The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, February 4, 1931
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, February 4, 1931 OCTETS Auxiliary Party- Fifty members of the Legion Auxiliary attended the regular meeting held last Friday night at the Legion hall The low side in the membership drive entertained th* high side. The following program was given: s solo by Mrs Raymond Anderson, accompanied by Mrs. Euetne Mur'aeh: reading. "A" the Swimming Pool." by Helen Frankl a dance and pone bv five little daughters of Rotary. Mary Louise Gilmotr Barbara Hscffsrd. Maxine Larson Marabelle and Mildred Rentier. Si members of the Auxiliary. Mrs. H. L Gatnore, Mrs. W. A. Barry. Mrs Fred Bartholomew. Miss Coon and Mrs. W S. Lee. who also directed, sang several sones. Mrs. R. E. Sairrc-r pin yet the piano accompaniment. After the lunch the members played bride? wit! Mrs. H. L. Oilmore winning high priz: and Mrs. John Hardgrove the low. Catholic PartT— Another of a series of Catholic par ties was held last Friday night at the K. of C. hall. The largest crowd o any so far enjoyed cards and afterwards danced to music furnished by the Iowa .Blues orchestra. Elbert and Richard Cole Mrs. Geo won th" prizes in bridee and Mrs. James Coad> and Frank Elbert won in five hundred There will be a party tomorrow niehi and another one Friday, February' 13 Everybody is invited to attend these parties. County Chorus Practice— The county chorus n! ladies' voice; will hold their next practice on Thursday evening, Februaiy 15. at eighi o'clock at the Algona Public Library The director, ,Mr. Tweeten of Swea City will be glad if anyone who can do so, will sing .in the choir, He particularly needs soprano voices. One neer not belong to any club to be privileged to sing in this chorus. Bridge Lnneheon— Mrs. Eugene Murtagh and Mrs. W D.' Andrews entertained about fifty friends at a one o'clock luncheon at the E. J. Murtagh home last Thursday. Following a two course luncheon served at twelve tables decorated with spring flowers which were in keeping with the beautiful spring-like day, the guests played bridge. Mrs. Harold Gilmore won the high prize. Mrs. J. S. Aimer, second high, and Mrs. F. D. Williams, third. Celebrate Fortieth Anniversary— Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Elbbrt entertained the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. p. H. Hargreaves and children, Maxine, John and Gilbert at a Bix- thlrty dinner lats Wednesday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Hargreaves fortieth wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Hargreaves moved to Kossuth county from Illinois about twenty years ago, when they purchased their farm home west of Algona near Hobarton. Auxiliary Benefit— The American Legion Auxiliary will have ; a benefit bridge and five hun- Friday evening, February -. m. The committee in . .. ,ckson, Mrs. Henry frii-Br 6sTpn-Winj»ms Nuptials— Miss Vera Ogren. only daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Albert Ogrfn, and Dr R. L. Williams of Lakota, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Williiams of Fort Dodgre were married this evening at the home of the bride's parents. The single ring ceremony was performed by Rev. J. L. Col em an in the presence of the parents and othre relatives of the bridal couple. Mrs. A. E. Michel sang. The bride is one of Algona's most charming young women and has endeared herself to hundreds of Kossuth county people during the nine and a half years that she has been superintendent of the Aleona hospital. She is a graduate of the" Algona high school, and attended Cornell College before going to Chicago where she was graduated from the Presbyterian hospital school of nursing. Shortly after her graduation she came to Algona and assumed the position as superintendent of the Algona hospital, which she held until last Saturday. Dr. Williams has been practicing at Lakota for the past two years since he boueht out Dr. Shuell. He is a graduate of Dartmouth College and following his graduation spent three years in the sen-ice during the World War. Upon his return he joined his father in the lumber and coal business at Fort Dodge, but gave that up and went to the University of Iowa, where he studied medicine, graduating two years ago. Dr. Williams and his bride" have the best wishes of the entire community. They will be at home this week in Lakota where the doctor has a growing practice. Miss Ogren at one time live in Lakota with her parents and has many friends there. Valentine Party— Mrs. F. H. Kent, Mrs. R. H. Miller and Mrs. D. R. Steele were hostesses at t> seven o'clock dinner Monday evening at the Kent home, when they entertained twenty women friends. A color scheme of pink and ivory was used, and each guest received a little nosegay of spring flowers. Lighted tapers illuminated the rooms during the dinner hour. Mrs. Melzar Falken- hainer won the' high prize for the bridge game which followed the dinner. Mrs. W. D. Andrews won the second prize. ---' Birthday Party— Mrs. Marie Mullin, mother of Mrs. W. T. Daughan was happily surprised on her birthday recently when her children, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Mullin and family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mullin and family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelly and family of Britt and Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Mullin" and family of Waterloo dropped in to spend the day with her. Mrs. Mullin was eighty-one years of age. P. E. O. Shower for Vera Ogren— The P. E. O.'s gave a miscellaneous shower Tuesday evening for Miss Vera Ogren who is to be married this evening to Dr. R. L. Williams of Lakota. There was an informal program and social hour followed by the distribution of gifts. Light refreshments were served late In the evening. The affair was held at the home of Mrs. T. P. Harrington. ..-.•• Hovey, Mrs. W. C. Dau,,Mrs. John Kohlhaas and Mrs. G. D. Brundage. — tt — M. E. Ladies' Aid— The M. E. Ladies' Aid will meet Thursday, February 5th, at two-thirty in the church parlors. After the regular business meeting and program a fifteen cent luncheon will be served by Mrs. C. K. Clark and her committee. A special invitation is expended to all our new people. TV. C. T. U. to Meet— The W. C. T. U. will meet wiht Mrs. Ellis McWhorter, Tuesday, February 10, at two-thirty. A good program has .been prepared. Benefit Party— The Legion Auxiliary will hold a benefit card party next Friday night at the Legion hall, starting at eight o'clock. The public is invited. Entertains Bridge Club— Mrs. James Watts is entertaining the W. C. bridge club at her hom« south of town this afternoon. UNION M. & D. CLUB HAS ANNIVERSARY Club Was Founded Twenty-Five Years Ago at Carroll Home. TEN CENT YEARLY DUES SUFFICIENT. Shower for Mss Ogren— Mrs. L. E. Hovey and Miss Ellen Carlsen were hostesses at a miscel- aneous shower Thursday evening for Miss Vera Ogren. Bridge was played at three tables. Mrs. Irving Wortman of Lakota won first prize, Mrs. George Johnson of Hurt, second, and Katherne Wernet, low. . i . Ladies' Aid Society— The Ladles' Aid of the Congregational church wUl meet at the church parlors Thursday afternoon at three o'clock. Mrs. W. E. McDonald's division will be in charge of the supper which follows the business meeting and program. Kossuth Medical Society— The Kossuth County Medical Society held a meeting at the Algona hotel on Club Has Enrollment of Sixty Members and Meets Twice a Month. Kate Annls Composed Club Song. Union Twp.. February 3. Special: It was in the days "way back when" (just twenty-five years ago* about eighteen fair young farm matrons hitched up their old Dobbins and drove to the hospitable home of Mrs. Libbie Carroll in response to a kind invitation extended by her to try and organize a Woman's club In Union township. The result of this gathering was a Union Mothers and Daughters club. Their dreams had become a reality and today it is one of the finest as well as the oldest rural club In the state of Iowa. Where the first meeting was held is still known as the "Carroll Place." which is tenanted by Mir. and Mrs. Floyd Bennett. The dues were ten cents a year to start with. Increasing later, but at that time the dues were sufficient to meet the expenses. There were no club books until the year 1906, when the first ones were issued. The meetings before that time were arranged at each previous meeting. Mrs. Kate Annls was the first president and served in that office for several years- Later on a constituttion was drawn up by some of the charter members, which has been changed but slightly since that time. The dues were at one time raised to one dollar per year. The club now has an enrollment of sixty members and is one of the most important social 'functions of the township, meeting every two weeks. The anniversary meeting held last Thursday at' the home of Helen Vogel in Burt with Lillian Jones as assisting hostess, was so placed because Mrs. Vogel's mother was the first hostess when the club was organized and was one of the women so gifted that others profited under her leadership and received inspiration during their club days. The present meeting was called to order by the president, Winnifred Jergenson. Roll call was answered with club recollections. The club song was sung by the members with Mary Wood at the piano. Tuning in on station MDC letters from distant members were broadcast. They were from Sadie Schenck, Minneapouis; Minnie Heibhoff, Union; Kate Annis, Miles City, Mon., Mrs. M. Dau, Three Hills, Alberta, Canada; Mrs. Claude Salisbury, Fort Benton, Montana, and Mrs. M. Morrow, Algona. Mesdames Minnie Sarchett, Lulu Elston and Luella Schenck were the announcers. A song "When All the World Forgets You"" and an encore was sung by'Tressle Brace of 'BJirt accompanied on -5,thS •plano'ljy-6ffidys"Kacwcott-also- of-Bnrt. Instrumental music, "New Spring" and "Valse Aerienne," was rendered by Clara Thompson and this concluded the program. There were thirty-six mothers and daughters and nine visitors present. The visitors included Mesdames H. Herman, George Hofius, Robert Vincent, all of Algona; Mesdames Frank and Leonard Cruikshank of Union and Mrs. Tressie Brace, Miss Jennie Thompson and Mrs. Gladys Hawcott of Burt. A tray lunch was served by the hostesses. Favors were silver colored nut baskets with a small card attached to the handle bearing the printed inscription, "Mothers and Daughters club. 1906-1931." There were four charter members present: Mesdames Julia Dearchs, Man' Vincent, Gertie Hofius and Minnie "Sarchett. The club, during its last Friday evening. Following a Eix- i twenty-five years has had the sad mis- thirty dinner Dr. E. G. Bannick of j fortune of losing twelve of its dearly Rochester, talked on Bright's disease. I loved members, which includes Ame- There were eiehteen present at the! lia Reibhoff, Jane Thompson, Julia jneetin* " i Taylor, Floy Eckstein, Mary Hofius, _::-_ I Mary Entertains Hi-Lo Club— | Mrs. W. P. Hemphill entertained the ! i Hi-Lo' bridge club at her home last j Thursday evening. Corkle won firs:. Mrs. H C. Mez* and Mr*. Fred Bartholomew second prize. Two Bridge Luncheons — Mrs. Harolci Gilmorft and Mrs. Dana Paxson entertained their friends at a Ricker. Myrtle Schoby. Beth- Libbie CaroU, Nellie Car- Hofius anrt names, however, "In Memoriam' 'and oc- ! cuav one of '.he pages of the club':; book. During the existence of the one of its capable members, Mrs ! Kale Annis, composed a club song, which is hard to equal in many ways It presents a club member's ideas and expresses the sentiment especially of ..... -----one o'clock luncheon lisi Wednesday j the Union Mothers and Daughters and another on Tuesday of this week, dub members. ._:: — j -%ve bring the knowledge we have sought, For our club, our Mather's club. Ar.d to it add each other's thought At our club, the Mothers club. The words of cheer, the flowers we send, Unit* us closer friend to friend, May it continue to time's end. Mo'.htrs and our Daughters club.' Entertained A. O. Club— , Mabf-I DeGraw entertained the A. O. j t-lub Friday t-vcning at. her home. Mrs. i Fred Pooch who was a guest, won i the high prize. MLvs Lyd:& Meyers i won the second high. ] ff. '}'-• Ji.-iliil thai '."on ik'C'd iicv- § M ' -*? g er break. Jt i.-; askm- i Vi.'ii I>. A. H. to Meet— ' The D. A. R. will meet a* the home ! of Mr:-;. Helen Parcson TiK-.vJay, February 10 at three o'clock. Ar.r.ver:- to i-Vill ciil!. "Facts About Lincoln." # i Hev. Fred Clark, will give an Floyd Reighoffs Lose Infant Daughter. Hutehms Advocates Go. Assessor System (By C. B. Hutchins). Des Moines, January 29.—To the Editor: I went over to the capitol this afternoon and listened to the debate on the subject of county assessor. It seems to me that some people need to have their eyees opened in regard to some matters relating to our present. Inequitable method of assessment. I sometimes wonder why it takes so long to bring abaut some needed reform. The subject of tax reform as well as the subject of county assessor is at least eighteen years old, having been broached and discussed in the 35th assembly which sat in 1913. Just the same objections were urged then that are being urged now. Remonstrances came saving we do not wish for a change, we wish to be assessed by our own local assessors. The assessment of any piece of property ought not to "heed more than one valuation before going on to the tax lists. Under our present laws it may have and oftentimes is given five different valuations. The so-called assessment by the township assessor is only the first step. He gives it a guess value. It is nothing but a guess, no matter what the final result may be. The township board of equalization may change any or all or none of the values placed upon the properties. If the township board makes any changes, the assessor makes the changes ordered, making the"_c<rfrfic^ tions in the second book which' :: he'ls required to make, which book'^gt)^ to the county auditor's office for' iftx& ination by 'the county board of sUfle visors, which may raise or lower 1 ! the value of any, many or none of the properties as returned by the different townships of a county. At the last or next to the last assessment of real estate in Kossuth county, the price was raised four per cent In twenty- two of the twenty-eight congressional townships of the county. One or two were lowered, I believe. One or two raised more than four per cent, and one or two left unchanged, and that too after a meeting of the assessors of the county at the call of the auditor for the purpose of fixing a schedule of valuations that would need no changes. At the last, or the next to the last assessment of personal property, there were as I remember 51 changes, some of only a few percent, some as high as sixty-nine per cent, and that too after a meeting of the assessors for the purpose of fixing upon a schedule that should need no changing. After the board of supervisors has equalized assessment between townships, the county auditor must correct the books in his office to comply with the orders of the board, before a report can be made to the state board. Either of the changes cited above would require a good deal of work, especially where nearly every acre of land in the county had its value changed. After the auditor has made the changes ordered by the board a report is sent to formerly the state executive council, now the state board of assessment and review, for equalization between counties. If the state board makes any changes, which it often does, then there is more work for the auditor, to comply with the orders of the board. After these changes are all made, then the auditor must take one-fourth the assessed price fo rthe taxable price. Every step of this long drawn out process costs time and money. One meeting of the township and city boards of equalization costs the state over $47,000.00. If any raises In valuation are made a second meeting must be had to give those whose assessments are raised a chance to appear and show reasons why it should not be done. If one-half the boards In the state make raises, the second meeting will cost about $23500.00. I have no doubt but that the changes made by the different boards of equalization, and the consequent extra worlcof the auditors, including changing the assessed price to one-fourth for the taxable price is costing the state $100,000.00 or more a year. Under the proposed county assessor law there will be but one, if any. equalization and any piece of property will be given no more than one change in value, that by the board of supervisors, if an Individual is found to have a just grievance. For the aid and convenience of the county assessor I would have a law passed requiring that all warranty deeds, conveying real estate, farm lands in the county and town and city lots, should state the consideration for which they were sold. Require each recorder to keep a table of such deeds, each congressional township separately, for the convenience of the assessor. There is no better criterion upon which to base the assessing price of lands and lots than the selling price of nearby or adjacent properties, having them, the assessor could reach a much fairer value than is now possible in Kossuth county with its forty assessors, for although there would have to be deputies part of the year while assessments were being made, all would be working to one plan and not forty. Under the present law assessing is done at the worst time of the year possible. The months of April, May and June would be preferable in every respect. There is no question in my mind but that the county assessor system is far superior to the township system, both as a money saver and for securing a fair and equitable valuation of properties between individuals, and between the different counties of the state. There is much mode thato state. There is much more that can ae said but enough for now. Phillips to Fight Twice at Spencer. Clarence Phillips informs us that he-',is matched to fight "Wild Bill" Gerdes of Dickens in the semi-windup. s>t. Spencer February 9. The fight will six rounds and the,.jCjQffiUj0ut»h£=: tween: Jack Peterson, of Emmetiburg, 210, and Charlie Ruble of Spencer, 204 sounds, will go eight. The fights will take place at the Grand Opera House and will no doubt draw a capacity crowd. Philips recently whipped Jack Carver at Eagle Grove and has shown that he is a classy light heavy. He weighs in at 170 and Gerdes at 172. Phillips recently broke his thumb but this will not keep him from putting all he has in his punches. Phillips fights Ruble at Spencer in the main eight round go February 23. The management of the fights is endeavoring to get a radio hook up with some broadcasting station where by the fights which are put on there will be broadcast. At this writing it is not known whether they have succeeded or not. inm-h The Pioneer Jla ;;e{s oil you, oi.u'O shirl. A,-(onis!;iii!.;. bow li.iptist Ladies' Aid— Thi- Baptist Ladies' Aid society will niiCt 'Ih'ireilay afternoon at the horn*- oi Air.-. Jolip \Vhw-lock with Mesdames I.. A. Mhif-i, Williams, Cook and Mis.s | '"," 'i:<<e. "o'.i u.-,si.stinB hostesses. 1 dollars do 'pik- U]')---rvt't! only ;i few a lllOil'lll. Start a Saving's Account Now. Little or Big Accounts Solicited. Kossuth County State Bank The Pioneer Bank Club- Mr urn! Mrs. T. H. ChrLschilles en- tc-ylHinci-l their dinner club Friday t-v- eiiiiu; ai. a .seven o'clock dinner. W. I£. C. — The- W. R. C. will meet Tuesday ev- criinir, February 10, at seven-thirty at the Legion hall. Everyone is urged to be present. 1). A. «. meeting— The O. A. R. will meet with Mrs. J. O. Paxaon Tuesday. Few T. B. Xmas Seals Have Not Been Sent In. Mrs. C. A. Sampson informs us that there are about forty-two letters containing Hed Cross tuberculosis Christmas seals still out. It is not too late for those who have them to wake their report and they should do eo in order that the committee cau close their records. Union, February 3- Special: The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rf.-ihhoff was taken suddenly ill last v,eek with intestinal flu and passed ay last Wednesday evening, January 28. The little one was one month and five days old and was named Luella Mae Burial took place last Thursday in Riverview cemetery after short services. The many neighbors and friends of the bereaved parents sympathize with them in the loss of their little one which was theirs for so short a time. "She was budded on earth just to bloom in heaven." Williams Attended Bankers' Meeting. Prank Williams, president of the Iowa State Bank, was in Dc-5 Moines Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of last week attending the meeting of the council of administration of the Iowa Bankers' association of which he is a member. This meeting was in connection with the meeting of the Interstate Bank Insurance la, Protective committee of ten state bankers' associations. The states represented were Nebraska, Kansas, North and South Dakota, Minnesota, Illinois, Wisconsin, Indiana, Michigan and Iowa. There were twp representatives from each state in attendance. Lu Verne Minister Accepts Algona Call. The congregation of the Trinity Lutheran church of Algona recently issued a call to the Rev. Peter Braner, pastor of the Lutheran church in LuVerne, to become pastor in Algona, which was acceptf-d. It is not definitely known just when Rev. Braner will" move to Algona, but it is thought that he will be here about March 1. He succeeds Rev. H. Dubbe who after serving in Algona for nine years, accepted a call to a church in the neighborhood of Fort Dodge. Rev. Braner and his wife have many friends in LuVerne and his congregation was extremely loathe to let him go and hoped that he would not accept the call. His family consists of himself and wife and one sott ipho is at present away at college.' • -'Rev Braner came to LuVerne ninft' years ago from Minnesota and made 'a namo for himself as an earnest and able speaker and has made many friends outside of his own congregation. H will be very welcome to Algona. Building & Loan Ass'n. Issues Statement. The financial statement of the Algona Building & Loan Association for the past year which appears elsewhere in this paper shows that it is a growing organisation as well as a sounc one. By putting money into the association a young person will find thai in a comparatively short time he wil have a financial stability of which he never dreamed. The association is doing much to teach the younger gener- aton as well as the old the value of saving. It enables young couplet to own their own home which otherwise would be an impossibility. The association has as officers stable business men who are well able to keep it running In the future as It has In the past. Former Algona Boy Died in South Dakota. Word was received here Monday of the death of Gustaf Hagg at his home in Dell Rapids, South Dakota. He had been troubled with high blood pressure and that coupled with convulsions, caused his death. Mr. Hagg's wife had given birth to a son Just a few days before his death. The deceased spent most of his life on farms near Algona until about three years ago when he moved to Adel and from there to Dell Rapids. Gustaf August Hagg was born in Algona May 12, 1894, and died in Dell Rapids. South Dakota, February 2, at the age of thirty-seven years. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hagg, who farmed just north of Algona at the city limits. On June 13, 1919, he was united in marriage to Mildred Madson in Algona. Two chldren were born to this union, Roger, two years old and a son a little over a week old. Besides the wife and little ones, the deceased leaves the following brothers, Arthur of Algona, Grant and Hilding of Trent, South Dakota, and Hjalmer of Dell Rapids. Another brother, Carl, was killed in action In France during the World War. The Hagg post of the American Legion in Algona is named after him. Services will be held in Dell Rapids on Thursday and in Algona Friday afternoon at" two o'clock .at the First Lutheran church with Rev. C. E. Olsson officating. Burial will be in Riverview cemetery. The bereaved wife and children have the sympathy of all. Base Ball Meeting to be Held Monday. A base ball meeting will be held at the Legion hall next Monday evening, February 9 at eight p. m. Everyone interested in base ball and the organization of a team are invited to be present. The committee aims to have a better team for next season and it is hoped a large number of Algona's fans will give then- assistance by attending this meeting. Former Algona Lady Died Last Week. trnlon, February 3. Special: Word was received in Algona last Thursday of the death of one of its old time residents, Mrs. E. F. Dullea of lola, Kansas, formerly Mary Riley, a sister, of Mrs. John Lamuth, Kate Laugnllri and Jennie Riley. She was the second oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs .Maty- hew, Riley, who owned and operated a restaurant where the Sigsbee hardware store used to be. She came west with her parents in 1881. She and her husband farmed for a number of years in Sherman township later moving to Algona. While living In Algona they lost a two year old daughter, Mollle, who is burled here. Mr. Duliea then purchased a farm near Armstrong, where the family moved and made their home until about twenty years ago, when they moved to Kansas. There are three children living besides the husband, namely: Dennis, Ida, Kansas; Mrs. J. O. Resch, Jackson, .Minnesota, and Miss Esther, a registered nurse of Chicago, who has been at home for several months caring for her mother during her last sickness. The funeral was held last Saturday at lola. Miss Jennie Riley of Algona, sister of the deceased, was at her bedside at the time of her death. Nazarene 'Church. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m., lesson title, "Jesus, the World's Teacher." Golden text, "As ye would that men ' should do to you, do ye also to them likewise." (Luke 6:31). Morning worship at eleven, sermon by the pastor. Hebrews 2:3, "How then shall we escape if we neglect so great salvation, which at the first began to be spoken by the Lord and was confirmed unto us by them that heard him," Evangelistic service at seven-thirty. Text, Revelation 3:1, "Behold I Come quickly: hold that fast which thou hast that^ no.man take thy crown." Wednesday evening service at seven-thirty. Bring your bibles and your questions. Thursday night, Rev. J. W. Short will be with us and preach to us. Come 'and hear him.—I. F. Metcalf, pastor. CALL THEATRE ALGONA, IOWA Students Talked Before The Kiwanis Club, The Kiwanis club was entertained on Thursday by Virginia Schnepf and Margaret Habeger, two high school students who talked extemporaneously on subjects which they will talk on at the contest Thursday. Miss Schnepf talked on the crime situation and Miss Habeger on the income tax. Both girls handled their subjects very wel! and will no doubt give a good account of themselves in the school contest. Wesley Family Has Much Illness. Wesley, February 3. Special. Word •ontlnues to come from Emma Studer at the hospital at Mas,on. City that she is steadily improving and win be able to return home in about,a week. vtrs. Studef;~ who has been sick Is up a part of the time now arid Is being cared for by Mrs. A. A. Studer, her daughter, Mrs. Bertha Rltchemeier, laving returned to her home at Ackley ast Friday. Donald Studer, their grandson had the double fracture of lis thigh bone set last week, the doctors being unable to do the work be- ore owing to the swelled limb. Patients at Kossuth Hospital This Week. New patients at the Kossuth hospital during the past week are: Joe Germann, Sykestone, North Dakota, appendicitis;; Mrs. I. W. Nelson, Lone Rock, appendicitis; Miss Mayme Betts, major operation; Hannah Pommer, Wesley, empyema; Mrs. Charles Jergensen, Corwith, major operation; Mrs. Wilbur St. John, Algona, major operation; Mrs. Caroline Smith, Livermore, medical patient; Arthur Peterson, of Swea City, appendicitis; Arthur Hagg, Algona, appendicitis; and Mrs. Frank Ostrum, Algona, appendicitis. Fine Young Folks Wedded Saturday. Good Hope, February 3. Special: On Saturday morning at the hour of ten at the Good Hope parsonage Rev. Wood united Quentin Bjustrom and Miss Irene Mitchell in the holy bonds of matrimony with Edmund Larson and Miss Hazel Mitchell acting as best man and bridesmaid. The bride is--a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Etna Mitchell of this community and a very popular young lady. She is a graduate of the Algona high school and a highly esteemed teacher of the "Gardner" school, district number 6. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Bjustrom of near Whittemore and a capable young man of fine habits. He is employed at the Farmers' store at Hobarton of which his brother, Roy Bjustrom is proprietor The young people will make their home for the present with Mr. and Mrs. Etna Mitchell where a group of their friends gathered on Tuesday evening of this week to offer them congratulations and wish them "bon voyage" in which the writer joins. Lathrop & Weaver Offices Are Moved. M. P. Weaver has moved the offices of Lathrop & Weaver,, abstractors from the old offices to ones in the post office building which were formerly occupied by the receiver of the First Natidnal Bank. The senior member of the firm, Charles Lathrop died some time ago, but the firm name will remain unchanged. The firm occupied the old offices next to the Cal Theatre for twenty-eight years and when the vault was cleaned out numerous old prints and relics were found It is even rumored that an empty whisky bottle which had contained the real stuff was found. Maybe it wasn't empty until after it was discovered— we don't know, but maybe Mart could tell, Dr. Walley Moves to Corwith. Dr., P. O. Walley, who has been practicing osteopathy in Algona for the past year, moved to Corwith last Saturday where he will continue his practice. A\ r estern Electric Sound. Modem Kooler Aire Ventilation and cooling plant. 40,000 cubic feet of cleansed, cooled and purified air passed through the theatre each minute. It's healthful. WED. & THURS., FEB. 4-5 Matinee at 2:30 Thursday, prices 10c-30c. With all Paris at her feet she wanted only this boyish lover. The one and only i Greta Garbo in the most remarkable production of'her--entire career . - >• "INSPIRATION* Clad in clinging silks, radiant with the beauty that stirs men's souls, this idol of Paris had everything that she wanted except the love of one obscure youth. For him she made all t sacrifice, trying to hide her amazing past from him. What a story of souls is this one. And never has gorgeous Greta thrilled you more exquisitely. ' A picture you must not miss. A Clarence Brown production with with Eobert Montgomery Lewis Stone Marjorie Rambeau FBI. & SAT., FJEB 6-7 Matinees Saturday at 1:30 and 3:30 prices 10c-30c. Extra-special—matinees only , ; It's the biggest thrill of the year. BILLBOYD HELEN TWELVETREES and WILLIAM FARNUM A mighty drama of real America— the grandeur of the old West—pictured in the great silent places in the land of the crimson mesa, the emerald canyon and the Indigo sky. Bin Tin Tin In "THE LONE DEFENDER" SUNDAY, FEB. 8, Matinees at one, and three p. m. prices 10c-35o any seat. 5, 7, and 8 q'clock shows regular prices. Racketeers smacked with choice wise-cracks by "America's Joy- Friend." Jack Oakie In "THE GANG BUSTER" A.^Paramount Picture. .^ Roaring revelry from &rst . The country bumpkin invades apple Land for a new crop . of laughs. Machine guns make, the music—Jack makes the merriment. Thrills, shivers, monkeyshines from the funman of the underworld. All the excitement of a "Fu Manchu" hair-raiser. All the joy Oakle's famous for. MON., TUBS., AND WED. FEBRUARY 9-10-11. Matinees every day at 2:30, Prices 10c-30c. The greatest entertainment ever made in talking pictures. Better than "The Gold Diggers of Broadway" or your money back. A $6.6Q road show hit that stood them in line for weeks in New York City. All technicolor and all talking. Drive fifty miles to see this one—' your money back it it does not; please one hundred percent. A $6,60 attraction. The laugh tornado that cost New Yorkers $6.60 a seat now showing at popular prices. America's loveliest beauties; the most dazzling of spectacles and comedy's peak funster in the merriest myth ever told. A wonder of wonders. i Eddie cantor is a scream as a' Jewish Indian. Zlegfeld has outdone himself in the most gorgeous spectacle of all time. • *.-

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