The tipper Des Moines-Republican, November 26,1930 «£ Local £ Peter Jacobs of Bancroft was In Al- «cna on business Thursday. Dr. A. D. Adams was in Spencer on Tuesday attending a dental clinic. Toney Schmidt of Whlttemore transacted business In Algona Wednesday. Mrs. J. E. Vaughan Is at Monona this week, spending Thanksgiving with felatives. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Kent and son plan to spend Thanksgiving at Indlan- •ola with their parents. Mary Ellen, the small daughter of 'Mr. and Mrs. Joe Anderson, was quarantined Tuesday for scarlet fever. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Bartlett are planning to spend Thanksglvnig day at Burt with the former's sister, Mrs. W. A. Ladendorf. Henry Franzen, well known citizen of Titonka, was a business visitor In Algona Friday of last week and paid this office a friendly tell. Margaret Blossom will ''spend the Thanksgiving vacatiori, at^the J. Wl Sullivan home. She ujfe sophomore ai' Iowa State Teachers' College. Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer spent the week end In Iowa City where the •doctor attended the alumni clinic. Dr. Clapsaddle of Burt also attended the •meeting. : Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Adams and son. •Bobby, left this morning for Wood- mne, Iowa, to spend Thanksgiving with •the do tor's mother. They expected to return home Friday. i Mrs. Edythe L. Dalley came home Monday from a two weeks' trip to New York and other eastern points. While In New York City she took special courses in cometology under Helen 'Rubensteln. ' Mr. and Mrs. George Parsons, Mrs. '"Wm. Parsons and Mrs. Mary Parsons 'of Humboldt were guests Sunday at (he home of Mrs. Eva Arendt. Mrs. •George and Mrs. Wm. Parsons are sisters of Mrs. Arendt, Two marriage licenses were .Issued in the county clerk's office this week. They were to Arnold Maxwell of Rodman and Gladys Dasen of West Bend: and Melvin Elllngson of Ottosen and "Lillian Habeger of West Bend. Mrs. Eva Deim and two children, ^Catherine and John, leave today for Swea City where they will spend Thanksgiving and the remainder of the week with the children's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Deim. Mr. and Mrs. Dore Freeh are the parents of a six and three-quarters pound baby girl who arrived Monday evening. This is their flrst child, and the, fourth granddaughter for Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Freeh, who also have one •grandson. Ralph Lamuth, who Is manager of the Swift Plant at Faribault, Minnesota, was home last week end to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt La» ,-muth. Ralph recently shot a deer in Canada, and presented his parents with part of it. In spite of the blustering snow storm last evening the American Legion Feather party at the Legion Hall was well attended. Geese, turkeys, and ducks were .awarded, and, many..went nome with their Thanksgiving poultry under their arm. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Clark and four children from International Falls carne Monday for a visit at the J. A. Freeh •and R. A. Clark homes over Thanksgiving.,-Mrs. Clark Is a daughter of Mr. and 1 Mrs. Freeh, and Mr. Clark Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Clark. Harold Falkenhainer and Jeannette Goeders drove to Iowa City Friday and took in the University of Iowa-Nebraska foot ball game played on Saturday. William Mann accompanied them as far as Der, Moines from whence he went on to his home in Pasadena, California. He had spent a few days in Algona and Burt with friends and relatives. Recreation Parlor Algona, Iowa 17-29 Ray Miner, of Merlden was here on Sunday visiting with relatives. Perry McDonald of Burt was In the city Thursday calling on friends. Our old friend, Mike Weisbrod, was down from Fenton yesterday calling on friends, Henry Recker, one of the substantial farmers near Bancroft, was in the city Friday. A' fine baby boy, the third child, was born November 20 to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Albright. Mrs. A. M. Peterson, the postmistress at Titonka, was a visitor in Algona on Saturday. Superintendent and Mrs. Wm. Shirley spent Sunday with relatives in Dallas county. Mrs. Sid J. Backus spent the week end at the home of her niece, Mrs. Paul Fox at Sac City. W. E. Ward left Sunday for Council Bluffs where he will spend Thanksgiving with a brother. Attorney E. C. McMahon spent the week end In Emmetsburg on business and visiting with friends. Miss Bernice Kerr of the Chrlschil- les & Herbst store, plans to spend Thanksgiving with her parents' at Hampton. The ladles' aid of the First Lutheran church will give a waffle supper at Luther Hall on Wednesday evening, December 3. Mrs. Kate Bradley left last week for Correctionville where she will sppnd the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Clyde Chitty. Robert Bockelman, the seven. .year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bockelman of Titonka, had his appendix removed last week at the Algona hospital. Miss Elizabeth Webster is expected home from Indlanola Thursday, Where she Is a student at Simpson College, for a Thanksgiving visit with her pwr- v Rev. and Mrs. F. H. Webster. Academy Lost to Mason City 26-0. The St, Cecelia academy football team suffered a 26 to 0 defeat last Sunday at the Athletic Park at the hands of the Holy Family eleven from Mason City. This was the last game of the season for the local boys. A fair crowd watched the game and would have been larger only for the cold weather. Algona was heavily outweighed and the backs were unabl* to pierce the visitors' line for any gains. The aerial attack of both teams was spoiled by the hard wind as was nlso the kicking. Mason City scored a touchdown in each of the four quarters, mostly on line plays. There were no runs for over twenty or thirty yards by either team. One player from each of the teams was removed from the game as their Irish got the best of them and they started at each other as If It was Donnybrook Fair. St. Cecelia's have played a tough schedule this year and deserve much credit for the showing they have put up. It was then 1 flrst year of football and only about fifteen men were out all season. George Lichter, former high school star, coached them the latter part of the season, but was under a handicap as he had no one to scrimmage the team. The boys are looking forward to next year and they intend to have a winning team In the field. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wheelock accompanied John Barr as far as New Sharon Saturday when Mr. Barr left for Kirksville to bring Mrs. Barr.'who has been in the hospital for several weeks, home. Myrtle St. John, who is employed at the Setchell & Setchell millinery store, was operated on at the Algona hospital Monday morning for gall stones. She has been in poor health for some time. Little Billy Godden the four year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Godden, was operated on Saturday night for acute appendicitis. His appendix was found to be ruptured, but he Is recovering nicely. Mrs. Etta Irons came home Sunday from Minonk, Illinois, where she had been visiting her sister, Mrs. P. H. Davidson, since last June. She will now make her home with her daughter, Mrs. Loren Minkler. Arlene Lewis and Gertrude Wortman of Lakota were Algona visitors Saturday. < Arlene is a sister of Olive Lewis who Is employed at the Chrischilles & Herbst store. Olive plans to spend Thanksgiving at Lakota with her parents. ;•' ' .•'•'- ; • ' •••• •': •• Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hauberg left Tuesday for Davenport, where they will spend Thanksgiving with relatives. Mrs. Hauberg's people live at Davenport and Mr Hauberg's at Mollne. The Haubergs plan to return to Algona on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bailey and two children of Marshall, Minnesota, are expected Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving at the home of Mrs. Minkler's mother,. Mrs,, Ida Minkler. When they return they will take Mrs. Minkler with them to spend the, 'winter, , A letter from Gardner Cowles of (the DCS Moines Register & Tribune asks us to change the address of his Upper Des Moines-Republican to Chandler, Arizona, which would indicate that he and Mrs. Cowles are to spend the winter in Arizona as they did last winter. Dr Melvin Bourne left Tuesday for Detroit after a visit of a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J Bourne. Friday and Saturday he was in charge of the practice of Dr. W. T Peters while the doctor was in Iowa City attending an alumni clinic. Dr. Bourne has been an interne in the Harper hospital for the past year and a half. He returned there to continue in the same capacity. Stitz Way, who moved from Wesley to Watertown, South Dakota, some tyenty years ago, where he is the owner of the Watertown daily newspaper, was last week elected republican boss of the state of South Dakota. In other words he was made chairman or tne state committee. He was chairman of the Tenth district committee wmie at Wesley and his brothers, Tom of Des Moines and Bide Way of Mason City have always been prominent. Rockwell Cattle Man Arrested Here. Carl Voss, of Rockwell, Iowa, a cattle buyer, was picked up in Algona on Monday by State Agent Scott at the request of the Humboldt county attorney. Voss was charged with forgery. He was said to have raised a one hundred dollar check to two hundred. Humboldt county authorities came after him the same dav. His arrest caused some little excitement on the street as Scott and Marshall Newville were seen hurrying down the street west of the Kossuth County State Bank. Everyone thought the bank was being robbed and probably quite a few were disappointed in not having more excitement. FOR SERVICE Our Service is Known Among Particular Families 7,\ in I For men and women our cleaning service provides all that is desired in the way of efficient cleaning, and prompt delivery service. A dress cleaned by this firm will delight you with its freshness. We take the finest care in cleaning fragile Garments. Alex Larimer Has Stroke of Apoplexy. LuVerne, November 24. Special: Alex Larimer is at this writing in an unconscious condition and has been since Wednesday. He was enroute to the southern part of the state last Wednesday to visit his brother and in Eagle Grove stopped »t a filling station. When the attendants finished refilling his car, they found Mr. Larimer on the floor of the car unconscious, as a result of a stroke of apoplexy. They found papers in his clothing showing that he was from Humboldt so they called the Humboldt ambulance, which brought him to the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wm. Murray, southwest of LuVerne, with whom he had made his home the past several months. Dedicate Lutheran Parish School at Lotts Creek By E. P. The Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran congregation of Lotts Creek has a new parish school building which was dedicated on Sunday afternoon. Throngs of Lutheran people not only from Lotts Creek township, but also from many neighboring towns and communities attended this lovful celebration. Introductory services were held at two o'clock in the church in which the Rev. E. Piene, pastor of the congregation, addressed the large audience In the German language which is still much in use in that locality, Lotts Creek township having had. the character of a German community for more than half a century; though the now rising generation prefers the use of the American tongue. In his Introductory address, the pastor spoke briefly on the history of this parish school leading up to the erection of the new building, and also paid tribute to the long and faithful service of the one and only teacher this school has ever had and who still serves, Wm. Schmlel. Mr. Schmiel has rounded out thirty-five years of service in the Lotts Creek Lutheran school, during thirty- two years of which he ruled supreme in the old school building, which, though it seemed to try hard, could not outlive its master. The motto of this celebration, said the pastor, should be: "Bless the Lord, O my soul." Psalm 103, Psalm 104. He bade the members of the • congregation rejoice and praise God for the great blessings which He showered .Jjypoh them and their children, through this school in the past and urged them to make faithful use of this institution for their children In the future under the now so much improved conditons. This part of the service being over, the multitude of worshippers betook itself to the new school building, a description of which is given below. The building committee, the teacher and the pastor, and the two. speakers for the afternoon were in the lead; then followed the pupils and the school, and the masses of the people thronged about. A solemn quiet prevailed when the pastor opened the doors in the name of the True God and dedicated the building to His service. Thereupon the building was entered, and when all that could be seated in the spacious class room and the roomy assembly hall in the basement had found places, the main service of the afternoon was held In the English language. Songs of praise by the congregation and by the pupils rang through the building and rose upward to God. The pastor then led In prayer and scripture read- Ing and the two speakers. H. P. C. Mueller of Port Dodge and the Rev. R. W. Kabelitz of Penton, made eloquent addresses. Mr. Mueller is the superintendent of the parish schools of the Iowa District of the Missouri Lutheran Synod and the Rev. Kabeltla is visitor of the Algona circuit. The Missouri Lutheran Synod with which the Lotts Creek Lutheran church Is affiliated believes strongly in Christian education for the young nnd has a large number ol Christian par- ir,h schools. These schools stand for true American citizenship and loyolty to the government; moreover, and above all, for true heavenly citizenship and loyalty to Ooti ; : Description of School Building. The size of the building is as follows: 38x44 with 12 foot studding, addition 13x15 feet for. hallways, full basement ten foot high, five foot below and five foot above the ground. The foundation Is made of hollow tile and face brick. The building is of frame construction. The basement' comprises a recreation room 20x44 feet, two toilets, a kitchen, a furnace'room with under ground coal bins, and a storm cave under the entry. The building Is heated by a furnace force fan system. All walls and ceilings are Insulated with flaxllninn and celotex. The structure was designed by Architect Thorwald Thorson of Forest City and built by'McMurr'ay Bros, of Algona.' '•'•••< The building ! committee consisted of Otto Ruhnkc, Richard ; Potratz, and Alex Radig. , The : building is designed 'and constructed to modern and approved standards for school purposes and accommodates seventy pupils! The' building operations were begun August 5, and completed November 20. The building committee wishes hereby to extend their thanks and express their appreciation of the architect and contractors for the faithful and efficient performance of their duties. Aso to Harry Godden for donating and Inscribing a cornerstone for the building and to August Huenhold who kind-) ly offered.' to landscape the school grounds' next spring. May the new building be, a source of blessing for the entire community. ENGLISH EDITOR ON U. S. DEPRESSION Says Hard Times Are Only in the Head. Have Greatest Home Market. OPPORTUNITY NOW OPEN TO ALL. Many Americans Will Belong to the "I Wish I II"d" Club In Five Years From Now, Herbert N. Cnsson, editor of the EfTlclency Magazine published at London, England, sends the following message to Americans: "You are depressed. You think you are crippled. You are afraid of the future. You are full of fears. "You have half the gold of the world and half of the machinery and most of the automobiles and all the sky- ;crapers. "You have the greatest home market in the world and the largest corporations that thr» world has ever seen. "You are ruled more by ideas and less by tradition than any other people In the world. You have usually done what you thought you could do. "How can it be possible that a progressive nation of 120,000,000 people can be wrecked by the speculations of a little handful of fools in Wall street? "The prices that were forced too Modern Dry Cleaners Phone 537 to have our truck call Banker N. L. Cotton of Lone Rock transacted business in Algona yesterday. Adolph Missal of Titonka was In-Algona Friday and paid this office a pleasant call. ..: - Mr.,|and Mrs. Frank Capesius. .and and. family and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Capesius and Dickie and Joyce spent Sunday at the Ed. Capesius home at Livermore. Philomena and Madonna Quinn returned Sunday from Iowa Falls where they had visited two or three days with Marion and Caroline Todd. Marion and Philomena are graduate nurses of the University of Iowa. Marion is confined quite closely to her home because of heart trouble. Mr. and Mrs. George Hofius returned home last Friday from a visit at Watertown, South Dakota, where they visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Chapln, former well known Algona folks. This paper last week mistakenly reported that the Hofius were visiting at Watertown, Wisconsin. Elmer Jasperson, Mrs. Hiram White and Mrs. Ralph Hofer returned Sunday from Glendale, California. Their father, A. M. Jasperson, received a fractured skull in a car accident a few weeks ago and their mother some torn ligaments in her hip besides a bad gash in her head. Both are now recovering. Jess Dyer, who has been with the Kohlhaas Brothers garage for the past year, is now employed at the Algona Motor Sales company and will sell Bulck cars. He and his wife moved here from Spencer four years ago and he was employed ut the Elbert garage for a time before going to the Kohlhaas garage. < Representative J. H. Jensen of Seneca will ship several cars of fat cattle to Chicago next Saturday, and will himself accompany the shipment to the gangland city, where he will attend the International Fat Stock Show. Mr. Jensen has for many years been a heavy shipper of fat stock to the Chicago markets. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Holmes, Sr., left Tuesday for Vermont, Illinois, to attend the funeral of Mrs. Holmes' sister's husband which was to be held today They were accompanied by Mrs. Holmes' brother, W. S. McGirr of Moline, Illinois, who had been visiting here a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Holmes plan to be home Thursday. J. G. Miller, living two miles straight west of Galbraith station in Sherman township, has three estray calves that came to his place a week or so ago. He is advertising the calves this •weeK 1 in the Upper Des Moines-Republican and if the owner does not come forward the calves will become his property after fulfilling the requirements of the estray law. Miss Jeannette Goeders and Harold Falkenhainer spent the week end in Iowa City and witnessed the Iowa-Nebraska football game. They were accompanied party way by William Mann who left flrom Des Moines for his home in California after a visit in Al- Eona and Burt, following his attendance at the State University of Iowa homecoming November 15. Paul and Eugene Hutchins are expected this evening from Iowa State College to spend Thanksgiving with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hutchins. Paul, who is a senior student, has been directing plays for the dramatic club. He is also a member of the Cardinal Guild, the student government body which is composed ol about a dozen members. Among his other achievements he has been made a captain in the R. O. T. 0. Wesley Study Club Met Last Thursday, Wesley, November 24. Special: The Study club rnet Thursday, November 20, at the home of Mrs. Vincent Daughan. Roll call was answered by giving reasons for being thankful. The lesson! on Thanksgiving was in charge of Mrs^ Joseph T. Meurer who read a paper on The Origin of Thanksgiving Day in which she compared Thanksgiving customs of early days with those of more modern times. She also read President Hoover's proclamation. . A paper on Modern Inventions was read bv Mrs. George Aldrich. This icaturu of the, program had been held over from the, November 6th meeting. A letter from the Iowa Children's Home was read and discussed. Members agreed to pay 'fifty cents each towards a fund for this home. A box of clothing will be sent to the Florence Crittendon home in' Sioux City in the near future. The sale of Christmas seals for which the club is responsible this year was next planned and the work assigned to four committees who will ask every home in town to buy seals and thus help the Red Cross in its fight against tuberculosis. The next regular meeting Will be held at the home of Mrs. Henry Looft where a Christmas party will be planned in addition to the regular lesson. Surprise Party for Supervisor Funnemark. A surprise party was held at the Olaf Funnemark home north of Wesley Monday evening, it being the twentieth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Funnemark. A number of relatives and friends were in attendance, several being from Algona. v&yxa^yty&r^^ $ SWEA CITY NEWS Cheer Fund," on Monday evening, December 1, at eight p. m. Bridge, five hundred, pinochle and , rook: will be played with prizes for the high scores, . Refreshments will be served and twenty-five cents will bo the charge. All are Invited to attend and a good entertainment Js assured. The funeral of Mrs. August N. Anderson, a pioneer resident of Swea township, who died at the home of her daughter, Mrs Farb of Albert City on Tuesday, was held at the Immanuel Lutheran church Sunday. Mrs. Anderson was seventy-seven years of age. Her husband preceded her In death In May, 1930, and since that time she has' made her home with her children. She Is survived by three daughters, Mrs. ;Dave -Lippert of- Madison Wisconsin; Mrs. Albert Farb of Albert City; Mrs. .Rev. O. Johnson of Swea City and two sons, David and Arthur of Swea township. ~ WHITTEMORE NEWS. Thorwald Dahl was a business visitor at Algona Monday. Union Thanksgiving services will be held by the Methodist and Baptist churches Thursday at ten a. m. Misses Florence Pearson and Ingrid Peterson spent Friday with friends at Mason City. O. W. Blomstcr, who is an operative patient at the Coleman hospital is improving daily. The Misses Edith Dahl, Jane Carlson and Lucille Anderson were Algona callers on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Curtis entertained the married folks bridge club at their apartments on Friday evening. Miss Francis Dahl, Swea City high school instructor, is making preparations for a community Christmas cantata. Mrs. T. R. Hanlfan and daughter, Mrs. Grace Ditsworth, visited at the Harry Edwards home at Algona on Thursday. The M. E. Ladies' Aid society is making extensive preparations for a bazaar and supper for Sanrday, December 6, afternoon and evening. Their display of hand made Christinas articles is varied and artistic. Swea City plays its opening game of basket ball on Tuesday evening. They will meet the East Chain high school on the home floor. Much speculating is being done this year, as the Swea City basket ball boys are all new players. Blomser & Carlson sold their Chevrolet garage to Clarence Johnson of Blue Earth, who took immediate possession. Mr. Johnson has a family and will move here as soon as he can flnci a house to rent. Both Mr. Blomster and Mr. Carlson have other plans and will still remain in Swea City which Is good news to their many friends. The American Lesion Auxiliary is sponsoring a benefit card party for their December Rehabilitation "Xmas high had to come down. Today all prices are too low. "There ts now a golden opportunity for every man who has eyes to see It. "Dollars are now being sold for thirty cents. Practically every security in the United States is new being sold fljft less than Its value. "The way to create a fortune Is to buy from pessimists. Pay your money and takd the risk. "Frick started his career by buying coke ovens in the slump of 1873, Cai;- nfgie made $3,000,000.000 by buying Steel plants In the slumps. "Hundreds of fortunes have been made by buying frottt pessimists. Ye Gods! What a chance there Is at thts moment! ' "In five years from now, most Americans, business men, will belong to the 'l-Wlsh-I-Had" club! Then it wqi be too late to buy a dollar for thirty cf-nts. The opportunities will be gone,. When a horse balks, the balk is in his head. Not In his legs. He moves on when he thinks he will. "And when an American business man is depressed the slump is In hfti head. There Is nothing serious to pre^ vent him from making money If he thinks he will. ' "When fear rules the will nothing can be done, but when a man cist* fear out of his mind, the world becomes his oyster. To lose a bit of money is nothing, but to lose hope— of lose nerve and ambition— that Is what makes men cripples.' "This silly depression has gone on long enough. Get rid of It. It to inside of you. Rise and walk." Algona Markets. , Corn,yellow, 5lc, white .......... $ .59 Oats ................ - ..... .-••• Hogs ......... ....... . ....... . Springs ....................... 09-.18-.15 Hens ......... ................ 10-.13-.15 Call Theatre ALGONA, IOWA Men are. here this week installing a new electric grinder at the farmers' elevator. Miss Gertrude Farrell went to Waterloo last week and will visit there foi two weeks with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Thompson ol Scranton were visitors at the home ol Mrs. Millie Kortum Sunday. Charles Bell has been very ill al his home in this city. His sister, Mrs Charles Phillips of Fort Dodge, has been here to visit him. Harold McDonnell went to Iowa City last week where he expects to remaii at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Sadie Lechney, for some time. Mrs. J. M. Fleming entertained a six tables of bridge on Saturday afternoon. Mrs. S. B. Cairy entertained at bridge on Wednesday evening. Wm. Rausch has opened a beauty parlor in connection with his barber shop. Miss Eileen Jennings of Fairmont has arrived and will be the operator. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Elbert and Don Weir visited at Remsen last week. Don went on to Whiting, where he will spend some time with his sister, Mrs. Jess Marshall. Mrs. Joseph Stokes and two daughters, Bonnie and Joan, returned to their home in Chicago after visting four weeks at the home of her mother, Mrs. John Drew. Mrs. Emma Gockley left last week for Chicago where she was to meet her son, Walter, and accompany him to his home In Brooklyn, New York, and spend the winter there. Bert Shellmeyer went to Des Moines Saturday, taking down the old car belonging to Dr. Peters of Burt which was entered in the good roads parade. W. T. McDonald of Algona accompanied him. The academy girls went to Wesley last week and beat them in a basket ball game by the score of 23 to 30. Sistr Mary Eucharia of Austin, Minnesota, has been visiting with her mother, Mrs. Joseph Kliegel, who has been very ill. John Drew sold his pool and billiard parlor to Charles Lauritzen of Fenton last Thursday. The Lauritzen family has been conducting a restaurant in Fenton and will move to Whittemore and occupy rooms over the Els- chied billiard parlor. Mr. Drew's plans are not made as yet, but the family will probably remain here this winter. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hahn celebrated their silver wedding anniversary one evening last week by entertaining a number of their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Hahn were married at Garnavillo, and with the exception of a connle of years spent in Sexton, the rest of their married life has been spent in Whittemore where Mr. Hahn is agent for the Milwaukee railroad. The Hahns have four sons and two daughters. Western Electric Sound in a house built for it. There is a difference 1 THANKSGIVING DAY THURS., NOVEMBER 37. Matinee at one p. m., three p. m., and .five p. m. Night shows at seven p. m., and nine p. m. One of the big ones for 1030-3.1. Constance Bcnnen in JIN TAKES WITH CARROLL Always built up to. : a two hour show. FRI. & SAT., NOVEMBER 28-29 Two matinees Saturday at 1:30 and 3:30 p. m. MocK«nno Boil) Ralhbon*. Rila laRoy ', LouU Barlcls.,. . E. B. DERR * PATHE The wonderful star of "Common Clay." The production has been well mounted and lavishly produced. It's real. Always a well balanced 2 hour show MON. & TUBS., DEC. 1-2. Matinee Tuesday at 2:30. Prices— 10c-30c. Marilyn Miller "SUNNY" The big road show in talking pictures. Technicolor. Now together for the first time. Based on Lorna Moon's "Dark Star." Here is a drama that will make a sensation by its winning combination of a thousand laughs, tense situations and grand romance. And whut a co-starring team to sweep you off your feet. The Marie Dressier of "Caught Short" and "Anna Christie"—the Beery of "The Big House" and "Way For a Sailor"—imagine them together. Min and Bill are two happy-go- lucky waterfront characters who take love and laughter where they find it. A beautiful young girl Min has brought up is the only person sacred to her—and when her happiness is threatened—there comes a climax of drama such as you've rarely seen. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER SO. A ten strike! First showing in the middle west. It's new and big. .WED., THURS., FRI., DEC. 3-4-5 Thursday matinee 2:30. Prices lOc- 30c. "THE BIG TRAIL" Epic western. A Stupendous Drama of Pioneer Days Recreating that imperishable epoch when men and women—heroes all— struggled, suffered, died for the promise of a rainbow's end—when hope, courage and daring reached heights unexcelled in the annals of the race—when the lure of the adventurous unknown inspired hardy spirts to forge a way through the treacherous Indians, dangfcrous beasts and the unbridled furies of nature to the winning of the golden west. Two thousand Indian scouts, frontier men and women with featured roles by John Wayne Marguerite Churchill El Brendel Tully Marshall Tyrone Power David Rolins Depicting human emotions on an unaproached scale. An epic of passionate love, fierce hatred, immortal courage, boisterous laughter. The gamut of the heart throbs that filled the long but never monotonous clays of the sons and daughters of the trail as they pushed back to westward horizon. You'll see—scalp mad savage hordes in frenzied attack on grim men, huddled women, sobbing children; thundering herds of stampeding buffalo engulfing, entrapping bold plains riders tossing them like matchwoocj; racing icy currents swirling viciously about the numb limbs of a pioneer band striving desperately to reach the opposite bank and safety; A yawning rock bound chasm, its challenge of death recklessly taken up by the audacity of men who lower loved ones, belongings and themselves down its dizzy wall; a glorious love story sprung from the trackless prairies and climaxed on the pine covered slopes of the land of the Setting Sun.
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