The Upper Des Moines-leptifjllcftn, April 8, 1931 SOCIETY; Corner C1nt>— Tihe Pour Corner Mothers and Daughters Club met last Thursday with Mrs, Clara Drayton. Roll call was answered by "Recent Discoveries. 1 Twenty-eight members and two visitors, Mrs. Jack Light of near Burt and Mrs. Herman of Dakota City were present. A play entitled , "Between Trains," was given by Mrs. Roy Low- fnan, Misses Evelyn Cruikshank, Evc- - lyn Nickerson and Mrs. Carl Selp, which was ver? much enjoyed by all. This was follc <ved by election of officers for the r,«!w club year which begins in July. Mrs. Roy Lowman was elected president In place of Mrs. John Rich, who has served this office for two years. Mrs. Pearl Potter was elected vice president in place of Mrs. Roy Lowman; Miss Leona Walker, secretary and trensurer in place of Miss Hazel Mitchell; Miss Evelyn Nickerson as vice-secretary and treasurer in the place of Miss Mildred Robinson; Mrs. Maude Robinson and Mrs. Howard Witham for the flower committee in place of Mrs. Pearl Potter and Mrs. Carl Seip. Misses Pearl Walker, Hazel Mitchell and Mrs. Rose Sabin were elected on the calendar committee in place of Miss Evelyn Cruikshank, Leona Walker and Mrs. Noble Mitchell Mrs. Quintan Bjustrom was elected newspaper reporter. Lunch was served by the hostess. The next meeting will be April 16 with Mrs. Jessie Mitchell. Roll call will be answered by a Bible verse. A paper, "Entertainment for Children on Rainy Days," is to be given by Mrs. Iva Witham. This program was changed with that of Mrs. John Rich and a play will be given there instead by the daughters of the club. Guild Party— A good crowd attended the first after-Lent party given by St. Cecelia's Guild of the Catholic church in the K. of C. Hall Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mathes won the bridge prize, Mrs. Theodore Goeders and Chas. Gilbrlde won the five hundred prize and Katherine Deim won the door prize. After the cards refreshments were served and then a dance was held. rinrn Creek Club— The men's meeting of the Plum Creek Social and Literary club Was held on the evening of April first at the home of Ethel Gardner with Maude Jergtmson as&istlng. Carl Hutchins was chairman of the manu committee and Ray McWhorter was chairman of the program committee. The following program was given: Vocal music, Ray and Celena McCorkle and Juanita Martin. Reading of a sale bill, Ross Calhoun. Skit, The Census Taker, Lora Raney, Hugh Raney. Reading of The Spotlight, Hugh Raney. Reading, Go Quick Rosle, Lela Seeley. W. C. T. U. to Meet— The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs. Wes Hohn next Tuesday at two-thirty p. m. and Mrs, Lura Sanders will be the leader. Play, Hanging the Wash, Nellie McWhorter and lone Bacon. Aftr the program a covered dish tunch was served to a large crowd. The next meeting will be at the home of Fern Young on April 15th. There will be election of officers. Union Club— The last meeting of the Union Moth- TS and Daughters club was held at the wme of Luella Schenck at Burt with her sister, Mrs. Ida Winkle, Jr., as assisting hostess. The program was about music and how it is composed by Mr. Timmcl of Burt. Music- by Harriett Kriethe and a reading by Bertha <ollasch concluded the program. Lunch was served by the hostess. The club will meet tomorrow with Minnie Sarchett, Anna Marlow to be assisting lostess. The program is as follows; oil call, Flower quotations; talk, "Ideal Gardens and Garden Ideals," by Mrs. Lillian Meinzer; paper, "Plant Life in the Desert," by Anna Stoutenberg. At the conclusion of the program there will be an exchange of perennials, bulbs and seeds. A. O. Club- Miss Anna Buss entertained the A. O. club Thursday evning. Guests of the club were Irene Vaudt, deputy auditor, and Rachel Clayton. Irene won the high prize for bridge and Rachel won the second high. D. A. R. Society— The D. A. R. society will meet at the home of Mrs. D. P. Smith on Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock. Mrs. D. D. Paxson will be in charge of the program. CALL THEATRE ALGONA, IOWA FRIDAY, APKIL 10. It's big fun for the whole family. From Peoria to Paree—in a journey full of glee. I Leon Errol Zazu Pitts Mitzie Green I Jackie Searl "FINN AND HATTIE" Jackie Searl was Tom Sawyer's kid brother. Pa Finn and Ma Hattie are funny. The ocean shakes 'em up and Paris shakes 'em down. Also— Comedy Program. SATURDAY, APRIL H 1:30 and 3:30 matinees. Special showing of the Tom Tyler western serial "PHANTOM OF THE | WEST" and Lila Lee ! Fred Kohler J. Farrell MacDonald M.I iT> .„ ... .. 1 TTnlil __ in "WOMAN HUNGRY" Its' a western. One hundred per cent technicolor. A society girl tires of Boston and looks for thrills in Arizona, the home of the Navajo Indian. Situations startling enough to keep you on the edge of your seats. Also— '""• Comedy Program. SUNDAY AND MONDAY, APRIL 12-13 Sunday Matinees 1 and 3 prices 10c-35c any seat in the theatre. 5, 7, and 9 o'clock shows regular prices. Plan for the afternoon matinees to keep out of the crowds at night. It's a great show. jousling comedy ioy ride- creaking ell laugh records al 10O thrills 6 minule. MARK TWA IIV story DAVID B«JTLE» dirtctor Wm. Farnum Myrna Loy Maureen 0'Sullivan Frank Albertson A ne\v and merry comedy of old England. Rogers' funniest film! Wotta cluy! Wotta Knight. Mark Train's area test story. 5.000 in the cast. Comedy when every lighting- man was a one man tank. Watch for the "Austin Cars." Always a well balanced two hour show. TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, APKIL 14-15. Romance full of laughs and song hits. Clara Bow Skeets Gallagher Stuart Erwin Mitzie Green Stanley Smith in "LOVE AMONG THE MILLIONAIRES" The new Clara with the new Bob. Think of the cast then think of "Sweetie," and "Honey" and plan to come. Also— News and Comedy. Rachel Clayton Weds—Rachel Clayton and Robert Stiles were married Saturday at Emmetsburg by Rev. Pruitt, pastor of the Methodist church. They were accompanied by the groom's mother, Mfs. Alta Stiles of Charles City. Saturday evening they went to Mnson City and from there to Charles City where they are spending this week. Rachel Is the third daughter of A. E. Clayton, v/ell known Cresco township farmer. She was graduated from the Algona high school two years ago, and. for the past year or more has been the stenographer for Mrs. Elinor T. Button, county welfare worker. While in high school she won numerous honors in declamatory work. Mr. Stiles, who is a fine young man, Is employed as herdsman for Quarton & Bosworth on their Guernsey dairy farm south of Algona. He and his bride expect to do light housekeeping in Algona. Mrs. Stiles will continue her work in Mrs. Button's office. Engagement Announced— •Miss Mildred DeGraw, who is a student at Iowa State Teachers' Col- ege announced her engagement to Mayard Stephenson of Algona, Monday evening at a little party for a 'ew of her school friends at Bartlett hall in Cedar Falls. Mildred will com- 3L'te her two year course at the col- ege this year. Maynard, who is the third son of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Stephnson of Fenton, formerly of Algona, s at present employed by City Engineer A. E. Michel. He has been, attending Iowa State College the past wo years and plans to continue his work there next year* He is n member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Mildred plans to teach next year. Birthday Party- Hugh McMahon was greatly surprised Friday evening when ten of his neighbors reminded him of his fifty- third birthday. The evening was spent at cards. Those who attended were Ben Reid, Vern Gross. Delos Gardner. John Reid, Will Dodds. Otto Laabs. Tom Reid, Floyd Gardner. Roy Cook, and Wallace McArthur. Mr. McMah- BASE BALL SEASON OPENS1EREMAY3 Tryouts for Team Will Held on Next Saturday. be DIAMOND IS TO BE IMPROVED THIS YEAR. Old Diamond to be fscd Again, A! though Some Fans Favored Using The Fair Grounds Diamond. The • Algona base ball club Is at work preparing for the coming season. The park near the swimming pool, Which was used last year, has again been leased. This is considered the best available location for Sunday ball. Many people urged that the fair grounds be used but after inquiries and discussions sentiment favored the other. The outfield which is so rough as to make it dangerous when running, will be leveled. A pitcher's mound, will be tried out and other improvements on the diamond are being suggested. Next Sunday, April 12, all players interested in trying out for the team should report as the Initial practice will Big Easter Crowd at Good Hope Chuch Good Hope, April 7. Special: Ai audience which required extra matin arrangements assembled at Good Hop church on Sunday morning to observ Enster worship. A preliminary devo tional service consisting of special mu sic by the choir, intercessory prayer bj W. J. Bourne, singing and responsive scripture by pastor and congregatioi was a spiritual" preparation for the period which followed. Included in thi, wns the report of the junior depart' mtnt of the Sunday School (details o: which win be found elsewhere) and t generous congregational offering for World Service. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Plumb recently moved here from Lu- Verne and Mrs. Boy Sarchett were welcomed to our church fellowship The central feature of Interest was .the Easter play entitled, "Release" whicr was presented by the young people oi Mrs. Wood's Sunday School class and under her direction. Those participating in the play were Evelyn Cruikshank. Loretta and Grace Walker of the Arch Walker family, Melvin, Luella, Leono, and Grace Walker of the Albert Walker family, Elmer and Irene Witham, Urna, Martha and Esther Madson, William and Evelyn Dodds, Dorothy Smith, Mabel Gustafson, Ralph and Robert Albright, Raymond Reid, Lewis Broesder, Durwood Mittag, John McNeal, Mervin Gardner, Durwood McArthur. This group included many of outstanding dramatic ability and "a number for whom this vns their first experience in anything of this character. The resulting production was a work of high inspiration take place. Small boys who nre on the both to the audience and those particl- field during practice' will be asked to pating. Appropriate stage settings and remove themselves and stay behind the«beautiful floral decorations created an wire fence. There is too great a dung- environment favorable to the Easter on received many gifts including n pink and white birthday cake with fifty-three candles. Refreshments were served at s late hour and the guests departed wishing the honoree many more happy birthdays. Presbyterian Missionary— The Missiosary society of the Pres- bytenan church will meet with Mrs. Janes Goddea April IS at two-thirty. The topics for study of "The Negro j in America." and "Africa." Each member is asked to bring a covered dish and a few sandwiches as well as her own dishes and silver. X. B. R Club— The X. B. B. club met Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Beregeson. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heiberg had the high prize for bridge. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bjustrom had the Jow score. Foreign Missionary Society— The Woman's Foreign Missionary, society of the Methodist church will more meet at the home of Mrs. J. S. Troutman Thursday afternoon at two-thirty. cr of being lilt with a batted ball. Aubrey Bonham has charge of all men on the field. His orders must be enforced. New Equipment. New suits furnished last season were of cheap material and the pants did not stand the hard usage. New pants and sox of a more durable quality have been ordered. They will match the old suits in color. A number of players have already ordered bats, shoes, sliding pads and gloves. These ar- t'clps must be purchased by the individual while the club will buy the pants and sox. About a dozen bats were donated by the business men last '•ear. Some of these have become broken and must b e replaced. It may be of interest to note the r-alary the players received for last season's work. The battery was allowed S30 per Sunday game. There was no standard piice for week day games. The players, who finished the season exclusive of battery, received the final divicind of $15. This brought the season's total receipts to $32. Not a amount of ages for a pood ball p!a\ - er. Algona played in 32 games. Bonham participated in 28 games. This is the highest number played in by any one player. Eight men played in 23 or more games. Players owning their cars furnished the transportation of the team to other cities. They bought all their own gas and oil and other expenses of personal interest were theme. An important contribution to the production was the assistance given in special music by Dorothy and Viola Smith and Mesdames Arie Dittmer, Quintan Bjustrom, and Miss Hazel Mitchell. The service was concluded with the singing of the doxology by the congregation and the benediction by the pastor. : ald * them Their e^nses were the doUar and few <**<* re ' ll mav be said 'that 1 and services to the CSUS6 Of a4ver- W. R. C. to meet— The W. R. C. will, meet at the Leu « is urged to be present. No Woman's Club Meeting:— There will be no meeting of Algona Woman's club this week. the Legion Auxiliary Party at Swea City. Sv.-ea City, March 31. Special: The American Legion Auxiliary were hostesses at a delightful birthday anniversary party on Monday nighf,. Nine years ago on March 24 the American Region Auxiliary was organized in Swea Jity. The first Auxiliary to be organized in Kossuth county with 32 char- :er members with Mrs. Sue Bovis act- ng as president pro tern and since their organization the Swea City Am- eiican Legion Auxiliary has been outstanding in all activities pertaining to their work. This anniversary party will long be remembered- All past commanders and past presidents were honor guests and all members of both organizations and all eligible members were invited. Mrs. Wm. Thompson, historian, acted as toastmistress, and the following past officers respond- j ed with short summaries of the accomplishments of their administration tising Algona. Some business men also donated the use of their cars for the transportation of the team. Among these was Albert Granzow. who de- Lenten Services Held at Fenton Church. Fenton, April 7. Special Cor.: Lenten services wer (conducted by Rev. J. T. Snycier during the past week at the M. 3. church and were weir attended. The church was filled to cap-" acity both morning and evening services Sunday. The choir put in a full, week of practice for the cantata in the evening. It was beautifully rendered and fully appreciated by the large audience present. Following is the program as it was presented: Easter Memories, choir; There Was No Other Way, choir; Gethsemane, sex- tette, Mesdames Chas. Weisbrod, E. A. Welsbrod, R. W. Wolfe, E. D. White, Eimer Weisbrod and Kenneth Stephen- con; Betrayed, choir; The Thorn Crowned King, soprano section; Let Him be Crucified, choir; Alas, and Did My Saviour Bleed, Miss Helen Huskamp, Miss Martha Gilbert, Mesdames Chas. Weisbrod, W. R. Wolfe, E. D. White, E. A. Weisbrod, J. F. Newel, Kenneth Stephenson, and W. E. Steeber; prayer, Rev. J, T. Snyder; offertory, Masine Weisbrod; The Resurrection, choir; He is Risen, choir; Hallelujah, choir; benediction, Rev. Snyder; postlude, Maxine Weisbrod. Miss Martha Gilbert directed the choir and Marine-Weisbrod acted as pianist. lows: 'Ottosen, Whittemofe Girls Receive Compliments, Whittemore, April 7. Special: The Whlttemore girls' basket ball team are In receipt of a letter of which they appreciate very much. It Is as foi- , Iowa, March 30. Dear members of the Whlttemore girls' team: We the members of the Ottosen girls team, wfeh to congratulate you on your success In the tournament. We want you to feel that we were pulling for you to win, regardless of the fact that It seemed that we took our defeat from you at West Bend In a poor attitude. Your success in the tournament rather shows the general quality of the teams in this section, we feel that if you had not been eliminated by centervllle that you would have received first. We also want to congratulate your all state jumping center. We are sincerely yours, Isabel Oregerson, captain, Lois Forester, Oun- drun Longseth, Esther Bakke, Adella Jaeobson, Louise Leltl, Orvilla Knutson, wylma Gregerson, Bertha Lovig, Mildred Enockson, Mary Leitl, Verna Holt." Naturally the girls and Whlttemore as a whole are proud of the letter and congratulate Ottosen on their good sportsmanship. Swea City Lady Died Last Week. Swea City, March 31 Special: Friends here were grieved to learn of the death of Mrs. A. Anderson, which occurred on Tuesday morning. Mrs. Anderson had been in poor health or the past two months, suffering With ;idney and heart trouble. Her daugh- er, Mrs. Wm. Woods of Trenton, New ersey, Mrs. Oakum of Harrisburg, 'ennsylvanla, and Mrs. Wm. Barker f Philadelphia have been here the nst week to be with their mother dur- ng her last Illness. Short funeral ser- ices will be held at the Immanual iutheran Church on Wednesday and lie body will be shipped to Trenton, Vew Jersey for burial. he did not miss a. single game away from home. Opens May 3. This season it has been agreed to allow the players, exclusive of battery, S5.00 per game with the privilege of dividing a part of the profits at the end of the season if any. Week day games must have special arrangements. The mode of transportation must continue in the same manner. There will be some way in which the driver will receive credit for car expenses of a general nature. The season will open officially on Sunday, Mav 3. An opponent has not been secured but it is hoped to have Bancroft as such. They seem to be the Nemesis of the Algona base ball team now and for the last fifteen years. Former Bancroft Man Bd. of Trade Member. Register: A. J. Berens, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Berens, of Bancroft, was a visitor here over the week end, returning to Chicago via the Milwaukee on Sunday evening. Mr. Berens recently purchased a seat on tho Chi' cago Board of Trada for the record H. T. Winter, V. S. Leland, Buell Pear- low P rice nl $8,000.00. Two years ago son, Henry Myhr, Geo. K. Nelson, Fred Walker, Dr. Reck, present commander, Mr, Berens was a member of the board of trade and at that tirr.3 mem- past commanders Rome Johnson and' berships were selling close to the $:>0,- j Ed. Hammond who reside in Swea City ' were unable to be present. Other commanders were O. R. Rowley of Los Angeles and R. H. Scheckengost of Armstrong. Past presidents responding were Mesdames W. Bovis, Wm. Thompson, L. A. Haglund, H. T. Winter, A J. Christ-onsen, w. L. Leland, C. A Rohlin and P. Peterson, present president. Mrs. Mary Walker Witte was not present. Many outstanding activities have been sponsored by both organizations. Other numbers on the program were community singing; duet by Rose Ellen Whitlow and Richard Leland; solo, Reginald Winter; "History of the Organizing of the First American Legion Post," by Mrs. Ida E. Larson; instrumental solo, Francis Dahl; duet, Mesdames G. B. Pearson, and Wm. Thompson; reading, Mrs. l ; ay Hethersliaw. Mrs. S. P. Eckholm, first historian, read the minutes of the first meeting. A two course lunch was .served and a large birthday cake was the table decoration. Mesdames Rachel Stockman, S. Hethershaw, P. Tre- \ett and Edna Nyman acted as hostesses. Bridge and dancing furnished the entertainment after lunch. There were seventy-five in attendance and a good time was enjoyed by all. Odd Fellows Hold Booster Meetings. Kossuth county Odd Fellows held a booster meeting at the I. O. O. F. hall in Algona Monday evening and 125 members were present. The lodges at Wesley, Titonka, Burt, Swea City and LuVerne were represented. The meeting was followed with a program and supper. The object of these booster meetings is to interest the public as well as the members In the wor': :arried on by the order. They aim to hold these meetings monthly in the various towns. 000.00 mark. When the slump Mr. Berens sold his membership since which time he has boen atten.~2i.iig to outside interests and enjoying life. He now feels that the upward trend w'.ll put in an appearance at no lats date and therefore decided to again take up his work on the grain exchange floor. The Chicago board of trade is the largest grain mart in the world and a membership therein carries with it a vast amount of prestige and strict tittles are enforced in all trades made by thn members thereof. Mr. Berens owns several farms in this locality as well as three bank buildings located in Bancroft, Swea City and Ringsted. LuVerne Couple Married in Algona. LuVerne, April 7; Special: A rjuiet wedding was solemnized Monday morning when Miss Florence Wermersen and Wayne Dornberger were united in marriage. The cermony was performed in Algona by Rev. English. Miss Leona Ramus of LuVerne and Martin Osterhaus of Mitchell, South Dakota, were bridesmaid and best man. The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Wermersen of this place. She is a graduate of the LuVerne high school. Mr. Dornberger is not so well known here, his homo being in Miller, South Dakota, although he has visited here several times. Mr. and Mrs. Dornberger left for a short honeymoon after which they will be at home on a farm near Minneapolis. St. Thomas Church. Sunday, April 12, nine a. in. holy communion; eleven a. in., morning prayer and sermon. St. Thomas Guild will meet Thursday, April 16th, with Mrs. Marie L!eh- Good Hope S, S. Makes Fine Record. Good Hope, April 7. Special: The close of the second quarter of the church year produced some interesting results which were given in a detailed report in the junior department of the Good Hope Sunday School on Sunday morning at the Easter service. Mildred and Leo Elmore have had a perfect attendance record being neither absent nor tardy for a year. Perfect attendance for the quarter—Dorothy Reid, 'Leo, Mildred and Jimmy Elmore. Perfect scripture memory score for the quarter—Bernice Dodds, Margaret Knoll, Howard Sarchett, Mary Cruikshank, Dorothy Reid, Mildred and Jimmy Elmore. In addition to those above mentioned for having a perfect attendance record for the quarter fifteen others were present for ten Sundays or more. They were: Bernice Dodds, Alden Reid, "Albert Madson, Trella Gardner, Mary Cruikshank, Margaret Knoll, Betty and Letty Sarchett, John Madson, Howard Sarchett, James Dodds, John Milton Gardner, Jimmie Don Moore, Ivan and Dorothy Gustafson. This junior Sunday School is one of the most important features of our work and its constructive accomplishments are due to the devoted and sacrificial work of the officers and teachers and the loyal cooperation of the parents of the pupils. The department never had a fair chance until the improvement of the church several years ago provided separate quarters for its accommodation. The work was then committed to the hands of Mrs. C. L. Dittmer as superintendent and she continued to organize and supervise it, laying the foundation for the present work, until her health broke eome two - years ago. Mrs. Etna Mitchell was then elected to succeed her and is at present in charge of the department. She is ably assisted by a group of teachers consisting of C. L. Dittmer, Mrs. J. M. Elmore, Mrs. Jake Smith and Mrs. James Knoll. The attendance runs from thirty-five to fifty and the envelope system of weekly contributions is used by a large per cent of the enrolled pupils. Notice of Sheriff's Sale. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. Notice is hereby given that by virtue f a special execution directed to me rom the clerk of the district court of lossuth county, Iowa, on a judgment endered in said court on the 2nd. day f April, 1931, in favor of Iowa Des VIoines National Bank & Trust Com- iany as plaintiff, and against C. T. Ihubb and Charles E. Chubb as exe- utors of estate of Coleman C. Chubb, Helen Chubb, as defendants, for the um of Ten Thousand One Hundred Twenty and 17-100 (£10,120.17) Dollars and costs, taxed at Ninety-Seven and 3-100 ($97.73) Dollars and accruing ost, I have levied upon the following described real property as the property if the said C. T. Chubb and Charles E. Chubb as executors of the estate ot ioleman C. Chubb, Helen Chubb, et al to satisfy said execution, to-wlt: The Northwest Quarter (NWVO of Section Twenty-Six (26) in Township Ninety-Nine (99) North, of Range Twenty-Eight (28) West of the Fifth P, M. And I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, la baud, • on the -Ittuday^ot May, 1931, at the east door of the court house in-A)gon»,-in Kossuth county, Iowa, at the hour of ten o'cjock a. m., of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated this 6th day of April, 1931. L. E. HOVEY, Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa. By EVERETT L. HARRIS, Deputy. Sullivan, McMahon & Linnan, Plaintiff's Attorneys. Mart Whelan Wins Mayoralty Fight, Our old friend, Mart Whelan, was elected mayor of Estherville last week after a spirited fight by a field of four candidates. What the issues were .s not known by this writer but the )oys up there always like a good llve- y scrap, and Mart has been victorious n many a hot fight before this. Years ago Mart was elected sheriff of Emmet county and made such a good off; - cial that he was re-elected sovferul times and later was sent to the legislature where he served creditably for a term or so. Then he was postmaster, and was an officer in one of the banks up there for a time. Mr. Whelan enjoys politics and was very favorably mentioned for the state senate a few years ago, but at last concluded not to allow his friends to present his name. His vote in the mayoralty contest showed that he still retains the confidence of Estherville citizens to a marked degree, and his Algona friends extend sincere congratulations. George Duncan Wa« Arrested Again* George Duncan, formerly of Ledyafd w.i* arrested last Saturday night itt Bancroft for being drunk and pugnfi.* cious and was brought to Algona fttod given his old room at the county Jail. George has been in jail most of the time for the past two or three years for being drunk and this time it's liable to be for quite a while as the offioei-8 are getting tired of his antics. Presbyterian Church, Turning from the study of those sublime occurrences In the life and ministry of our Lord, the one question arising is: do they have any place In the thought and hope of modern man? The morning sermon theme, "Does the Cross of Christ Have Any significance for Our Day?" Evening worship; ¥. P. 8. O. E. at six-thirty, the topic, "How Par Dare We Practice the Brotherhood ttf Man?" At the hour of worship there will be two of slide picture given J the first, "Along the' Streets of Japan and the second, "A Trip to South America." These pictures are well worth your time and are of special Interest to the youth of the community. The Men'a club will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Post on April 15th at six-forty-five.—J. L. Coleman, minister. BLUEBIRDS ARE PERFECT HE MONTH OF TH DIAMOND BIRTHDAYS I he birthstone . . . • be sure your April diamond is a Bluebird. Doubly guaranteed registered diamonds with full trade-in value . . . from $25 up. F.W.Wehler&Co. Jewelers & Optometrists, Phone 240, DIAMOND RINGS How a Two-Cent Stamp Can Save you Time Some of our patrons may not know of the special convenience of banking by mail. Often you can save yourself time by making a deposit of checks by mail. Simply endorse the checks, "Pay to the order of the KosKiith County State Bank" and then sign your name. The check will be credited to your account and a receipted deposit slip will" be mailed to you. We find that this privlege is appreciated by many patrons. KOSSUTH COUNTY STATE BANK Algona, Iowa Shoet! your auto troubles to the Klamp Auto Company , We service all makes of Oars. Simmons Brothers are experienced trouble shooters and experienced mechanics and will take care of your auto ailments KLAMP Auto Co. Next door north of Tire Service Co. Phone 523 Algona, Iowa.
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