Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 23, 1933 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 23, 1933
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SANTA GLAUS IS TO BRING ARCTIC DOGS Eskimo Driver to Be Here to Care for the Dogs. When Santa Glaus visits Aigona Thursday, December 1, he *ring eight of his Alaskan will wolf fcounds with him. The team is one Banta uses in the golden north, and one of his Eskimo drivers who handles the dogs in the land of the frozen tundra will drive them in Santa's spectacular parade here. Santa's dogs are animals which fcave learned to match wits, speed, and endurance against the elements of the frozen North. In the 'land ot the midnight sun the thermometer drops to 60, even to 80, degrees fcelow zero. The wind cuts like a Wade, and smothering blizzards cover the frozen tundra with deep drifts of snow. Santa must use these dogs in this rugged country, because no -Other animals can ten ALQOMA, IOWA H. S, JUNIORS TO PRESENT PLAY 2 NIGHTS NEXT WEEK The high school Juniors will present the play Applesauce, a comedy of American life in three acts, next Monday and Tuesday evenings at 8:15 at the high school auditorium. The/proceeds will be used for financing the Junior-Senior banquet. The cast follows: Mrs. Ella Hobinson Isabel Greenbergj John Robinson James Chubb ,'Hutton preach Mrs. Jennie Baldwin • j Arlene Brethorstj Hazel Robinson Ruth Malueg i Matt McAllister-Robert McCullough i Bill McAllister John Bishop' Rollo Jenkins Melvin Miner' Specialties between acts under Wallace Talk it Heard by Lakotans Dakota. Nov. 21 — Postmaster Bargar, Bert Coder, Roland Smith, Charles Eggerth, and George Wai- lentine drove to Des Moines a week ago Saturday to hear Henry Wallace talk on the corn-hog program. A sub-meeting was held in a hotel lobby there Sunday, and the matter was again discussed and questions answered. The Lakotans say the information they received was well worth the trip, but they had to drive home against the dust sorm which prevailed that day. While they were at Des Moines they also heard Aimee Semple-MePherson- Rich Point I Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Johnson en tertnined as guests for pheasan Richard Smidt, Storm Lake, spent the week-end at the S. B. Me- Mali on home. Mrs. Otto Fulkenhainer and Kathryn Misbach spent Monday and Tuesday at Des Moines. Loretta Howie entertained her bridge club last evening. The club meets next with Meredith Lathrop. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Rentz became parents of a 3-lb. daughter at the home of Mrs. Horace Webster Sat- the direction .of Margaret Morris lumtln s 'Friday and Saturday Mr and Grace Miller will be given by j wnio.fi °' TJ ' 5 lse [ odt and P ttu Marian Corey, Ella Mae Johnson,' Rosetta Barker, Marjorie Johnson, Helaine Ostrum, Edith Roeder, Ir- ,,, le ' and the Selzer bro ma Dee Phillips, Geneva Scharlach, I '„,:,_.,„,, Shirley Danson, Alice Geilenfeld, couslns of 3 Eva Shackelford, Pauline Turner,] Maurice Michel, and Palmer Sellstrom. Others assisting in the program will be: Business manager, Allen Buchanan, assistants, Frieda 'Paetz, Kathlene Evans, Bernard Briggs; stage manager, Adrian Burmeister, as- Melvin Miner; properties, Marian Corey, Melvin Miner, Arlene Brethorst; sponsors, Ruth Kreikenbaum, Frances Messer, David Ward, Grace Miller. to_ crawl on their bellies to avoid oemg blown headlong into precipitous canyons or into yawning crevasses in glaring Alaskan glaciers. Dogrs Develop Humnn Traits. Living in so rigorous a clime, the dogs are called upon to develop many admirable and almost human traits, which Santa believes worthy of emulation on the part of his heloyed children who cherish the ambition of achieving success among mankind. They develop not intelligence alone, but such other characteristics of leadership as diplomacy, determination, patience, enthus'iasm, and strength. The leader among dogs must command respect from mis teammates, or they will "gang" Rutledge, 78, died at her home at tm him, working against rather!3:30 Sunday xhan cooperating with him. The nog achieving success in Santa's ANOTHER CASE OF SLEEPING SICKNESS HERE By Inez Koney. Irvington, Nov. 21—Mrs. William learn must blend qualities of leadership into that certain something which inspires confidence and re- Bpect. In addition, the dog rising to success must be widely and accurately informed. He must know how to •trail in a blizzard under four feet of fresh snow. He must know how to test put ice and ascertain whether it will bear his weight and that of his sded and its load. He must, Of course, know that GEE means to the right, that HAW means to the left, and that MUSH fehead. means go Only dogs having the persistency and patience to learn these lessons •well are good dogs, Santa says, the kind of dogs which set an example for good boys and girls to emulate. tittle Red Riding Hood. As intimated in last week's radiogram from Santa, his team of Alaskan dogs, his living fairies, his log cabin home with radio station and cathedral chimes, and Miss Mary Christmas, with her gifts of toy animal balloons, will Just be -some of the features in the big parade to be staged in connection with •his visit to Aigona. One of childhood's favorite story- beok characters will be here too, according to another radiogram last night. This will be none other than the famous Little Red Riding Hood. Every child, of course, knows the story of Little Red Riding Hood and her experience with the big toad wolf. But there will not be any wolf to harass Little Sled ^Riding Hood when she rides through Aigona in Santa's parade. Banta has seen to that. •Little Red Riding Hood will be smiling, radiant, and secure in a bright-colored 'Roman chariot drawn by a team of beautiful Shetland ponies. Perfectly curried, smartly harnessed, their bristling manes topped with a oompous plume, these ponies, pulling the chariot with its colorful occupant, will add a truly romantic and attractive note to he parade. School Children Invited. •Because of the impending event and its epoch-making character, all «yes are on Aigona, and all roads will lead to Aigona on the day of the great Santa Glaus parade. Kural as well as town school chil- •dren are invited. Bands will be on hand to help welcome Santa when he arrives. Every musician in A'lgona and the surrounding country is invited to have a part in spreading the Christmas spirit. Every instrument 5n the community is wanted. A prominent position will be awarded to each musical organization. Anyone interested in having * band or other musical organization take part is invited to report at once to D. Wane R. Collins or R. H. Miller, committee members. •There will be plenty of room in the parade for every musical organization desiring to cooperate. morning, following several weeks with the sleeping sickness. Funeral services were held at the Irvington church this week Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. A. English in charge. Mr. English used as his text Revelations 22-14 "Blessed are they that do his commandments that they may have a right to the tree of Life and may enter in through the gates into the city." A mixed quartet, Mrs. V J Schichtl, Mrs. A. McLean, D. T. Smith, and Robert Smith, sang two hymns, "Shall We Gather at the River?" and "We are Going Down ithe Valley." Burial was made in the local cemetery. To Irvington in 1902. Mrs. Rutledge was Marguerite, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Dale, and she was born near Grinnell January 28, 1855. She attended country school, and in 1876 was married to Wililam Rutledge, a neighbor boy who had attended the same school. •In 1902 Mr. and Mrs. .Rutledge moved to Kossuth county and located on the farm west of Irvington, where the ,Ezra Blanchards now live. Later Ithey bought the farm on the outskirts of the village where they have since lived except for a few years on the Ned Dodge thers, a Mr. Meyers, Louis Ander son. and Henry Boettger, of Car men last named . Johnson. former Aigona un hunted pheasants here Fri day and Saturday. Mary, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Krieps, had an append! citis operation at an Aigona hos pital a week ago Tuesday. The Tony Sorensons, T moved their household Rich Point Friday. Charles McDonald, who 'had been employed by John McGuire for the past several months, was married to Lilly Koppen, Aigona, Monday morning. The ceremony was ptr- formecl by the Rev. T. J. Davern at St. Cecelia's church, .Algrona Irvlngrton, goods to tor— Sioux The City,, METHODIST, C. V. Hulsc, Pas- Rev. Marion Metcalf, IT ,1 „ fleld secret ary of the Methodist hospital, gave a fine address at the church Sunday morning and presented the claims of the White Cross. The congregation responded i n a splendid way. . . A Centenary class fellowship party last week was a great success, with an attendance of 100. The Homebuilders class this week had an attendance O f 96 f«»: supper and program Tuesday. The .Sunday school teachers wert jreatly encouraged by the fine attendance Sunday. A little effort would bring the figure to 400 next Sunday. . . Mrs. Neal Smith was hostess to Mrs. Jane Clark's Bible Searchers Class Tuesday. . . Next Monday evening i s set for a. church stewards' meeting. A covered-dish dinner W ni be served at 6:30. Mrs Bm-dette Agard is chairman of the dinner committee. farm. Six Daughters Survive. Six daughters were born, but Almira, eldest, died in infancy. The others are: Mrs. Frank Allen, of Rockwell; Mrs. Rosa Spurgeon of Tama; Mrs. Del Barker, Waldorf, Minn.; twins, Mrs. Sidney Barker, Lamberton, Minn., and Mrs. C. M. Cox, Lyle, Minn. There are numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren. All the daughters and most of their families attended the funeral. Deaf Many Years. Mrs. Rutledge also left two sisters, Kitty Whitney and Mrs. Eliza Bullock, and one brother, Thomas Dale, all of Grinnell. Her brothers Joe and William, are deceased. Mrs. Rutledge had been in failing health for years, but was always able to be around in her own home till a few weeks ago, when she became bedfast. 'It was at first believed she had suffered a stroke but it is now reported that she had sleeping sickness. Since she became ill, the daughters have been staying alternately with her. For many years Mrs. Rutledge had been partly deaf, and within the last few years she became totally deaf. Mrs. Rutledge was a member of the Irvington church, also active in church organizations. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Huescr, Pas- lor—Ina Burton, N. Y. City, will be ulth us this afternoon at 2::30 also at 7:30 p. m. Her subject will be Li v - ng It Through With Christ. Both meetings open to everyone We mve received word that Miss Burton is a fine speaker. The Thursday meeting will not take the place of the Wednesday night Bible study and Confidence Builder class There are a num ber who insist on the Wednesday night program: and we are proud of this fact. The sermon subjects for Sunday will be:: m, a m., Making the Visions In Our Prayi ers Our Practical Search; 7:30 P. m., Judging the Chrisian Religion in the Dark. Sunday school, 10 . m • B V P. U., 7 p. m . '' ' CONGREGATIONAL, j. Rob Hocrner, Pastor-This afternoo •the Woman's Bible class meets a Mrs. H. E. Morgan's; Mrs. Clarenc Wright and Mrs. George Peck urday. Edwin Hill, Mankato, formerly with the Hill Creamery Supply Co. here, spent the week-end with local friends. Stewart E. Wilson, Iowa City, and. Richard Hawley, Fort Dodge, were Week-end guests of Theodore Hutchison. Mrs. R. E. Rain returned last week Tuesday from De Kalb, 111., where she had spent several days with sisters.. Helen Dingley returned Sunday night from iForest City, where she had spent several days with Gentrude Fleming. Elsie Miller, who teaches at Lyt- tpn, spent the week-end with her sisting hostessess, The L. O. A Basket Social Announced. The No. 3 Cresco township school will have a basket social at the South Cresco Methodist church tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. The pupils will give a program, and baskets will be sold following the program. Mary Black is teacher class meets at Ella Thompson this evening:; with Mrs. Helen Pa> son and Mrs. Alice Cowan, assls Imj hostessess. . . The Church Coun oil meets at the parsonage tomo row evening: to lay final plans fo an every member canvass. . Sei-v ces for next Sunday: church schoo 10 a. m.; morning- worship 11 se mon topic, Christianity is a Way 0 Salvation. Young- people's meeting- PRUHItYTERIAN. C. Paul Car son, Minister— Next Sunday: Sunda school, 10 a. m., Frank Geige supt., morning- woi-ship n- evenin worship, 7:30. There will be a reu ±h with Service singing and sermon, meet at Th th Another Bancroft Farm Home Destroyed byFireonThursday Bancroft, Nov. 21—-Fire destroyed the 9-room house on the Ole Jo- lianneson farm, five miles west of Bancroft last Thursday afternoon. Olga and Tilda, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Johanneson, were at home, with five grandchildren, when the fire was discovered. The roof was then all afire. bushels of potatoes, 200 quarts can ned goods, and many keepsake which Mrs. Jo'hanneson brough from Norway 40 years ago. There are two sons and two daughters at home. Mr. Johanneson came to this country from Norway in 1887. Six years later he went back and was married. He 'and his bride then came to this Tilda telephoned the news to the | coun.try Cooper sale on the Roy Osborn | The fire loss was place, two miles west of Johanne-; $10.000. and o f "•- estimated at S±, " B £ T! 6 rf l° me ° f *,' i^Oolhelum oT^SoTwas % the being deduced for •mi? ni • flu Johanneson's furniture and clothing saved The and Olga s clothes and some 100 family is now living in the garage o-Q_ ' r\r\ •flirt f*Ai«-wt Quarts of canned fruit and tables, were saved. Mr. Johanneson and his were attending ithe sale, and Johaneson was at Bancroft, tending an Aid meet at the tneran church. vege-'on the farm. sons Mrs. at- Lu- Among property burned were $50 1 cash, a hot water furnace, 250 The county Mutual carried the insurance. This was the second big farm fire loss within two weeks, the Jos. Elsbecker home, southeast of town, having been burned to the ground Sunday, November 12. The County Mutual also carried the Elsbecker insurance. Young People will ...... ^ UJ church a 6:30 p. ni. for the first o a series or Christian Endeavir sei vices. Russell Dackers will be leade All young- people of the church urged to be present. TRIINITV LUTHERAN P. J. Bra ner, Pastor— Next Sunday: Sunda school and Bible class, g.-so a m German communion will be oelebru ted; Confessional service lo a m regular service. 10:30. Announcements for communion will be re ceivecl Saturday at the parsonage ine b. b. r. meets tomorrow even Jng. 7:30. On Thanksgiving day English services. The English com m union will be held a week froir Sunday. FIRST LUTHERAN. 31. A. Sjos trand. Pastor— Choir practice to ni&ht, 7:30, at Sellstrorn's. Mothe Daughter banquet tomorrow a Luther Hall for benefit Woman Missionary society. Sunday schoo and Bible class next Sunday, 10 m., Morning worship, n. ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL, Louis IH'iiningJioff, 31. Tli., Rector— Twen ty-fourth Sunday alter Trintiy Holy Eucharist and sermon Sam church school 10 .a. m. No Services, Thanksgiving day. -*• Farmer Falls Nine Feet From Haymow Good Hope, Nov. 21—At chores _ast Thursday evening, W. I. Dodds fell from his haymow ito the cement feeding floor, nine feet, alighting on his 16ft hip and shoulder. The arm was thrown out of the socket at the shoulder, and he was severely bruised and shaken up, but no bones were broken. School Program Tonight, The No. 4 Plum Creek school will iave a program and pie social tonight. iLunch will be served. Mabel Bowman, is teacher. sister, Alvena Miller, local high school teacher. G. S. Buchanan has of late .been going about with a stiff neck, the result of a boil or carbuncle on the back of his neck. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Pratt re- :urned Tuesday from Haynes, N. 0., where they had been since Friday with Mr. Pratt's parents. W. H. Cummings returned Tues- iay from Minneapolis, where he lad spent several days buying goods for the Cummings store. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Streit, Anton Streit, and Mary Streit spent Sunday at Ash ton with Mrs. P. J. \iichel, daughter of Anton Streit. 'Ellen Goode, Lacona, came Monday for a week with Mrs. Loyd Johannon. They were Alpha Gam- iia Delta Sorority sisters at Ames. Jos. Misbach and "Katz" Rose- vail, Blue Earth, went to Des Hoines Sunday for several days of juying goods for their clothing tores. The fire trucks were called Sun- ay to the Aigona hotel, when parks vise from the chimney as it ivas 'burned out. There was no "amage. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Stillman and heir daughter Ann spent the veek-end with Mr. Stillman's par- nts, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Stillman, )olliver. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Trauger, Hum- •oldt, and Mrs. L. C. Trauger, of avermore, came yesterday for sev- ral days with the latter's son, T. A. Trauger. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schuster, of santa Ana, Calif., and three chil- ren arrived Saturday to visit Mrs. schuster's sister, Mrs. F. C. Scan- an, a month. Mrs. John Thorngren, Emmets- urg, came Sunday for a week with rtr. and Mrs. Paul Trauger. Mrs. •'horngreri and Mrs. Trauger were chool friends at Ames. Mrs. C. F. Lathrop, daughter Meredith, son Frank, and Mr. and «Irs. Otto Fiske spent iSunday with rtrs. Julius Johnson, Humboldt, vho is Mrs. Lathrop's sister. Sheriff and Mrs. Carl Dahlhauser nd the sheriff's parents, Mr. and rtrs. P. W. Dahlhauser, drove to Lawler Sunday and spent the day with Carl's sister, Sister Mary Pre- entation. The Rev. F. H. Schlei, of Livermore, was a guest at the Trinity Lutheran parsonage Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Lenz, Buffalo Center, were also guests of the Rev. and Mrs. P. J. Braner. Mrs. Kate Vaughn left Saturday for Mpnona, where she is spending the winter with her brother, Louis Humphrey. Mrs. Vaughan lost 660 bushels of oats in the Corwith elevator fire reported last week. •sick during the fore part of the week, suffering from injuries received When his gun 'backfired and the butt struck him ih the chest. "Mr. and Mrs, V. J, Kleinpeter became parents of their third chile at the General hospital last Thursday. The new baby is a boy. They now have a girl three years old and another hoy a year and a hall old. Mr. Kleinpeter. is the manager of the Basket grocery. August Huenbold and his x son Helmuth attended a convention of the Society of Iowa Florists at Ames Friday and Saturday. There was a short course at the State col lege in connection with the convention, which they also attended. They returned Saturday night. Martin Bonnstetter has recovered from a recent attack of heart trouble. His daughter: Bernetta, who was graduated from the Aigona high school two years ago and is now a freshman in Liberal Arts at Drake university, has recovered irom a recent appendicitis opera- There will be no week Thursday and school next Friday, because of the Thanksgiving holidays. School will be dismissed next week Wednesday evening till the following Monday morning. George Elber.t, who had for a week or two suffered a combination of the flu and bronchitis, was considerably improved, though still weak, Friday, and expected to return soon to work at his garage. Mrs. W. H. Cummings and Mrs. H. V. Hull entertained ait '6.:30 dinner at the Cummings home last Thursday. Bridge was played at five tables, Mrs. Louise Hyde winning high score, and Mrs. Raymond Anderson low. Fumes from a pan of gasoline used for cleaning -parts were ignited by a match when a cigaret was lit at the W. C. Dau garage Friday afternoon. Fred Schallin threw the pan out the back door, picking it up in a shovel. tion. Dr. W. O. Andrews and G. F. Towne left Sunday for Kirksville, Mo., where they are spending several days. Doctor Andrews will bring home Mrs. Andrews, who has spent several weeks there, caring for her father. The men are hunting quail, this being the open season in Missouri. Gertrude Kenefick, of Minneapolis, came Friday for a week with her mother, Mrs. M. J. Kenefick. She is employed in the sales department of the Minneapolis office of the Curtis Publishing Co., which publishes the Ladies Home Journal the Saturday Evening Post, and The Country Gentleman. The Iowa Home Owners Mutual insurance association, a company organized a few months ago, is now doing business, with headquarters at Des Moines, according to Postmaster Backus, who is one of 15 directors. Fire, lightning, and windstorm risks are underwritten and already risks applied for total some $300,000. _ Supervisor W. E. McDonald was sick enough to be confined to his bed most of last week. The trouble was an ulcerated tooth which poisoned glands in the neck. He missed a board meeting, also attendance at Rotary last week Monday—the .second miss in his more than 11 years of membership. «e planned to have the offending tooth out Saturday. The Oran O'Keefes, former Al- gonians, recently took over the management of a gas station at the planned to apend Sunday with ft cousin at Albert Left. A d»y 6r tw6 before Mr. Kruse learned that A local auto mechanic had secured a Job at Austin, Minn., but had no way to get there with his tools ex* cept by hitchhiking. The man skid he had only 18c, which he was giv' ing to his family for bread. He had tried to keep from asking for help, but had had no work in a long time, and had had to ask aid pending his first pay-check at Austin. Mr. and Mrs. Kruse took him as far 6.8 Ailbert (Lea, and he was to hitchhike the remaining 20 miles to Austin. , ^^*f^***MI**mlmiH**^~*~~*i~~—~i~~*ii*ii,lliw i ilimiii Father of Algona Woman Dies at 66 L. 86, Bode, died At the Call By T. H.C. Nos. 9-169 intersection north of Lakota, and Mrs. O'Keefe is in charge till her son Max, who is away at school, comes home. Mr. O Keefe, it is believed here, is still operating the Lakota ibarber shop and rooming house which he bought when he left Aigona a few years no ;o. Marriage licenses were issued fnday to Frederick William Hed- an, Osakis, Minn., and Myrtle Ethilda Thompson, Fenton, and Charles W. McDonald and Elizabeth Lillian Koppen, both of Aigona. A license was issued Saturday to Frank 'Landsman and Willian Borchart, both of Isabelle. Minn, and another to Milton H. Pierce and S OME YEARS AGO, while we were in Chicago during a dull theatrical season, we happened to pass the Cort theater, where- a .play named The Deluge was being produced. It had received unfavorable mention from all the critics, and was at that moment on its so-called 'last legs." The matinee we at- ended was played to an audience of not more than 25. But the play, with all its faults, intrigued us. It was the story of a group of men and women trapped in a wine- cellar by a flood, with no hope of escape. Faced with death, each haracter revealed his or her own rue colors. There was much repentance, as we recall it, many good resolutions and many changes of heart; but in the final scene the sun reappeared, the flood waters receded, and, lo and behold, our little group reverted to type. 'In the silents, The Deluge reappeared, under another name, and now in the talkies it reverts to its original cognomen and is being played currently in some of the larger cities. We do not know whether Manager Rice has booked it for Aigona, but if he has, and if you like the plot idea we have hazily sketched for you here, see it. We do not think you will be disappointed. '"PARE A CHANCE, the screen adaptatio^ of the most success- . , Sunday siornlng of a heart attack. He! was the- father of Mrs. Roy •Davis, Aigona, and had lived at Bode more than SO years, tils death came just ten days before the 66th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Lewlson. Funeral services were held at the Bode Lutheran church Tuesday, the Rev. E. C. Haavik, officiating/ and burial was made in the Lutheran cemetery there. Mr. and Mrs, Glen Raney, C. B. Matson, arid Lettie Matson attended from here. j ChickenSui at the Methodis .. n Adults, >es Mashed _ -Candied Cranberry Hot Rolls An orchestra will to 0:30. Play WIDE RANGE i same JL ful stage musicale by the name, comes nearer to being ~ the eye and ear entertainment which cinemaddicts crave than anything the screen have before brought us. It is immeasurably better and faster fun than 42nd Street or Gold- diggers of 1933, and it follows the Stage version faithfully. Take a Chance, in short, is rowdy, hilarious musical-comedy fun with plenty of good, catchy music, everal good numbers have -been added to the original production, It s Only a Paper Moon and I'm a Night Owl being most outstanding As is usually the case in musical omedy, the plot is of little consequence. -It concerns the adventures of a troop of carnival actors who finally crash the pearly gates ot Broadway, after the usual difficulties. Cliff Edwards and James Dunn take the parts which Johnson and 3£w -°-- ln ^ Ch . icag ° »t«e of it! Wednesday, Thursday, Friday November 82.23-24 Thursday, Mat. 2:30. The Come Up and See Me Sometime Gal MAE WEST in "I'm Jfo Angel" and New News One Day Old. —Also— Midwest High Shots on Football Saturday Extra One week's admission. Zane Grey's Sunday and Monday, Nor. 2« and 27 SPECIAL ATTRACTION Wallace Beery and Jackie Cooper as pals first time in a year— since "The Champ." Romantic comedy of east side, New York City. TeDHEAC -om/AtsSTOOQES WALLACE BEER! GEORGE RAF, JACKIE COO m HUT ftjm 'raj BOljlKY RAOUL MULSH . do Cliff Edwards good job sings two wo hit songs which do much to keep the production going at a lively pace. June Knight and Lillian gona. Preliminary trials in high school declamatory contests will be held soon. The pupils have been practicing for several weeks. Supt. O B. Lamg has not set the dates for the tryouts. tout if they are not held before the Thanksgiving holidays they will be held in the week following. Mrs. Laing has charge of humorous and drama/tic, and Mr McDowell of extemporaneous. The Big Six conference meet will be held early in December. Judge Quarton spoke last Thursday before the Kiwanis club on the ™ r n !i e of cattle in civilization. The Judge has been a dairy advocate many years, and he has seen nis theories vindicated during the depression, with the cream check and eggs and poultry forming almost the only means of the average farmer to secure ready cash. The cow has been improved by civilization to a producing point that easily can supply all of the demands, he said. , M e Moines came U P Saturday afternoon Des and spent Sunday and Monday here •looking after tag ends of business affairs. This was his first visit in a month and a half. Some weeks; ago he represented the state at a national tax conference at Phoenix Ariz. Remembering that the for^ mer Gladys Tribon lived in a neighboring town, he drove out to see her. After the conference he boarded a night train for Los An!! ? 8 'JS d ,!? e ? t a . fe * hours next . - «..*.». *iuc*i •OllllWi, Friday evening. Irvin and a ibroth- er, who are orphans, make their home with the Smiths and attend the local public schools. Postmaster Backus has been sick for several days and unable to be at work. J. B. Wheelock was also v*—-- »-»» , u.<*b* i cvc-iouu, at JjOIlK \, : Neal Smith,!ing for Des Moines the noon. same after- Hlustrating the fact that many people who think they are hard up do not m fact know the real thing is this story told by H. N. Kruse, who did not know it would be used: Mr. and Mrs. Kruse FOOT BALL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26 Athletic Park at 2:30 ID A GROVE VSt ALGONAIND. Ida Grove has won eight games melody by the former and Sadie Was a Lady by the latter. This Lillian ,Roth is one of the most comely brunettes who has (Contined on page 8.) THANKSGIVING SPECIAL BEER 34 BOTTLE CASE $1.98 FAUERBACK WISCONSIN HEER JOE BLOOM Pliowe 4J5 Tuesday and Wednesday, Nor. 28-29 The 'Brooklyn bonfire! Flaming- Magnificent! EXTRA ATTRACTION JACK HAILET in Salt Water Daffy WALTER COLLETT in The Big Fibber Red headed, warm blooded, dynamite. Thursday & Friday, Nor. 80, Dec. 1 Thanksgiving day Matinee, 1-8 . Night, 5-7-» Swing into line with the mad procession of beauty. Here comes the parade of beauty. Walter Winchell's big musical parade of the Big stem. WALTER WINOHELL-'S "Broadway Thro> a Keyhole" A corking holiday entertainment! CONSTANCE CUJDUNGS PAUL KELLY 11USS COLUJTBO 11LOSSOM SEELY Abe Lyiitim and His Band Chorus girls wearing mamM clothes in "Broadway Thru & Keyhole." thanks There's a song, "Thanks for Unforgetable Nights." that has been singing in our minds since we opened our new store last Friday. of receiving good wishes from our neignbors-- the pleasure of again greeting old friends vw» called — and we can never forget the handclasps, It's so good to be alive with friends like these. Our opening, too, is unf ovgetable— the pleasure Response to this opening was more than we had fondly hoped for, and in this season of Thanksgiving and harvest brings us something to be doubly thankful for, showing tnai our years in Algon.a have brought a harvest or good wishes and friendship, Words cannot express it— we will try to you in the future in 9, more material way. STATE AT

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