Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 24, 1934 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 24, 1934
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fftf ':- r \ f AGE FOUR KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA •.«NTERED AS SECOND GLASS matter December 31, 1908, at the Po»toff!ce at Algeria, Iowa, under the -met of March 2, 1S79. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION .1—To Kossuth county postoffices and bordering postofficcg at Armstrong:, Bode, Britt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns, Ltvermore, Ottosen, Rnke, Ring- •ted. Rodman, Stllson, West and Woden, year v all other U. S. Postoffices, »-To year $2.50 .^.^ subscriptions for papers going to points wltiiln the county and out- of-the-county points named under ^o. 1 above are considered continuing •ubscrlptlons to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under No. 1 above be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, if not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. ALGOJfA TAKES PHIT)K IN A FAMILY ACHIEVKMKJiT Kossuth county may be pardoned an interest like that in family circles for whatever Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Cowles and Mr. Ingham do. Mrs. Cowles and Mr. Ingham were born and reared here, and Mr. Cowles spent his formative years in the community. Thus they are all three like our own flesh and blood. "We regard them with family affection and take a family pride in their achievements. The magnificent gift to needy causes which Mr. and Mrs. Cowles have just announced is a tribute to their warm, generous hearts, and nowhere is the fact better understood than in the old home town. The old friends in the home town and the home county cherish the hope that Mr. and Mrs. Cowles •will live to see the fruition of their noble gift. gross income scheme to head off! the net income tax, and then pro-i ceeded to push it when they found] that many people were gullible enough to accept It. The gross income tax is also impractical, and it is impossible be-! cause it will not do what its visionary supporters expect, but The Colyum Let's Not bo too D—d Serlong upporters expect, but dis- \ A NNA M. HERMANN, from such aspects will ( f\ Doc cretz's town, cussion have to await another time. Waverly, niaid or At The Call Theatre | A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H, C. G ENIUS IS THE ability to ma-s-lshown In all his changing moods, ever situation. In the fra-1ntvidousabloodhirsty now Tin; PKXSIOX TAX is you PAN XIXW OUT AS PLAXXKD Forum editor of the Sunday Register about strawberry cake— Last jveek's state democratic clip sheet from Des Moines carried short- tor every situation. In the gile, infprobable comedy Twentieth | Century, John Barrymore directs his cold, calculating, intelligent ef-jp a ncho Villa, simple, ignorant, "a "You are right, and mighty right in your editorial last Sunday on a story headed "Old Age Pension [strawberry shortcake. Copies of Tax Payments Lag in Many Coun-ithat editorial should be in the ties." ! hands of every cook in the laud. The story said that Byron G. Al-! Talk about codes; and nothing in len, superintendent under the state (them about strawberry shortcake! old age pension board, reported' You nave rendered a service he- many counties behind with collec- i>'°nd comprehension. tions. In fact he could point to i " And Mr - Editor, I wish you only 30 of the 99 whose records he :Would 8° gunning for the public considered satisfactory j all( l private enemies who serve The preliminary dollar head tax 1 ?^ 1 ^^ 0 !, 8 ^^ 6 . 8 ^ was supposed to be paid by July 1, j yet that date is only five weeks off and more than two-thirds of Iowa's sans men counties are delinquent. Up to date, Mr. Allen revealed, fewer than one per cent of persons sub- jject to the tax have paid it. _ herc ' stems and powdered cream. I have seen wilt when served with strawberries in this style. And nervous men— well, their hair just stands on end. "I still contend that strawberries should be an unmitigated delight, both at home and abroad. But WHY THE GROSS INCOME TAX IS TOM-TOM SITFF •Hoy A. Jarnagin, of the Peterson Patriot, Clay county, clips an Advance editorial paragraph deprecating the gross income tax, and wants to know why the program advocated by the Clear Lake •candidate for good thing. The gross income tax sails un- When it was first ... , - strange about someone is always plotting to take this result. Hard-headed legisla-! the joy out of life. If it is not pro- ors would have expected it. It hibition it is something else. Drat takes good-hearted but visionary 'em! I wish they would let us en- and impractical legislators to ex-[joy our strawberries in the good poet that everyone is going to fall j old-fashioned way." joyfully in line every time a new tax is levied. People just won't do it if they can help it. TIMELY TOPICS Former Governor N. E. Kendall has issued an endorsement of Uan W. Turner for the republican nomination for governor. Kendall's own record as a governor independent of bosses leads him to sympathize with Turner, whom he recognizes as cut from the same pattern. The little fellows in Illinois finally got the ax three weeks ago, when the lower house in the legis- Sounds mighty interesting. We endorse paragraphs 2 and 3 unreservedly. As for No. 1 we want to know first if Anna's shortcake is dry, If so we shall pass by on the other side. Our kind—well, we find it difficult to make cooks understand when we say we want it damp meaning not dry. If .Anna makes that kind, into which the strawberry juice soaks to make the tastiest morsel human ever ate— the very kind that mother used to make—then Anna is likely anytime to see a stranger at the door begging a handout. THE JACKSON (Miss.) Daily news tells this story, which requires no comment. A city man got a job as inspector for one of the numerous farm loan I amorous and loving, finally kindly and humanitarian. Beery is the ideal forts into channels of high-powered farce and turns in one of his most finished performances. Hardly as notable as Reunion in Vienna, Twentieth Century, from, the point of view of sheer acting, serves as a better vehicle for Mri Barryrnore's genius, and therefore takes its place along with his last, season's four-star effort at comedy. Productions like this revive a sometimes waning hope that the cinema is outgrowing its swaddling combination of Don Quixote, Dillinger, and Napoleon," as Time aptly puts it. It is the climax to a career of remarkable screen characterizations. However, Wallace Is but the central figure of a mighty drama. His supporting cast is as outstanding than the dance fee. Mrs. M. J. Quinn opened the club- aiotiso Sunday, and on dance evening she will serve sandwiches anc other lunches to all who desire siidi service. The club's beer permit will be granted before Monday night. Parties nt Whltfemoro— The St. Thomas Episcopal Guild gave benefit bridge parties lasl Thursday afternoon and evening at Mrs. H.' E. Woodward's, Whittemore. There were eight tables of bridge in the afternoon and nine in the evening. Algonians attended both afternoon and evening, and In the evening the prizes were won by Mrs. H. V. Hull and John Fraser, high; Mrs. Albert Granzow low; as the star himself . First is the and Mrs. C. H. Williams for hav- delicate portrayal by Henry B. Walthall (Little Colonel In Birth of a Nation) of President Madero, His scenes with Beery, and their tender ^Ill^llltL IO UULtlU^Vlllg 1LJ3 D W (lUUllllfc) ... 1 1 U 1 1«J n clothes. They give us the inspira- friendship, concea ed behind a tion to vomit these feeble utter- rough exterior of blustering bi av- arices concerning the youngest of n(io - are touching, and they give 'the picture an almost sentimental color completely out of keeping with the masculine preponderance the arts. Twentieth Century is a story of the stage, and the part of Jaffe, theatrical producer of Broadway, ,..„ , hits, fits John like the proverbial.! Leo Carillo, as Sierra, Villas glove. Here he is able to pose and I lieutenant, is effective in feeding of emotions. posture, strut and grimace, and, tongue in cheek, orate loudly on the foibles of screen and stage. After Jaffe has made Mildred Plotka (Carole Lombard) a star, she deserts him for the klieg lights of Hollywood, Follows, then, failure for the producer till he meets his star again on the Twentieth Century limited. How, by drama-(deeds forgivable lines and situations to the hero, while Philip Cooper, as Villa's ultimate nemesis, is excellent.. Joseph Schildkraut as General Pascal contributes revulsion against the Spanish aristocracy, a feeling fostered from the beginning in honest effort to make some an of tic ruse, he inveigles her into signing a contract with him furnishes the climactic finale of the story. As is so many times the case in productions of merit, this one is based on satire, and, strangely, this subtle, illusive quality is best portrayed by those who have the intelligence to sense its possibilities. Mr. Barrymore, with his ability to dramatize petty situations, fairly out-Barrymores himself as he pulls first one rabbit, then another, from his bag of tricks. Miss Lombard, seeming to rise to the inspiration of her more talented partner, gives a sympathetic and understanding performance. She frequently calls Jaffe's ace, but in lature passed the intrastate NRA Sam—no matter which one. organizations fostered by Uncle U ie final scene he bluff, her' bill on orders from Washington. The audience reaction of complete sympathy for a man guilty of almost every crime in the moral category was interesting. It was carefully built up from the very beginning of the picture. We see Beery's father, in the opening scenes, flogged to death by cruel tyrants. We are revolted by the spectacle of six men hanged in cold blood for a minor misdemeanor. After that our sympathies are entirely with the bandit. Stuart Erwin takes the part of the young newspaperman intended for Lee Tracy before the latter's disgraceful episode in Mexico got him into disrepute with the authorities and all but wrecked the picture. Erwin fills his role, we ing a hand without a face card. After bridge refreshments were served. Former Algoninn's IVIdow Weds— The Rev. A. English performed a marriage ceremony Saturday for Mrs. Ethel-Cameron-Benjamin, of Armstrong to Victor Whalen, Dolliver. Lola Marlow, Lone Rock, was in attendance, graduate of school who married Ralph Benjamin, son of a one-time Congregational church organist here. Ralph died five years ago at Portland, Ore. The bride is a the Algona high Shower for Alberta Crosenlmch— Mrs. F. L. Thorpe entertained at a miscellaneous shower Monday moTr nTurderous night in honor of Alberta Grosen more muraeious b ^ ^^ wm be marrlcd , ate ln the summer to Dolph Miller. There governor is not a Knowing nothing about farms literature frankly der an alias, concocted its spoke of it as a gross income "or general sales" tax. Shortly afterwards there was a fiery battle in •congress over federal sales taxa- -fion. Congress rejected the sales tax on the ground that it was unfair to the poor. The democrats were in ,„:_„„,„, . «he saddle in the house tlhen, and S' ate % and w f it as the - * llh . on - and more lym S ^le in „,, o .,«..»i .. — o .^vb****.^ nL/v^ut, j-dinia .the senate will no doubt also obey, and rural life, he obtained all the A house democrat who refused to '" take orders was a woman, and apparently the reason she voted nay was that she happens to run a small factory—a newspaper — and therefore knows in person what NRA means to little fellows. Strange that men of undoubted intelligence nourish the notion that merely providing more money, silver or paper, will restore prosperity. Money is of no use unless it it was their own program, concoc- •t«d to embarrass Hoover, but they couldn't put it over. Democrat after democrat stood up and inveigh•ed against it. That fight put the gross income taxers wise to the fact that call- •iag their scheme a general sales tax would advise the public of its .real nature, so they quietly dropped the phrase "or general sales" "*mt of their literature. The Ad- Tance still 'has one of the original "booklets if Mr. Jarnagin would to see it. But though the promoters of tlhe gross income tax could change Its name they couldn't change its •mature, and a general tax it re- anains, as anyone who stops ten seconds to think can see. For everyone's income is obtained from *he sale of his services or goods, and the tax would 'be laid or -what one receives from sales, ex acUy as it is now levied under t'li new sales tax law. Now, tlhen, it being demonstrat «d. that the gross income tax i nothing but a sales tax in disguise •what is the matter with genera -iales taxation? Tae matter witia it is that it i ^unfair to the less able to pay be -cause it requires of them a great «T sacrifice than is required of tli ••Wore a,ble. You can substitut "jwor" and "rich" for "less able *md "more able," if that will b foetter understood, thoug-a "poor •»nd "rich" are not as exact term ids "Jess able" and "more able. 1 _If Mr. Jarnagin were caught of *ia guard and asked 'whether hi TChouglht taxation ought to be bas •»d on ability to pay, it is likel that he would answer, "Of course. But, curiously enough, man people cannot see that a tax liki tte general sales tax makes hash of this principle. They do not think deeply enough to see that a lar against everybody in the same proportion or at the same rate is axrt a tax based on ability to pay because it lets the rich man off with less sacrifice than is required -«t the poor man. Many people look at the proposed gross income tax of one-half of one per cent and without thinking it out say, "Why, what could be fairer than to tax everybody at the same rate?" The trouble is that the gross income tax or any other general sales tax, while it taxes at the same rate in money, does not tax at the same rate in sacrifice because it reduces the poor man's standard of living and does not touch that of the rich man. What confuses people who do not thmk things out is that the tax «Ue is low. If instead of one-half •of one per cent Mr. Jarnagin will assume a tax of ,9!) per cent he will see how it works out to an unfair thing as between the poor and the rich. Let us assume this rate and that a given $1,000 a poor man's year and a income is given rich man's income a million a year. Now collect the tax, and the poor man lias left $10, while the rich man bas $10,000. This illustrates the principle involved whether the tax be low or high. Even in rich Iowa thousands on thousands live on incomes of a a tiig banks because banks are afraid to lend and business fears to borrow. It is time for sober thinking about how to vote a week from Monday. This is particularly true for republicans as regards the candidates for governor and lieutenant governor. More than any other the aen who occupy these positions will shape the state's policies during the coming two years. It is discouraging for all who believe in democracy to consider congress. Seldom is any great question decided on its merits. Practically everyone in both houses is merely a trader seeking advantages for his own constituents regardless of the interests of the country at large. It is not their fault; it is ours, for unless they do this we throw them out. That the newspapers still have the right of free speech under the constitution is demonstrated daily by what they print. The Chicago papers in particular are violent against the administration, and there are many others from coast to coast and the Canadian line to the gulf. Mr. Roosevelt is no dictator yet, and time is disclosing that he has never thought of trying to become one. literature he could get together about agriculture and crammed himself, day and night, like a college boy preparing for examination at the end of the first semester. Then he went out to make his first inspection. The first animal he ran into was a billy goat. He tried to recall the description of farm animals printed in the books on agriculture, but could not classify the species. The billy goat simply didn't fit in. Ashamed to display his ignorance, on returning from his inspection trip he telephoned to a friend, giving a ; description of the animal, and asking what it might be? The description was as follows: "He had large, sad eyes, a straggling long beard, rough and unkempt hair and his behind was bare." "Hell, man, that wasn't an animal! That was the farmer who applied for the loan." ALAS, I'VE NEVER quite grown up; when raiding my own pantry or ice box I still suffer that guilty feeling, as if I were a burglar or a greedy gamin.—H. S. M. in Over the Coffee. Breathes there a married who hasn't many times had man that Opinions of Editors As Tom Pnrcell Sees It, Hampton Chronicle — The NRA has ordered a thirty per cent raise m the price of tires next week. Hogs are still selling at $3.50 or so m Chicago. We'll See" What" We See. Traer Star-Clipper — What hard iquor will do when it conies in a few weeks no one knows, but no one need think it will solve the )ooze question. It may hamper the bootlegger. If it does it may improve conditions. Hard liquor in charge of the state will take the Place of much of the white mule hat is now poisoning young and aid. We shall see. When Inflation Will Begin. Estherville News—It begins to ook as though no great inflation A ill take place from silver relief measures or other patent remedies but only when the government ex- T! J, ts credit ' The value ^ uch Inflation is not well thought rf. Controlled inflation has been ried and it has failed. May the ountry be spared uncontrolled in- lation. Agricultural Heg-iiuentation, Eli? wmtersot Madisonian—A farmer riend of ours, who uses his head or thinking purposes, in a recent conversation with the writer ex- iresised the opinion that, if, as, and vnen the federal government en- ers into any wholesale regimen- ation of agriculture and attempts o exercise control over the op°r- tins of the individual farmer, nen, us >he expressed it, "there •ill Ije trouble," Turner Tested and Tried. Spencer Reporter — When it same guilty feeling — and heard from it. Well, We'd Chop No Wood for That Kind of Feinme. [Clipped from Damfino.] We were chopping wood recently and in the middle of the afternoon decided we were hungry, so went into the house and there, on the table before us, were some magnificent buns, freshly baked. The wife had stepped out for a moment, but no matter—we tore off a bun, buttered it and were in the midst of devouring it when the lady of the house reappeared, took one look, then screamed in horror: "Those buns are for the club!" On another occasion we had just finished cutting a slice out of a very pletely and gives the supreme | think, with more effectiveness than "wallop" to a picture packed with thrills and surprises. Roscoe Karns and Walter Connelly contribute heavily to the gay nonsensicalities of Twentieth Century. If you have not already guessed it, this is one of the slickest little entertainments of the season. BLOWS is lusty "melo- the wife for the thousand a year or less. A one- ( COIlles to D an Turner, he is not an half of one per cent tax which | ex l' c ''' ilncn t- He has been tested takes $5 from them means real deprivation in food, clothes, or other necessities. On the other hand a tax based on the same rate means scarcely anything to the rich Mr. Bettendorf, the man behind this gross income tax, said to be Iowa's richest, or to Mr. Maytag, or to the other rich men who concocted this and tried. Whatever success in life ho has already achieved has virtually .sprung from the soil of Iowa . He is truly and sincerely one of (he Iowa farmer's best friends because their interests and his greatest concerns are their concerns. Don't cast Turner aside for more complications and experiments in the present emergency. fine cake, only to hear shriek: "That cake is church. 1 " RE THAT SENTENCE .last week for punctuation— That which is is that which is not is not is not that which it is! it is. Someone in the Garner Herald shop sends this revision— "That vhich is, is. That which is not is not. Is not that which it is? It is. Next, please. He the Observant Editor. [No. 3 from Damfino.] A nearby editor makes the courageous comment that certain articles of women's apparel were formerly referred to as unmentionables, whereas now there aren't enough to mention. Beats all how observant some editors are. TALK OF THE ALPHABET [Another From Damfino.] A young CCC lost his BVD, So the PTA sent an SOS To the CWA who was CTQ, As the FRA had put the CAN To the PWA with a near KO. And the NRA was all FOB So the AAA sent it COD, But the USA wired PDQ To the RFC for its IOU. Now its all OK at the MTC, For the CCC got his BVD. HARLAN MILLER prints poetry and other communications with the signatures this way— —ADA MARKS, Sioux City. He could save a line and get rid of too much whiting space at the left by doing it this way- Sioux City —ADA MARKS. This service is free. DALE BREDE, FORMER GARNER BOY, MARRIED TO LEONA HALFPOP.—Headline in Garner Leader. There's a girl, we'll wager, who was delighted to change her name. —ALIEN. nPHE TRUMPET •*• cheap, brazen, drammer" of the fleshy variety, but superb in photography, and an excellent cast raises it to the average of "good entertainment." This is one of those uninspired cinemas that offer no excuses for their existence — they appear suddnely from the Nowhere and disappear just as: silently into the Forgotten Land of Limbo. It is a story of bull-fighting, and some of the scenes in bull-pen and arena, are marvels of realism. In fact the shots of the bull-fighting are alone worth the price of admission. George .Raft, never a convincing actor to us, goes about the grim business of trying to inject into hsi characterization some realism, but never even approaches his goal. He is always George Raft, sold on George Raft, betting heavily on George Raft. In contrast to Raft's superficiality is the sincere effort of Adolph Menjou, who really turns in a creditable characterization as a bandit chief who poses as a respectable citizen till the final reel, when he narrowly escapes detection. Adolph fits easily into almost any character part, and this one, in particular, gives him unusual opportunities to enlarge his following of admirers. Katherine De Mille (daughter, we believe, of the famed Cecil) is splendid in a minor role in her first screen appearance. She plays a native Mexican servant girl's part in the opening scenes. But the bright and shining light of the production is a flashy, sensuous brunette, Frances Drake, who vamps her way voluptuously through the reels with an abandon which would make a Cleopatra wince. We won't pass judgment on her ability to act; we were too busy following the luscious curves of her shapely body and the sensuous droop of her mouth to know whether Frances turned in even a tolerable job of acting. She danced the rumba, she kissed passionately, she hesitated divinely, and she "got her man"— even Mae West couldn't do more! Incidentally, this was Bank Night, and three $25 prizes were distributed. A large and enthusiastic crowd filled the theater, jammed two lobbies, and flowed out over the sidewalk and well into the street. Algona, on Bank Night must present a busy sight to transients. Our town is the mecca of all pleasure seekers for miles around, and crowds like these don't do any town any harm. WIVA VILLA ^ thunderous lamorous bandit-outlaw done against a background of sweeping plains, rocky Mexican slopes, and a gigantic battlefield. It is unquestionably one of the major achievements of the screen, comparable only, perhaps, with such productions as The Birth of a Nation. It s like a great cyclorama, with the two-fold purpose of a panoramic ncture on the one hand, and the depicting in minutest detail of individualistic scenes on the other. After two years of most discouraging efforts fraught with vast expenditure of money and human pa- ience and perseverance, Viva Villa emerges as a stupendous spectacle of human struggle and slavery, the old-age battle of peon and master he soil and the pavement. This is Hustrated in two scenes, first, when a dying peon picks up a handful of dirt, second when Villa himself, condemned to death crawls on his hands and knees before a ruthless aristocrat, and also lifta a handful of dirt heavenward as a symbol of the deliverance of an oppressed people. Tracy would have done, for the latter is a noisy actor, and there is enough racket in Viva Villa as it is. Fay Wray has one dramatic scene with Wallace in which shows her talents as an emotional actress. All other minor parts, including many natives, are carefully chosen and add to the tremendous driving power of this great production. The musical accompaniment i simply superb. The martial strain is predominant, and there is a ris ing crescendo for the clirna? scenes reminiscent of the orches tral accompaniment In the Birth o a Nation when it barn-stormed th country years ago. The grand climax in Viva Villa I the scene wherein we find Beery drunk, discouraged, an outcas from his country, asleep in a dirtj hotel in Texas. He is awakenec by Erwin, who shows him. an ac count of the murder of his frien Madero, President of Mexico. Will but $7 between them and two fol lowers, they set off for Mexic City. Their army grows and grow and when they reach their destina tion, they are powerful enough t overthrow the forces of Tyranny. It is a great scene where Beer faces General Pascal and finall; metes out to him a fate so horribi. that telling it here would cause re vulsion. Viva Villa will unquestionably b on every list of the ten best pic tures of 1934, and it deserves place among the screen epics of al time. were 28 guests. The entertainment consisted of Bunco, Mrs. G. L. Vohs winning the high score. Before lunch Miss Grosenbach unwrapped her gifts. A two-course luncheon was served at small tables centered >rtth peonies. Teachers Are Hostesses— Marie Helen Beard and Mildred Poole entertained three groups Saturday and Sunday. Saturday morning a group was entertained at breakfast and cards, and that afternoon the girls entertained at tea and bridge. Sunday afternoon they entertained anotUfer group at tea. Miss Beard and Miss Poole are local teachers. is a boisterous, biography of a Country Club Season Opened— The Algona Country club openec its social season with a 7 o'cloc dinner at the clubhouse Tuesda evening. Sixty-seven reservation were made, and a two-cours chicken dinner was served at fivi tables decorated with garden flow era, Following dinner four girls Val eria Pickett, Ruth McKee, Verona Benson, and Theodora Larson, ac companied at the piano by Georga Anne Geigel, entertained at tap dancing. Each of the five tables had plan ned and presented a charade, and the table guessing best received prize. Bridge was played, and Mrs. Joe Herbst and G. S. Buchanan won the high scores. Novelty prizes were won by J. L. Bonar, Mrs. A D Adams, P. A. Danson, Marie Wehler, and H. R. Cowan. The party was planned and directed by the board of directors and their wives. Ex-Lu Verne Teachers' Picnic— A group of ex-Lu Verne teachers and school board members met at the Ambrose A. Call state park Sunday for a ,pi cn ic dinner a t noon, wit'h. a social afternoon following. This was the group's first meeting but it was decided to make it an annual affair, and officers were elected: Irene Swen•son, Lu Verne, -president; OpaJ Morrison. Lu Verne secretary Austin Burtis, Jesse Lindebak and Mrs. Phil .Lichty, all of Lu Verne board members. Others in attend: acewere: Mrs. Burtis, Mrs. Lindebak, Mr. Lichty, Mrs. F. A. Niver Mr. and Mrs. Kdw. Dehnert Mr' and Mrs. Lloyd BmiOh, Mr ami Mrs. Jos. Lichty, . No rina Partridge, Bermce Swenson, all of Lu Mrs'Vv 3 ' T E> J ' • Skinner . D '-' a^ Mis. p. v. janse, Mr. and Mrs Burdette Agard, Algona" In Viva Villa history and legend have been combined to make one of the great epics of the screen. One of the most romantic figures in the history of our century is here Opening C. C. Dance Monday- The first of a series ot evei .y_ Btor-week Monday night dances ill be held at the Country dub clubhouse next Monday night, with Cec Hurst and his orchestra playing. The dancea are open to mem- hers and their guests Curds have been issued to ber., for .tho use of guC3ls ° Ty bear the names of guests and the hosts, and the regular dance fees are to be paid. They are good tor and , persons who wish to attend see a member of the club and secure one. There fe no charge other h but mav .Past Matrons Are Hostesses— The Past Matrons club of the 0. E. S. entertained the officers at 12:30 luncheon Tuesday. The tables were decorated with Maypoles and flowers, A play, Be a Little Cuckoo, was presented by a group consisting of Mrs. D. D. Paxson, Mrs. L. G. Baker, Alice Rist, Helen Goeders, and Leola Zeigler, and the rest of the afternoon was spent at cards, Farewell Party for Teacher- Women of the First Lutheran church .gathered at Mrs. Ole Allison's Saturday afternoon for a farewell reception in honor of Laurine Peterson, a teadlier in Algona schools for the last three! years who has accepted a t'each- ing position in her home town "for next year. A number of gifts were presented. Dinner for Debate Club- Members of the high school debate club were entertained at a dinner at C. R. Schoby's near Bode last week Wednesday evening. There are 12 students in the club, including Virginia and Frank Scho- by. Members participated In high school debates during the past year. II. N. A. Benefit Pnrty Mrs. Arthur JTelberg and Mrs. Rmil Oudcrian entertained at a Royal Neighbor benefit 'bridge party last week Wednesday night. Bridge was played nt seven tables, Mrs. Ann Kittritsch winning tho. liigili score, also the travel prize, nnd Mrs. Kalph Brown the conso- Intion prize. Other Society. Mrs. Lloyd Wellendorf entertained her bridge club last week Wednesday night, and the high score was won by Mrs. W. P. Hemphill, Mrs. Ann March winning the consolation. Mrs/W. E. Laird, Mrs. N. Victor Lowe, and Mrs. 0. W. Erickson were guests of the club. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. 'Barry entertained their bridge club last Thursday might. Bridge was played at three tables, Mrs. iE. J. McEvoy and C. L. Bliley winning the high scores. Christine Wernert and Mr. Bliley won the travel prizes. Mary Streit was a guest of 'the olub. iMaronna Quinn entertained her bridge club at a treasure hunt last week Wednesday night, and Mrs. H. 'B. White and Eleanor Backua were club guests. A car in which Mrs. Wlhite, Loretta Howie, Sarahi Doran, and Mrs. George H. Free rode found the treasure. Rotarians Hear Music Students Four high school musicians furnished a musical program at Monday noon's luncheon of the Rotary club. Allan Buchanan gave a trombone solo; Max Miller, a piccolo solo; and Ruth Malueg a solo on the cornet. Georga Anne Geigel accompanied them at the piano. The numbers were of a classical nature and showed the abilities of each player and instrument. Opal lied Kidney 3 No. 2 ean s . Opal Salad Bead Gold Dust Scourl, (lor __ Whole Wheat Flakes, Pkgs. ts ' Grape Nut Flakes, Oval Sardines, 2 f or School Girl Peanut Butt] Complete line vegetables, and Hamburger, g auga Boil - Bacon SqSan 10c a pound Baby Beef Roast, lb, J TOP PRICE FOR EG! Phones 138 and ]|1 We Deliver MRS. TRIBON is at Christensen's IN CHARGE OF HER t Rummage Sal WITH ADDED BARGAINS A rack of garments for Ladies' Spring Coats Half'prit A rack of garments for Wash Blouses for "II" Silk Dresses for $1.987$~2~.98J8"(il Summer Silks at, yard Sanitary Napkins, 2 pkgs. for More Remnants cheap, and many lucre evnyfa needs at bargain prices. MRS. TRIBON In Zender & Caldwell's Hat Mirrors you'll see wonders worked while you wait not just hats • • • bought by the dozen d t0 make S0me some man's heart beat a little faster. stand Dress Straws 45c to $3.45 Zender & Caldwell CLOTHING AND SHOES

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