lanterns only when Genuine Coleman Generators and Mantles are used. They are made with great care, factory tested, Pwfect fitting, and insure good service. Always {Wist on the Genuine —look for the name Cpjjeman" on the box. The following types fit Quick-Lite Lamps and Lanterns: No. R55 ROTARY with «utom«tic cU.ner, . E.ch SOj! No. Q99 standard for many years, . . • • Each 35^ I No. Q77 STRAIGHT TYPE (like Q99) . . . Each 2Ofi ,. L THE COWMAN LAMP <r STOVE COMPANY .thiu, K.,,,.; ChiMo., Ill i Phll.J.lpU«, P«.: L °' An »' le !(fu!j MRS. F. L TRPN Offers a rare opportunity to Koaauth County women | am giviu S the women of Kossuth county a chance 1° b uy their fall outfits the very first of the season at Ul "mage prices. Select your dress or coat now and the use of them all winter. I will have these dress-»8 and up, and co^ts $3.98 and up in Christensen < baseinent October 13 and 14, Friday and Satur- MRS. F. L, TRIBON 100 young people are expected. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen and Edw. Allen left Friday tor a week at L. E. Smith's, Minneapolis. Mrs. Marie Brummond was sick again last week alt t!he home of her daughter, Mrs. F. A. Niver. Mrs. Frank Moeding was hostess to the Lutheran Aid in the church basement last Thursday. Jeanne Jennings, who attends Junior college at iBoone, spent the week-end at home. The Henry Kublys, Edwin Marty s spent Sunday at June Krause's, Winnefoago, Minn. There will be no school Friday W because A-lgona. of teachers institute at Mrs. Fred Doty has been laid up with a leg infection. EARLY SETTLER DIES ON COflST; BURIED HERE The body of Mrs. W. H. Armstrong, Glend_ale, Caflit, arrived Monday morning on the (Northwestern and was buried in Riverview immediately, following burial Tites conducted by the iRev. C. V. Hulse. Interment was made beside the grave of her first husband, John D. Simpson, who died in 1899. Mrs. Armstrong, who was 73, had suffered two strokes. Accompanying the body were the son, Irving E. Simpson, Glendale and Mrs. Armstrong's sister, Mrs. Alice Haney, the latter's> husband, and a brother of Mrs. Armstrong and Mrs. Haney, .all of Minneapolis. Only the remaining early settlers I ITH ATBAOKGROUND reminiscent -of The SjlVer Dollar, Edward G.'" Rqbin'sori "scores heavily again as a philandering, power-mad tycoon inji Loved a Woman. As we have remarked before, Mr. Robinson has an^aljno'st perfect record of screen-aejtiieve'ments, and the present production adds another. 'I Loved a Woman gives authenticity to .'the theory that tremendous ..and. powerful ambition and sexual, potency are closely akin. A secondary theme is somewhat more generally accepted, i. e., man's greatest achievements must come through woman's inspiration and encouragement. With these two powerful motives, is it any wonder that, a trio of such recognized talent-as Mr. Robinson, Kay Francis, and Genevieve Tobin bring us a noteworthy production? Of more than passing interest also is the locale of Athens, which hints vaguely that I Loved a Woman is the biography of one of our own ex_-f£nanciers at present "doing time" in that far-off country, rt'.i, The scandals of packers are aired with a rather sensational candor which gives the picture a moving and impelling forcefulness. When you come to think of it, here is a production with so many threads of interest and character- shading that it all .but bewilders the average talkie customer. There is, for example, the wife, played all too convincingly by Genevieve Tobin, who is too- interested in philanthropy .to rise to the heights with her husband — a somewhat common error of some wives. And witness the ease with which, then, the Other Woman, expertly played by the dark, alluring 1 Kay Francis, The recital of events and the final climax are simply and truthfully presented, with no idea of moralizing, which is in itself an achievement, especially in our talkies where "morality plays" are one way of getting around the watchful censors. The Power and the Glory is Colleen Moore's trimphal comeback to the screen, and the little star faces her,task with a determination and a courage which are commendable. Her characterization is much more sincere than that of Mr. Tracy, who somehow seems too aware of his wrinkles and whitened locks. In several scenes, particularly th< first board meeting of the railroad Mr. Tracy overplays his part terri bly. Then also, tragedy stalks with a much too deafening tread intoj the simple lives o£ the trio involved. The picture is noisy, blatant, thunderous. Well, here's a good example of how one man's opinion is made the criterion of criticism for an entire nation. Nuts! here knew Mrs. Armstrong. Lola J A. C. the old After her marriage to Mr. Simpson, who -was a railroad man, they enters -the stage and furnishes the push' him into'.the clouds. Kay Francis;* lon,g" i^'favorite of 6urs, plays her role with a .quiet Lakota Woman, 80, Will Enter 'Home 1 Lakota, Oct. 10—Miss Henrietta Kleist, past 80, has not been well n the last few months, and a niece, Mrs. Lydia Bigley, of Texas, has 3een caring for her. Miss Kleist has now decided to rent her house and leave for Dubuque, where she will reside at the Bethany home for the aged. She will first visit a few days with the August Gut- knechts, and the iRev. and Mrs. [frerking will take her to Dubuque. Miss Kleist has made her home here many years. Rich Point Kchipulls Attend World's Fair- Mr, and Mrs. Albert Schipull find Mrs. John Sehipull, Renwick, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schipull spent several days last week at the world's fair. Mrs. Geo. Brownie- wee, Clarion, stayed with the Albert Schipull children. 28, 1860, at Mayville, Wis. H. S. Boy'i Car is spnality. And the'young lady can sing. There is something natural, something common, ^something pathetic about thd-way.sh'e croonS • n Rlaze Ha yden's cherished Home on the i Range, which forms the theme melody of the picture. And a better, type than Miss Tobin. could scarce- recently, when it Iy be imagined for the part of the Geo. W. Godfrey, now of Ames, spent the week-end looking after farm interests here. The Matt Kelleys and the J. A. Johnsons visited last Thursday with the Harvey Johnsons, of the Doan neighborhood. Mrs. Harry Seeley attended a federated woman's club meeting at Fenton last week Tuesday. Mrs. Peter Jenkins has returned from Minnesota,where she had been staying with a daughter, and will now spend sometime with her son Leslie and another daughter, Mrs. Jess Riddle^ -Algona. E. F. Rahm, former St. Benedict banker, naw ot the treasury department at Des Moines, was here over Sunday. Earl and Ralph Urch spent the week-end with their aunts, Mrs. Paul Black and Mrs. Leslie Jenkins. A large group of friends and neighbors had a party at the Frank Asa home last Thursday evening, the occasion being Mrs. Asa's birthday. owned wife, whq makes as repugnant to her audience as she does to hevself.yTliOved a Woman is another triumph- fqr the versatile Robinson. » '^v Doctor Siwoner Has Birthday— Dr. and Mrs.- A. L. Spooner, Mrs. Priscilla Schaeffer, Mrs. Maynard, n0 rthwest of Irvington. It is re- Spooner, and Donald went to Ma- i ])0r t e d that George Jr. had return- son City Friday, where they were ed home from high school with a' entertained at George Marty's at £u u gasoline tank and that his, dinner honoring Doctor Spooner's father used the car to go after cat- «-r, B CANNOT SHARE Bob#»Wag- birthday. i tle - v After the cattle ?£ * tarted ...W ner's (cinema critic fof Lib- firl Tlromrht H^uTsick- for home Mr. Stewart left thecar ; ertv) enthusiasm } or TJle Powel . Gul HnmHit Home hick _, and went to . inspect a corn field, and the G , whlle , fc - s a note . and when he returned the car was Rh , e piethVe ._ gome rPSpectS( it Ruth Lichty, attending the Dickinson business college, Des Moines, fell sick last Thursday from food poisoning, and her aunt, Mrs. Bessie Applegate, brought her home Saturday. Broadies 2f> Years Wed— Mr. and Mrs. Max Patterson returned Sunday, after spending several days at the parental D. D. •Broadie's, Granger. The Broadies celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary. Kenneth Sorenson Has Operation- Kenneth Sorenson, who had an operation at Iowa City 'la.st week Tuesday, is reported recovering. Doctor Corbin and Harold Sorenson were with him. Other Lu Verne Jfows. Irene Swenson, local teacher, and Mrs Alex Evans left last Thursday Miss Swenson for TVaterville, Mrs Evans for Decorah, to spend the week-end. Mrs. Wilma Mosher substituted for Miss Swenson Pri- di The Ed Robinsons left for their home at North Platte, Neb., la,st Thursday. They were accompanied as far as Omaha by Mrs. Aaron Steussy and her mother, Mrs..Wei'* Mr. ^nd Mrs. H. E. Peitzke went with Mr. and Mrs. Fay Thompson and Marjory, Eagle Grove, . to Northfield, Minn., Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Thompson's son Jack, attending school there. The Eli Bagers, Audubon, visited over Sunday at the W. Larson, J. Bubey. and A. Neilson homes. Margaret Neilson, who had been visiting the Bagers, came home "'TheTv. and Mrs. David Lang attended a homecoming at Western Union college, Le Mars, last Thurs- in flames. •#• icTVubyVaad'Mrs. Chris JdeTson spent Sunday at Melvm Godfrey's a t;Chapin rffir-ten" was held Sunday at Mrs. Catherine Marty's, all of her children and their families at- ere a churches in this h Jf of the PresDytery, and at least are 20 Telephone Movies Shown at Wesley Wesley, Oct. 10—A representative of the Bell Telephone company gave a lecture at the high school Monday morning illustrated by a sound film. All parts of the Bell telephone and of the switchboard in operation were shown; various parts of the human ear and the manner in wibich telephone messages are received by it. • . » Church Meeting Held. Whitteraore, Oct. 10 — Voting members of the Immanuel Lutheran church held an annual quarterly meeting Sunday at the church. Will Leininger was given a release to join the Whittemore church. It was also decided to begin church at 10 o'clock each Sunday for the entire year. Farm Barn is Burned. Lu Verne, Oct. 10—The barn on the Kemna Bros, farm, occupied by the Frank Shipleys, burned to the ground last Thursday. The house was burned a year and a half ago. certainly lacks the qualities necessary to earn the coveted "four stars." To begin with, the novelty of narratage (the telling of a story while the action is picturized on the screen) is too' slender a thread on which to hang four stars. In the second place, while we give Spencer Tracy full credit for an outstanding performance, we have a feeling that he is badly miscast. He does not take on the greying locks and the aged lines of an old man with nearly the grace and charm with M'hich Colleen 'Moore slips into maturity. :Of course, we realize that we are merely voicing a per- Blankets, Comforts Pillows Washed satisfactory at KIRSCH LAUNDRY Prices right. 4 We Wash Erery Day, 'v Phone 267. FEATURED FOR FALL Ladies'Sport Oxford Brown calf, at $3.45 Ladies' Sport Oxfords In black or bro\vn, at $2.95 Men's Dress Oxfords at $-.95 aud up ^^ i ^^^^ ^J^BF ^WWP^^ wB^ ^HlP [DRUGSTORE Brownell Shoe Co PAGENWB ItH Now We are beginning our big money-saving sale on wim- ter necessities for your car. Tires should be foremost in your mind. Our famous Gum-Dipped High Stretch Cords banish the fear of blow-outs. Every fiber, every cord, in every ply is blow-out protected by gum-dipping. LINES of TIRES / NAME and 7 GUARANTEE Buitt with SuptTM Qualit) and Conitruction Yrt Pti.f A • LOW < nd Mail O-dr Ttr«*totu OlDFIELD TYPE Ford Ch«»rolet._ 4.30.11 •6.30 Ford A Chevrolet. ( Plymouth { 4.7J.19 1 *.70 Olhtt Sten Piopwlknuuly Low Tirtttoti* ftr**ton* SENTINEL TYPE t'otd Ch«TTol«t._. 4.50.11 COOKIE* TYPE *5.*5 I Ford- •3.4* Plymouth. j 4:40-11 fl'-ier Sires Proportionality Low Othtr tin i PrtpftrUoMtafy Lw Can You Stop in 20 feet at 20 miles an Hour? Why take chances at all when it is so easy to have safe brakes? We test any make of car free. It costs yon no more to have Tlr**tOtie Aquaprof MAKE LINING Smooth, worn brake* «M • gnat (ilk. A* • remit of •demi&e development by Firestone engineer* • new brake Untmf hM been developed ia the FlrMtone Brake Unlng Factory tb*tU moisture- proof — cite* •another braking action — more positive control. FREE Brake Tett. ReUning Chargtm bM* Tiresfone I Extra Power Batteries Batteries probably cause more and your old trouble in cold weather than any battery. other part of the car. In winter the load jumps about three times more than in the summer. . , . Be certain your battery is fully charged, starting motor clean, cable terminals good, and hold downs tight. Let us inspect yours. We service any make. Phone Wfuter Oils VIC MAC Winter Greases Algona, Iowa Anti-Frceze Friday - Saturday Specials 100 Haberts 5 gr. Aspirin _39c 1 pt. Master's Cod Liver Oil 49c 1 qt. Lamson's Mineral Oil, American __________ 69c 1 pt. Gray«on'§ Ru»»ian Mineral Oil _39c 1 pt. Witch Hazel ___ i Ib, Lady X Cleaming Cream 1 pt, Benzoin and Almond Lotion _ _ _49c 1 pt. Rexall Milk of Magne.ia 1 Ib. Castile Soap (Jergen*) 1 pt, Mi 31 Antiseptic Sol 59c

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