The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1936
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Page 2
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The Algona Upper Bes Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 29,1936 30 8'DOZEX BOYS' Brushed Wool A*. Sweaters Pull zipper front Fancy back Blue, gray, maroon. $1.65 value, at $1.00 HUB CLOTHIERS LOWE BROS. Prepared Wax 20c £ Pound F. S. NORTON &SON Prints Guananteed Fast Colors Full 80-square construction 15c Per Yard Regular price 22c HAWCOTT &OGG PALL FESTIVAL SPECIAL Frosted Malted 5c Made in our Counter Freezer BEHLMER'S "The Algonquin" 25c Ask about FREE regulation football with Puffed Wheat box tops. This Coupon Worth 10 Points ANDERSON'S Jack Sprat Food Store This Coupon and 29c entitles you to a 5-Lb. Box of JAYTEE Soap Chips BALDWIN IGA Food Market IGA Your I.G.A. Store FROSTED Cupcakes Dozen 20c Regular price 25c dozen WILSON'S BAKERY SUSAN MERGEN OF ST. JOE TO WED, OCT. 6TH Pre-Nuptial Shower On Sunday for Future Mrs. Reding St. Joe: Invitations have been issued this week for a pre-nuptial shower in honor of Miss Susan Mcrgen on Sunday, Sept. 27th, in the Academy hall in Whlttemore. Miss Mergen is a daughter of Mick Mergen of Whittemore. She will be the bride of Ralph Reding, the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Reding of St. Joe on Oct. 6. St Joe Card Party A card party, the first of the season, will be held Sunday, Sept 27th in St. Joseph's pariah hall. Mrs. John Friders and her circle will be in charge. Infant Baptized Mrs. John Reding and Infant daughter returned home from the I Fort Dodge Mercy hospital Sun- I day. The infant was baptized Mary | Ann Sunday in St. Joseph's Cathi olic church. Sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. John S. Reding. The John Redings just recently came from Germany and are now staying at the George Borman home. REVIEW OF RECENT MOVIE PICTURES Spring Filled Mattress Assorted colors to select from $12.75 FOSTER FURNITURE Men's 8-oz. Blue Denim, bib Overall Sizes 32 to 48 95c HUB CLOTHIERS t •••i^MM^H^HM^HHM^ Bargain Table Dishes Cooking Utensils Kitchen Tools Buy one item from this special table, then we give you one Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hermann are the parents of a baby boy born on Thursday. Laura Schaller who has spent several weeks at the Mike Reding home returned to her home south of Humboldt Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Plathe and Henry Fuhrmann were callers at the Mrs. John Fuhrmann home, northwest of Livermore Sunday. Mrs. John Friders and daughter, Herlinda and Mrs. Prosper Friders and daughter. Marlene, were callers at the Eugene Thul home west of Ottosen Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thilges left Friday for Watertown, South Dakota, to visit with the parents and other relatives of Mrs. Thilges. They plan to return home the middle of next week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Berte and son, Francis, and Mrs. Susan Berte and Elizabeth returned home on Wednesday from a visit to Techny, Illinois, with Math Berte. He is a son of Mrs. Susan Berte. Mr. and Mrs. John Thill and family from Whlttemore, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fuhrman from Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faber and family, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Fuhr- HSniTaflA-KHr m* PaM» BcyiUtng and family and Betty Klein gathered at the John Fuhrmann home Thursday evening in honor of the Fuhrmanns' son, Henry, from Lindsay, Texas. "Alias Mary Dow" is a picture with an Improbable plot, too many overwrought emotions, and altogether too much gabbing on the part of Sally Eilers. Since her appearance in "State Fair", Miss Ellers has not been any too fortunate In pictures In xvhlch she has been cast "Alias Mary Dow" will not add anything to her prestige. The story starts out with the kidnaping of an infant, and the subsequent entry of Miss Eilers into the film as the fraudulent daughter of the couple, who lost the child, although the husband himself perpetrates the fraud to save his wife's life. In between scenes in the Cloudland dance hall, a beanery, and the elegant life of high society, Miss Eilers endears herself to the family that adopted her, and snares a rich husband, who in turn becomes a hero by hanging a good sock on the villain's chin in the final roundup. The plot was loose, the dialogue frayed at the edges, and the entire affair not too good an excuse for a picture, but it provoked some good laughs, so there must have been something to it. Batting av>rage—40 per cent. • • • When Dick Powell and Joan Blondell are teamed together in "Stagestruck", the combination of those two potent names naturally leads one to believe they are going to see something. Instead they are sadly disillusioned to find Joan playing <i part foreign to her nature, and Dick Powell miscast as a dance director, who dislikes all beautiful girls, but eventually falls for one from the west who came to New York to "make good." As might be expected, the little country girl gets her chance end saves the show, and all that tripe. There were a. few saving graces to the pictures, and none of them were any of the vocal numbers by Powell. Frank McHugh wasn't bad, and combined with the Yacht Club boys, gave the picture enough humor to pull it through. Perhaps the casting office had Dick and Joan under contract for one more picture, and in order to get something out of it threw them into "Stagestruck." As a reviewer, we felt more awstruck at the whole affair. Batting average—50 per cent » • • Algona theatre* are announcing their new pictures for the fall and winter season. In the moving picture Industry, fall is the signal for a new start Producers have signed up their stars for the coming year, portioned out their roles, and sometimes contracted for writers to prepare their stories or made deals whereby they adapt some material already written for the screen. When those details are completed, they embark on a campaign of booking or selling their total company product. Exhibitors contract for the entire output by companies and hence the beginning of a new set of films. Unfortunately, all of the output of each company is not first rate product The exhibitor has to buy the bad along with the good. He buys blindly, having very little knowledge as to what the films will be like, other than a general Idea of the stars lined up by each company for the various pictures. Film industry Is one of the greatest in the nation, one of the biggest money makers (for the producers, at least), and one of the most potent "closed corporation" affairs in the land. Generally speaking, there are only two kinds of motion pictures—those that entertain and those that educate. Sometimes a picture can db both; often, neither. To put one's finger on 'To Mary— With Love", Is not easy. We realize that critics everywhere have given the vehicle unreserved praise; it has packed theatres from coast to cosat. ^iml yet, "To Mary—With Love", the picture adapted from Richard Sherman's story is not all entertainment, nor is it exactly education. Warner Baxter in someiiow or other too old, too worn out look- ins, >•« impress your reviewer (wno is out-voted by su.ue of me nignest paid reviewers in the U. S.) ad a vivacious onuegroom. Myrna i^oy is more convincing, Tne picture, embellished with shots uum recent history, JDempsey vs. Tunney, Lind.,,.18 New York welcome, and the stock market crash, is not ordinary—it is far above that But as to whether or not it will remain with us as one ot the super pictures Is debatable. Perhaps Ufa uoes run as complex, perhaps it does have the un- uertone of suspense (which is a tribute to the picture) found in "To Mary—With Love." If so, the picture is then almost a too vivid panorama of every day human existence, and by that very fact instead of providing entertainment, which is a brightening or easing of life, it tends to leave i depressing effect To our good friend, Richard Sherman, no offense. Perhaps we need an occasional douse of depressing action to make us appreciate life all the more. "To Mary—With Love", has an excellent theme, well connected story and some good acting. And so, although we Join in congratulating Mr. Sherman on his first picture adaptation, we would not in honesty, give the picture four stars. We shall look forward, however, to more and better pictures. Batting average—75 per cent. "Seven Sinners" combines more train wrecks per reel than any other production we've ever seen, and it also offers some good acting, some clever dialogue, and an Edmund Lowe who seems to have taken a new lease on life In 'adapting himself to roles that Warren William or Bill Powell have skyrocketed to fame in similar pictures. "Seven Sinners" is mighty good entertainment and Constance Cummings .doesn't hurt the film a bit Lowe bets a French ace detective inspector $5,000 that he can solve a mysterious train wreck and murder first, and the bet Is on. Before the finish, several more train wrecks, and'one or two good fights, plus some clever sleuthing have kept the audience well entertained. Naturally, the man we lease suspect the French inspestor is the murderer. 'We are not familiar with English railroading, but we know that In • U. 8. nobody could uncouple the last car of a passenger train while it was on the fly. Otherwise, the plot is fairly logical, after you've seen It through. Gaumont-Brltlsh Alma are for the most part pretty good motion pictures, and although the Industry may not have reached the peaks of our own films, we cannot help but feel that their batting average is slightly better. Batting average on this one—75 per cent. Bernrce LimUey IB Guest at Shower Fentoiu Bemice Llndsey was the honoree at a pre-nuptlal miscellaneous shower at the Llrtdsey home on Wedn*"*iy afternoon. The time was t nt in guessing games and conversation. Mary Alice Gibbons sang a solo entitled "Honeymoon Hotel." Miss Lindsey received a number of lovely gift*. A delicious two course luncheon was served by the hostesses who were Mrs. J. A. Schwartz, Mrs. Claude Humphrey, Mrs. Dick Umsted, Mrs. Will Welsbrod and Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod, the latter of Whlttemore. There were 36 ladles present. Miss Undsey became the bride of N. B. North of Sioux City, on Saturday at four p. m. in the M. E. church. Rev. J. T. Snyder performed the ceremony. A reception followed I FREE GRAHAM'S Mrs. Joe Beitz. formerly Arlene Daniels, was honor guest at a shower at the Wyot Stott home Saturday afternoon. Alice Eighme entertained her Sunday School class of girls at the home of Mrs. Maude Hanna Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Jean Riebhoff, Eagle Grove and her son-in-law and daughter from Central City, visited at the Robert Cogdill home Friday, Mrs. Wm. Bleich, Sr., has been on the sick list the past week at the home of her son, R. A. Blecih. Mrs. Bleich is 93 years of age. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Poihemus have received news of the birth of a grandson, born to Mr. and Mrs. Warren Poihemus at Iowa City on Sept. 20. The Presbyterian Mite society meets Wednesday at the home of Mrs. H. W. Trainer. Mru. W. H. Vogel and Mrs. Walter Sorenson are assisting hostesses. Mrs. Wyot Stott. Mrs. L. A. Boettcher and Mrs. G. E. Brace took their mother. Mrs. Tressie Ringsdorf to Mapleton, Minn., where she visited her son, Roni, until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jepson and daughter, Cedar Falls and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rehbock, Tacoma, Washington, visited Thursday at the W. j O. Hulln home. They are Mrs. Hulin's parents and her cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Isenberger brought J. O. Isenberger home last week Tuesday. He had spent a couple of weeks with them at their •M-to-QM'Motnes:. The Burton Isenbergers returned home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Godfredson and the Charles Olsons entertained at a birthday dinner Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Godfrodson. Mr. Godfredson's birthday was last Thursday and Mrs. Godfredson's on Saturday. Their daughter, Grace and son Edward, were also guests. CUMMINGS 5c TO $1.00 Special Wednesday and Thursday only Special CHOCOLATE DROPS 7C Per Pound Annex SPECIAL Aay »4*88 silk dress in the ANli£X, full Fall limes, all flues and colors, unrestricted choice of the efcop— $4.39 CHRISCHILLES & HERBST ANNEX 2-Cell Flashlight Complete with Battery 24c Regular price 39c KOHLHAAS & SPILLES No. 2 Kerosene LANTERN $1.19 Regular price $1.60 KOHLHAAS & SPILLES \ / Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA. KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. In District Court, September term, 1936. No. 4193. To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, That an Instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of August C. Becker, Deceased, dated June 10, 1935, having been this day filed, opened and read, Saturday, the 3rd day of October, 1936, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at nine o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, September 4, 1936. KATHERINE Me EVOY, Clerk of District Court. AUMA PEARSON, Deputy HUTCHISON & HUTCHISON 37-38-39 TheMan About Town Soya At last, dear readers, the secret Is no more concerning Andy Anderson's favorite fishing lake in Minnesota. Andy drives the car to the shore of the lake and does his fishing sitting on the running board depriving himself of that frontier type of roughness sought by the urdent angler . , . Well, I've always wondered what that dog was good for since the first day Hi brought him home," were Helen' White's elated words as the family dog was crowned grand champion in the show class . . . Dutch Swanson sawed on a board a long time without much success in his efforts at aiding in the pre-ceremonles of the field day. Not until a co-worker called his attention to the saw which was upside down did Dutch, the novice builder, make headway with his cutting . . . Girls were out Saturday with cellophane raincoats which cover the head and body, leaving nothing exposed but face and calves. The funny looking thingn are entirely transparent, too . . . Borne high school footballer thould study the last line of a verse on the north wall of the gym which reads, "But how you played the frame" and thereby gave a repetition of a fifteen yard loss plus a ten yard setback In the EmmeU- hurg game at a crucial stage . . . Fishing at the dam, Al Spongberx got a atrike. Running wild with the line and bobber was too much for the excited Guy Stokes, an onlooker, who did a mock political speech with a cigar thrown in for the privlege of landing the fighting pickerel. . . Kyealght varies in $1.00 Pound Liggett'* Assorted CHOCOLATES All your favorite fruit nut. Cherry combination and cream centers. 49c Per Pound K. D. JAMES people according to a car load of young men who watched the fast stock train go by. One Insists the cars were all of the box type while three others insist a great number of them wers stock cars and the one couldn't see the slats so swift was the speed of the train. Inside elments may affect the eyes In this case . . . Harry Holmes, visiting Canada, couldn't buy any of his favorite so he brought home a plug of the Dominion's best seller, a dark stout chew. Beware! chew-borrowing golfers. . . Danger lurks on the roof of the present post office building where kids have repeatedly broken radio aerials. In chasing and playing they trip over the wires which range a foot or so from the roof. Only a miracle can save n Hid from tripping and falling over the aide of the building to the cement walk and death . . . 8l«p- man, pitching for the Academy Friday in a game with Bancroft got 13 strikeouts In the seven Innings of ball but as many miscues by his mates afield cost the five to one loss ... By hi* own admission the junior editor wagered against Minnesota, his alma mater, on odds. Although the stakes were near negligence it serves him right for failure to stick by a winner until It starts to falter . . .Eddie Solfert waj showing an old keepsake, a picture of his school room with student and teacher taken thirty years ago In the first grade of the old Central Building. "How do you remember those kids of five"? asked Eddie . . . Algona isn't a bad place to live in according to three of this year's baseball team. Weeks after the close of the season they stay on, but their true vanity keeps them from telling the truth. It is not the town as much as It U three girls, interesting and entertaining . . . Meeting Attorney Helmuth Miller is always a pleasure. His big round eyes literally smile at you, revealing the all-friendly char' Hcter behind them. HOT - ELECTRIC MAID Doughnuts Dozen 20C Regular 25c doz. See them made while you wait. ALGONA BAKERY CUMMINGS 5c TO $1.00 Special Wednesday and Thursday only 18x36 TURKISH TOWELS Special lOc Each 19c Klenza Tissue White or pink. 200 sheets. Soft absorbent for removing creams. 13c K. D. JAMES The Rexall Store. Cascade Vellum STATIONERY 72 sheets and 48 envelopes 49c K. D. JAMES JOE BLOOM FALL FESTIVAL SALE Wednes.-Thursday omly 30x31 TIRES $3.49 4-Ply COAST TO COAST STORES Joe Bloom Men's Fancy HOSE 15c value 10c Pair 6 Pair for 55c The BEN FRANKLIN Store W. V. BUTLER, Owner SCHOOL HOSIERY for Children First quality, long wearing school Hose 3 colors to choose from. Pair 13c 2 Pairs 25c GRAHAM'S Felt Base MATS 24x30 inches, each 18x36 inches 4 £«* each IOC or 2 for 25c The BEN FRANKLIN Store W. V. Bt'TLEK, Owner KRESENSKY ' S 75 811k and Fine Wool DRESSES The best of the season's styles Regular price $8 to $10 W«dac«4*r-Th«ni. only $6.60 Every dress a new and exclusive style Men' Dress Shirts Regular $1 value 79c 2 for 11.50 STEELE'S CUMMINGS 5c TO $1.00 New Fall Felt HATS 98c BLANKET SALE Large size double bed Blankets Wedoeadajr • Thursday Each $1.49 Two for $2.85 GRAHAM'S Free! With every Aladdin Lamp One parchment Shade KOHLHAAS 4k SPILLES BRIARDALE COFFEE Regular value 35c pound 24c Pound MOE& SJOGREN Fancy f IlLOW GASES White and colored Hand embroidery 69c Pair The BEN FRANKLIN Store W. Y. BUTLER, Owner Here is ft Real Special for housecleanlng 10% Discount on all PAINTS for Woodwork, Walls and Floors RICHARDSON'S Extra Special for Fall Festival Sent. 80-October 1 A big washable FLOOR MOP with Removable Duster Wide spread for large areas, only 79c RICHARDSON'S f LACE PANELS 45-in. to 50-in. French ecru 2£ yds. long $1.39 CHRISCHILLES & HERBST Large size Heavy Duty Eveready Batteries $1.29 NELSON HARDWARE 10% DISCOUNT Dexter and Automatic Washing Machines Perfection and American Oil Heaters KOHLHAAS & SPILLES

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