Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 7, 1933 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 7, 1933
Page 4
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VAOtt POUR OENTONS ARE DINNER HOSTS ATTITONKA Titonka, Dec. '5—Mr. and Mrs. James Winter, Gllmore City, Mr. und Mrs. Ben H. Winter, Morris Minn., Mr. and Mra. Fred Heber- 3ene, Emmetsburg, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Winter, Mason City, the H. T. •Winters family, Swea City, the C, A. lamoreux family, Titonka, Mrs. •Kels Benjamin and her children. Ottosen, Mr. and Mrs. IW. A. "Winter, and Esther Asklns spent "Thanksgiving at Druggist and Mrs. "W. J. Denton's, where a pot luck •4Unner was served. Party Honors Earl Zweifel— A surprise party was given in Jronor of Earl Zwelfel's 16th birth*Ky anniversary at Edward Zweifel's ^Friday night. Attending: Meryln Jsenbrandt, Arthur Peterson, Vern Bacon, Harold Krantz, Donald Cal-Hes, Arthur Askln, Donald Mich- •elson, Loyd Plumb, Betty Budlong ^Barbara Ball, Leota Oesterreioher, Mildred Krantz, Hiko Boekelman, mnd Joan French. Jirs. Budlong to "Hampton- Mrs. Frances Budlong-, who had '3>eo at Ray Budlong's some weeks, convalescing from a recent operation at the Kossuth hospital, was taken to Hampton Sunday by her daughter Hazel, -who teaches there, lira. Budlong will be there with •Hazel and the other daughters till Christmas. Christmas Cards for Veterans— The Legion Auxiliary met last •week Tuesday evening with Pearl ^Rlchleffs. Many Christinas cards ••were, sent to the veterans hospital at Knoxville, and plans were laid to help with community Christmas festivities. A paper-sack lunch was eaten, coffee being served by the tiostess. Xhtnce Honors Pair Is'ewlyweds— Sever Pannkuk gave a dance at 4be Pannkuk Coliseum this week Monday night in honor of the mar- Tiage of his son Raleigh and Aria •Jacobson, Bricelyn, Minn., last •week Monday. The couple will live at Bricelyn, where Raleigh is a (trucker.A large crowd attended the tlance. K088WH COUNTY ADVA^QB, ALBOKA. IOWA At The Call Theatre A Review ol the Recent Talkies By T. H, C, Flays reviewed this week— m* •**» ..*• _*• _. J A •*» The Walkathon Moines)— Hooph (at Des Thanksgiving day, which we regret, not so much because of the production itself as because we have always been somewhat attracted by the inexhaustible energies of the r late Texas Guinan, who has a min- the fact that we missed The or role in the play. Texas was a Broadway Through a Keyhole— Bitter Sweet— IT IS OUR painful duty to record ' the fact that we missed The Bowery, supposedly one of the so- called "four-star" pictures of the y-ear. However, no loss without some gain, for we did attend, while on a week-end at Des Moines, our on a weeK-ena at jjes Moines, our recau, sne coined uie pnrase, now first (and probably only) walka- famous in the nightlife world thon. We name in on thp tnil-pnd! "Give the little erirl a irronf hio thon. We came in on the tail-end of this endurance contest, in which one couple and one "solitary" man .staggered and wobbled in an arena around which at least three or four thousand bleary-eyed spectators watched and cheered their favorites as it was sensed that the end was in sight. The "score-board" disclosed that .Bebekah-O. F. Party Given— The Rebekahs and the Oddfellows tiad a potluck dinner this week Monday night at their hall. Cards furnished ufter-dinner entertalment. jnent. -Dance Draws Big Crowd— A large crowd attended a dance Friday night at the Pannkuk Coliseum, Al Menke and His Gang playing. More than 300 tickets were sold. Other Titonka News. The Theodore Dunmires, Allene Johnson, and Lela B. Stepheson, fldrove to Des Moines last week Wed- aiesday for Thanksgiving with relatives. Irma Campbell, music teacher here, spent Thanksgiving with tier parents at Hampton. Supt. C. A. Hoon and his family were with "Mr, Hoon's parents the Rev. and "Mrs. T. E. Hoon, Garner. The Elmer Petersons and the George Breens visited J. D. Breen »t the Park hospital, Mason City, Saturday afternoon. Mr. Breen, who -has been at the hospital six weeks, liad a prostate gland operation and is recovering. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Nelson, Detroit, formerly, Titonka, spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. Nelson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Schutjer. She was formerly Beulah Schut. jer. They left for home Sunday morning. Mrs. s. B. French, Herbert French, Mrs. Cidney Laird, and the flatter's daughter Jane, all of Algo-•na, spent Thanksgiving with the Howard Frenches, and Mrs. Laird and Jane also spent the week-end here. Mrs. E. Shan-att and Mrs. M. Kickolsonof Lynd, Minn., spent last week Tuesday at Roy Budlong's couth of town. Mrs. Sharrat's son .lloland, who had worked for the JBudlongs a year, has gone home. Maria Buffing-ton, teaching at Oarrison. and her sister Blanche, •who visited Marie two weeks, came home hist week Wednesday night for Thanksgiving with their mother, Mrs. Philip Buffington. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Prewitt, Format City, spent Thanksgiving at Lee Wolfe's .Mr. Prewitt is jr. pub- of the Forest City Summit, iand his wife is the former Lela •Wolfe. Vance Reibsmen and the Charges Reibsamens spent Thanksgiving with relatives at Des Moines. Char- *>tte Reibsamen, Estes Park, Colo., »pent Monday at Algona. Viola Rike, only daughter of Mr. mnd Mrs. Edward Hike, came from *he State college, Ames, for the •^Thanksgiving vacation with her pur- the contestants were in the 2733rd hour of this grueling battle, which has been in progress since August 1. Night after night thousands of curious spectators have trekked to the state fair grounds to watch the; show and applaud from comfortable seats the hapless actors who have racked bodies in the effort to win a paltry purse. As we sat in the huge auditorium and watched the dubious proceedings, the mind reverted instinctively to the old Roman days, when sports of this kind would have been a boon to such barbarians as Nero. We almost expected a trap door to open at any moment and let a huge lion jump out! And again we ask the question— which our readers have heard various ant sundry times before—how far has the human race progressed in the last 2,000 years The only difference in the martyrdom of those dark days and our enlightened age is, nowadays the action is voluntary, whereas in the Dark Ages the victims had nothing to say about it. But the next question is, does it prove our intelligence to elect such a course? But then, WE attended—who are WE to judge others? TN HOOPLA, Clara Bow appeals 1 to the lure of the flesh. She doffs her apparel with ease, abandon, and little restraint, and lets you see the attributes upon which she supposedly earned her reputation as the "it" girl. But Clara has gone in for curves since her last screen appearance, and Hoopla provides her with every opportunity for showing them. Between disrobing two or three times—once, completely, but discreetly behind a clump of convenient bushes—and putting on a torchy hula dance, there isn't an atom of excuse for presenting this picture. However, since there are customers who frankly and unashamedly go in for that sort of day , chronicle the fact that she gives suckers their money's worth. not without a certain tawdry charm baby expression which sets men ga-ga. We can't blame the bewildered Dick 'Cromwell for being slightly flabbergasted when Clara leads him to a shady dell, beside a babbling brook, and calmly disrobes to the tune of the twittering birds. Even in these sophisticated days of nudist camps and bathing in the altogether, proceedings of this kind are a trifle unusual. Yet after viewing sacrificing mothers for "reel without end" it is refreshing to see a father fixation. In Hoopla we have the spectacle of pater attempting to bring up son in the approved modern fashion, in spite of the fact that he (the father) is manager of a carnival, and slightly "irregular" himself. Clara vamps the young man first, to win a bet, later falls in love with him, finally marries him to prove to the old man that she can make more out of him than he can. Which seems to prove that you can't beat a woman at her own game. There is only one thing to say A COMBINATION of circumstanc- •** es prevented oiir seeing Broadway Through a Key-Hole on real "gal"—the one woman who could call a man a "sucker" and get away with it. Also, you will recall, she coined the phrase, naw 'Give the little girl a great, big hand." Broadway Through a Key-Hole is notable also because it resulted in a fistic encounter between Al Jolson and Walter Winchell (who wrote the story), in a Hollywood Cafe. Al claimed that Walter cast reflections on his, wife ORuby Keeled) in writing the script. Wherefore Jo I son sought to give vent to injured feelings by engaging the author in a prize-fighting exhibition. As we remember the incident, Al won the victory and Walter took the count. But it doesn't matter much. Broadway Through a Key->Hole .should have been ideal holiday entertainment, and we trust that Manager Rice enjoyed a profitable and pleasant Thanksgiving without the services of his severest critic. P. S^-We did finally see Broad* way Through a Key-Hole, after a rather strenuous Thanksgiving day, and we are a little sorry because the once-glamorous Texas appeared to such a disadvantage. The gay, light-hearted night-club hostess plainly showed her advancing years. There were deep wrinkles in her face which the cruel camera brought out with devastating clearness. And she made only one wise-crack reminiscent of her glorious past When her rival laughed vulgarly and showed teeth conspicuously, Texas said dryly, "What you doin', girlie — broadcasting the Old Gold hour over your bridgeworkr And Walter did not improve himself in our estimation. Key-hole pecking 1 is low sport any way you look at it. '"PHE SUPERB sound recording at •*• the Call provided a mellow background for Noel Coward's romantic musical play, Bitter Sweet, a delightful foreign production expertly played by a capable English cast. This Coward is one of our most promising young playwrights, already having scored many stage successes, both with and without musical accompaniment, during a brief but meteoric career. The lilting theme melody of Bitter Sweet is familiar to almost everybody, and is faultlessly presented by orchestra and in vocalization. Bitter Sweet is a "flashback" similar to Berkeley Square. The — «- ~— •"- play opens with a modern Jazz- Ming, as evidenced by a large dance. A grey-haired matron sits masculine auchence at the Tues- quietly in the background, watch- rla " night performance, we must '~ " " " •— - TEN PEOPLE IN TWO-CAR CRASH NEAR WHITTEMORE Wihittemore, Dec. 5 — Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Kuecker, Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hedlund, and Mr, Hedlund's brother Milford, of Ames, in the Kuecker car, and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph. Reidel, and the latter couple's 3-year-old daughter, all of Fenton, in the Thompson car, collided Saturday evening at a point 4% miles east of Whittemore. The Kuecker car is a «-cy.linder Chevrolet coach belonging to Erwin's father, Henry Kuecker, Whittemore, who carries liability insurance. Erwin was driving. The Thompson car, a Chevrolet coupe, was driven by Mr. Thompson. Both cars were almost completely wrecked, though .the only glass in the Kuecker car. broken was the windshield. ;Mist and a heavy fog are blamed vfor • the - accident. • The Kuecker car was pulled to an Algona garage, the front end stove in. The Thompson car was pulled to the Carl Seip farm. The occupants of 'both cars were taken to the Kossuth hospital. All were more or less hurt. Mr. Kuecker's chest was bruised, probably by the steering wheel. Everett and Milford Hedlund were bruised, and Mrs. Hedlund had a cord in her left leg torn. Mrs. Kuecker was brought to Henry Kuecker's Monday; .the others were released from the hospital Saturday evening. Mrs. Kuecker also suffered a •gash-above the left eye and below and to one side of the right eye. Stitches were required to close the wounds. She also suffered scratches and bruises. I.t is thought she hit fche windshield. In the Thompson car the occupants were bruised, and Mrs. Reidel suffered a gash on the top of her head when she was thrown against the mirror above the windshield. » — FARMER NEAR LONE ROCK DIES AFTER 7-D_AY_ ILLNESS Good Hope, Dec. 5 — Kenneth Neil Marlow, born December 14, 1901, died at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Marlow, last week Wednesday, after an illness of seven days. He was the second of iten children. Olive, the firstborn having died in infancy. The young man is survived by his* parents, and his brothers and sisters, Loyd E., Jesse L., Elden J., Mary Ellen, Harold R., Marvin and Marvil (twins), and Warren D. All are at home except Jesse and Elden. He is also survived toy his aged grandfather Edward Marlow, Burt. At the time of death Kenneth was farming a place east of Lone Rock. ing the function till she becomes the witness of a love-triangle — a young girl and two suitors. When Infinitely inferior to the more the girl asks the woman which of talented Mae West sex portrayal the two lovers to choose the ma(give Mae credit, at least, for tron tells her own story,' which is keeping her clothes on) Clara is the major action of the production. . One of the unusual things about „ „ ,. „„..„..^ wt tu .4. AU wnx, ui. tiic uuusuui tilings aoout and a voluptuousness due to her -this screen play is the fact that the rattier attractive figure. And her title bears some relation to the face retains that simple doll-and- subject mater. In every love there v,«h» « „.„,«. ,.,^ ..._ some raust be both bitter an * swe&fc> the I bitter in order that the sweet may Mrs. Carrie Bonacker, George Bonacker, and Nellie, Julia, and Albert Kelson attended the funeral of their uncle, J. A. Smith, Goldfield Monday. Mrs. W. J. Denton, wife of Ti- 4onka's druggist, was called to Gil- waore City recently by news that *er father had suffered a stroke. Ben Hopkins, Wesley, spent Sunday with friends here. In point of ^continuous service Ben is dean of 3Cossuth county railroad agents. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Pendergast »nd thedr granddaughter, Betty Ko- '*esh, spent Thanksgiving at Minn- -•eapolis with relatives. The Howard Frenches, Mrs. Laird, •oaad Jane were at Mason City Saturday. The Wendell Frenches, Algo- •«ia, were here Friday. Magdelene Sartor, teaching at Magnolia, spent Thanksgiving with *er parents, Dr. and Mrs. Pierre Sartor. The George and Ben Pannkuks. Rochester, Minn., spent Sunday -with the local Ben Pannkuks. Karl Shumway and Erwin Malueg -Algona. spent Sunday with Barbara Ball an<i Mildred Krantz. Archie Cook, Sioux City, spent Sunday with the Roy Budlong-s *outh of town. Blanc-he and Marie Buffington vl fc«d the Orviile Buffingtons at La kot* a-iturday. The Legion toys had a Thank.s- gi~»lr>x ?oo«e ahoot at William Pet- arson'.< Sunday. Alii** <>artn«r. Rowan, spajnt Thartlc,<g-!',rir.# with her mother, ilrs. 1^ G. Gartner. Mi 1 , ami Mrs. George Higgins and fw. Alice Mayfisld spent Sunday *t Algona. no for such pictures as Hoopla: one who attends should go away disappointed. For all advance advertising stresses the fact that Clara is back on a sex-appeal basis. You can like it or leave it, for at least you haven't been misled be the more poignant. Bitter Sweet, then, is as delicate as a fragile flower; as clear as a dew-drop, and as wistful as the fragrant scent of lavender. -It belongs to another age, an age immortalized by the love sonnets of the Victorian poets. It carries us far back into the misty realms of the Past, when Romanticism ruled the world and the harpsichord filled the place of the modern saxophone. Love in those now forgotten days, while none the less ardent, was perhaps a little more restrained, a little more refined, certainly a great deal more gesticulative. Noel Coward brings his Bitter Sweet back to the present day by jazzing up the theme song in the final scene, a neat transition from the past to today. But comment in the foyer of the Call Friday night indicated that Bitter Sweet had not registered heavily from a customer standpoint. Thus two of our most outstanding screen productions of the year, Berkeley Square and Bitter Sweet, are not boxoffice successes; which opens up a fertile field of speculation though we will accommodatingly spare our dear readers further comment. __ — -„ .ias a recovery j, IV ,gram of its own. Recently the town's Merchants association undertook a movement to secure a bank, a drygoods store, a moving picture theater, and a nightwatch. Victor "Leland, Swea City, has agreed to operate the theater, the business men having agreed to lelp support the enterprise by contracting for a year of screen advertising. Herbert Winter, druggist who is retiring because of poor wealth, will be nightwatch. believing that the outdoor work will help him. Plans for the bank and the store are in progress. DECLAMATORY TILT IS SCHEDULED FOR TOMORROW EVENING A good-sized crowd attended the final home declamatory contest al the higth school auditorium Tuesday night. Judges were William F. Steele, Mrs. J. F. Overmyer, and Mrs. D. H. Goeders. Isabel Greenberg, dramatic, and Kathleen Evans, humorous, won first places, and will represent Algona in state contests next spring. Violet Norman, Jane Hemphill, and Ruth Muckey won places in the dramatic class, and Helen Frankl, Jack Hemphill, and Esther Pratt in humorous. They will compete in North Central Six contests. The boys' glee club, a boys' oc- tette, and nine girls sang songs. 'Contestants were chosen at a preliminary contest at the high school last week Wednesday, and winners were: Dramatic—Isabel Greenberg, Violet Norman, Ida Halpin, Jane Hemphill. iRuth Muckey, Letha Wallburg. Humorous—Helen Frankl, Jack Hemphill, Wilma Runge, Helen Schulz, Esther Pratt, Kathleen Evans. N Others taking part in the preliminary contest were: Dramatic—Marjorie Cruikshank, Arlene Fraser, Btheline Muckey, Mildred Laabs, Dorothy Ward, Aria •Bakken, Evelyn Black, Esther Casler, fiurdine Towne, and Edythe Tibbetts. •Humorous—(Rachel Becker, Marjorie Van Alstyne, Audrey Rucker, Dorothy Green, Bernice >Dodds, Lauren a Laabs, Robert Dewel, Dorothy Miller, Dorothy iFraser, Delia Moe, June Boleneus, Rosetta Barker, and Jessie Van Dorston. Nearly $400 Given in Algona Towards Work of Red Crow J. F. Overmyer, Red Cross roll call chairman for Algona, reports nearly $400 collected during the recent canvass, as follows: RiESIDBNTIAL (First ward, Mrs. L. E. Hovey, chairman | 33.50 Second ward, Frank Geigel, chairman 55.25 Third ward, Mrs. T. L. Larson, chairman 37.35 Fourth ward, Mrs. W. P. Hemphill, chairman 41.25 BCSINESS DISTRICT North side State street, Mrs. E. C. McMahon, chairman _ 13.2.85 South side State street, Mrs. F. E. Saunders, chairman _ 53.00 Total —$380.20 Former Baiicrofter Dies. Bancroft, Dec. 5—'Wallace Ditsworth has word .that his brother- n-law, Clifford K. Trowbridge, of Lucedale, Miss., died November 22 of acute appendicitis. The Trow)ridges formerly lived here, and tfcey visited here Jast summer. ——-- "••*• *••.>* UUVL 'fcsbdi. o^ictib 11L IrilC region adjacent to tois home, and the circle of acquaintances to whom he was known as "Doc" was large. It is believed that a recent attack of tonsilitis weakened ihis heart. The immediate cause of death was septicemia, following the flu. •Funeral services were held at the Presbyterian church, Burt, with the -Rev. Allen H. Wood, of Good Hope, in charge. The Rev. S. M. Gladstone, Presbyterian pastor at 'Lone iRock, preached the funeral sermon. Interment was made in the Burt cemetery. . Among persons present from out of town were Ben Marlow and Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Marlow Jr., Redfield, S. D.; James Sells, Font Dodge; and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Keith, of Thor. ..PRESBYTERIAN,' C.-PaulCnrl Son, Minister— Next Sunday: Sun dny school, 10, 'Frank Gelgel, fiup.t morning worship, 11; communion sorvjf.e. ChrisUan Endeavor, 0:30 Evelyn Smith, leader. Evening ser vice, 7:30. The sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be observed at the morning service. Parents wishing to have children baptized may make arrangemens by calling or seeing the pastor. The telephone number Is 132J. A rellgous drama, Under Author Ity, will be presented Sunday even. ing at the Presbyterian church under the direction of Atha Hardgrove It. Js based on the Biblical Incident of the healing of the Oenturlan's servant. A newly formed, orchestra tinder the leadership of Margaret Blossom will furnish music. The public is invited to attend. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. SJos- traiid, Pastor — The Aid meets tomorrow afternoon, 2:30 at Mrs Allison's;' "Mrs. • Theodore Thomp son, is the assisting hostess Tills will be the annual meeting also the last this year. The choir meets for rehearsal at the parsonage tomorrow evening at 8. It is important that every member attend. Next Sunday; Sunday school and Bible class, 10 a. m. The Lord's Supper will be celebrated at 11. The Sunday school children will practice for a Christmas program in the afternoon at 2:30. .. TRINITY LUTHERAN, p. j. Bra, er, Pastor—Next Sunday: Sunday School and Bible class, 10 a. m. 1 German services, 10:30. . . The Aid meets this afternoon with Mrs. Louis Hintz. The Sunday school teachers meet tomorrow at 7:30 p. m.' Confirmation Instruction Saturday, flO a. m. The school children and members of the Bible class will practice for Christmas Sunday afternoon at 2. Messrs. Henry Lavrenz Walter Will, and Chas. GellenfeW will collect for a Christmas tree. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hucser, Pastor—The first of a series of Christmas services was held lost Sunday night. We plan to have a service of like nature each Sunday night at 7:30. The last one will be on Christmas Eve. /These services will help create that Christmas spirit. You will find them different from the regular type. . . .Next Sunday morning worship, in.' a. m.; Sunday school 10 a. m. B. Y. P. U., 7 p. m. Bible study and Confidence Builder class Wednesdays, 7:30 p. m. NAZARENE, A. W. and Hazel Irwin, Pastors— Remember next Sunday, Bible school, 9:45 a. m. a teacher for every class and a class for everyone. Morning worship, 11 theme.. The Joy of Living. Evening service, 7:30; The Cause of Sorrow. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening, 7:30. CONGREGATIONAL, J. Root. Hocrner, Pastor— Nexft Sunday; church school, 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11; sermon topic, The Goal of the Christian Faith. Young People's meeting a 7 p. m. S. C. CWA Program, Street Graveling MANY BASKET BALL GAMES LAST WEEK | Basketball about the county was started several weeks ago, and im- .portant games were played last week. I Last week Tuesday evening Lakota's first and second boys' basket ball teams lost in two games at Ledyard. The second team's [game was close, 7-5. The score in the first team's game was Ledyard, 9-2 at the quarter; 19-7 at the half, 29-11, 3rd quarter, and final 32-16. Thompson scored 12 points, Lloyd, 7, Moulton and Warner each 4, and Brand, 5. Four boys' games were played last week Tuesday evening, Titonka winning from Woden, 15-14, at Titonka; Swea City from Fenton, 29- from Ringsted by the close score of 16-16. Last week Wednesday St. John's, Bancroft, defeated Seneca high at Bancroft, 33-9. Two girls' games were played. Lone Rock played Ringsted last week Tuesday evening, winning, 33-25. The score was close till the end, being tied several times. The Whittemore girls won easily from Pocahontas, 58-9. Tomorrow evening the Wesley high school hoys and girls play Whittemore at Wesley. Next week Friday the Wesley girls go .to Pocahontas. Grant Pupils to Give Play at Home and at Two Towns Grant Twp. Dec. 5—Sterling Silver, a. one-act play, is being prepared ing's entertainment. Grant's .play school under the direction of Dorothy Sedgwick, English and speech instructor. It will be presented in connection with a project sponsored among- some of the county schools, whereby each school will stage a one-act play as part of an even Ing's entertainment. Grants play will be given at Ledyard, Lakota. and here on the evenings of December 1.5-19-20 respectively. Students, representing all four classes in the high school who are included in the cast are Margaret Wolcott, Bernard Kelley, Muriel Payne, Helen Briggs, Charles Curtis, Marjorie Mlno, Donald Barger; Mary Ellen McDonald, Violet Selberg, Florence Patterson' and Georg-e Pattei-son. Quarterly Conference is Held— The first quarterly conference of the Grant church was held Monday morning, followed by a basket din- ne in the church basement. The Rev. W. G. Muhleman, district superintendent, presided at a business meet, ing-. Thanksgiving Program is Given— A large number of parents and others attended a Thanksgiving prgram at Grant scuoolhouse last week Wednesday afternoon, given, under direction of Evelyn Bork, primary teacher. Son for the Elmer DItsworths—. A 7%-lb, son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ditsworth Saturday night. The Ditsworths have t\yo other children, Virginia and Wendell. Other 'Grant News. Mr. and Mrs. W- C. Nelson were Thanksgiving guesta of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nelson, Ringsted. The Messrs. Nelson are brothers and many years ago the W. C. Nelsons lived in the Ringsted neighborhood. Mrs. A. W- Bruce, Leola DJnzy, the Roy Klugers, Editor and Mrs. Ray Sperbeck, their daughter Jeane, and Andrew Van Alstine, all of Swea City, were guests at W. H. Barger's Thanksgiving day. Bernard Payne accompanied Sidney WHcox, member of the Grant faculty, to the latter's home at Council Bluffs for a visit during the. Thanksgiving vacation. Elmer Isenberg, who, with Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Olson of East Chain, had been visiting relatives near Grand Forks, N. D., got home Sunday. Floyd Colwell and his children spent Thanksgiving and the week- ed at the T. A. McCarvilie home at Morland. The Oscar Hammonds, Wesley, and the John Hammonds spent last Thursday at the parental Ed. Hammond's. The Elmer Hamiltons, Center Chain, and the H, L. Reads, spent Thanksgiving at Merwin Read's. The Orin Johnsons were Sunday sitors at the Jack Behrends home, Lone Rock. The John Luttera, Fairmont, were Thanksgiving guests of the Henry Selbergs. The Grant Aid meets with Mrs. John Hall this Wednesday. Many Groups at Good Hope Observe Thanksgiving Day Good Hope Dec. ' B—Among Thanksgiving groups of which we •have Information are one of 26 relatives at Roy Sarchett's; the Ekt. Leonard, and Lawrence Dlttmers.i Phoebe Morgran, Sheldon, Mrs, John Moser, nml the James Knolls, at C. ti. and Arle Dl timer's;'Mrs. Bertha Wallace and Mrs. William Trep. tow, at George Hawcott's, north of Burt; Messrs, and Mesdames Ed. Lewis, and -George Broeader, and William Broeader and Edna Wn-'ker at Rudolf Saathoff's. west of Burfj Gelffert Kueck, Carl, daughter Mrs. Julius Paul, and the Claude See- lys, at the \v. I. Dodds farm; the Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Wood, at the Rev. C! 1 H, Seward's, Laurens. Aid Dinner Big Success- One of the most successful public dinners ever served by the Good Hope Aid was that of lost week Tuesday evening. It Is estimated that around, 170 peoplo.,were served, and an appreciable and 'much'app- reciated number we.re Algrona, bus- less men and ' their wives. Many words of satisfaction were heard from persons who partook of IHie dinner, and that was no small part of the remuneration which happily fell to the lot of the women who planned and labored so faithfully for the success of the affair. The net proceeds from dinner, candy, and miscellaneous sales exceeded $65. Shower for Mrs. Pierce— Mrs. Wallace McArthur was hostess Saturday at a post-nuptial shower In honor of her niece, Mrs. Milton Pierce. There were more than 40 guests, and the honoree received many gifts. The color scheiif* was pink and white. The afternoon- was spent at games and visiting. P. T. A. Meets at Saiikey's— The No. 6 Parent-Teacher association met with the Leo Sankeys Friday evening. There was a 100% attendance. Other Good Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Madden and Mrs. Julius Paul, Lynd, Minn., were here last week Wednesday. The Maddens went to Manson to visit a sister of Mrs. Madden, and Mrs. Paul remained here to visit her father, Gelffert Kueck,-and other relatives. The Maddens returned Sunday, and with Mr .and Mrs, James Knoll and Mrs. John Moser were dinner guests at Mrs. Wm. Treptow's. The visitors left late in the afternoon for Lynd. Many Good Hope people attended funeral services for Christine Knutson at Algona Monday. Christine was once teacher at the Gustafson school, also of the Potter school, in the Potter-Walker neighborhood. While thus employed she took part with other teachers of Good Hope children in presenting a Christmas program each year. Her premature passing is a source of deep regret to many friends. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Moore and Mrs. D. C. Gardner were recently at Des Moines. Mr. Moore was in attendance on a social service conference, and .the women visited Attorney J. M. Parsons and his family. Mr. Parsons is Mrs. Moore's brother. Mr .and Mrs. j. M. Moore and Hattio Wilson, Algona, were dinner guests at D. C. Gardner's a week ago Sunday In honor of Mrs Moore's 69th birthday. Helen and Leona McMahon were dinner guests at Martin Duffy Sr's, Whittemore Sunday. Alice Duffy spent several day s last week with Leona. CUTLER TO SPEAK HERE; TO RUN FOR GOVERNOR IN '34 A year ago last spring, when everybody still thought a democratic nomination for a state office would be merely honorary, one Francis O. Cutler, of Boone, assistant statehouse custodian, announced candidacy for the nomination for lieutenant governor. Mr. Cutler was nominated, receiving some 60 .per cent of the vote. But about that time it began to be apparent that there might be a state as well as national landslide, and the democratic higher- ups, began work on Cutler to decline the nomination and let a stronger candidate be named. Cutler fell in with the .pressure, and Nets O. Kraschel was substituted. 'Later Cutler was removed from his statehouse job, and now he has announced his candidacy for governor. Mis literature says he will (head a progressive democratic-republican farmer - labor - veterans coalition within the democratic party to take over the machinery of the democratic party next June and "clean house." •Mr. Cutler has announced a state-wide speaking tour beginning next Tuesday, and he plans to speak here Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. eleven iy s ~ • make an allJ nounced in & a i Science Monitor. .In this team Clark fullback, and in I concerning the team said: "William c. Clark •« , apolis, is pi nced at" •°' of of the best punters oi Clark was also above in other departments and contributed lr •showing the Navy army," * •tod Press team s ° r fi [ e and third, were given. second team, the third. Clark was listed among 27, backs given honorable m Lj which hardly seems enough?? of >his position on the eleven. In a story last week Garner youth it was was born in 1909. This w ao fusing him with his eider ' Harold. He. is, in fact DIAMONDS The Ideal Christmas Gift The everlasting beauty of a fine diamond brings a lifetime of pleasure to its owner. A (hundred years of use does not dim its beauty. At Wehler's you will see the famous line of "Virgin" diamonds, sot ia "Granat" hand made 18-k. mountings, both in white and yellow gold, ranging in price from $20 to $100. Wedding rings to match, either diamond set or .plain. In selecting your diamond here you have the satisfaction of knowing that back of your purchase is the guarantee and reputation of Kossutih's oldest and leading Jewelry store. Fred Wehler Co. Phone 240. FINE WATCH & JEWELRV REPAIRING ely News tor the Ladies Our dress buyer is in the eastern style center this week selecting dresses appropriate for the Holiday season. You may visit our dress department with the assur- ] f ance of seeing the very smartest styles and colors to Hostess, Sunday Night, Semi - Formal*, and »*««* i dresses at prices you are willing to pay. It's Christmas Shopping Time If you haven't seriously thought of Christmas shopping yet, you will be reminded of it In a very ple» s ' ant way when you visit our store, filled with useful practical gifts for everyone— from mother. to If you have not received one of our Xm«« «• * * - . .--•>' gift circulars please phone or call for one Shop Comfortably in AIgona'» Largest and Most Complete Store Christensen Bros* Company "The Xmw Store"

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