Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 10, 1945 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 10, 1945
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f>AOE EIGHT HODGEPODGE Wtbtier— A tiew of various ingrtdi*nif, a mixture. ' ____*•* OUANt I. OIWEl • WELL AND well, well! The police at Decatur, 111., have started a campaign to keep women and girls in shorts off the streets. That's the best way in the world NOT to get the job done— by saying they can't do it. The police force at Decatur are probably all bachelors, for a- most any married man would never have tried it in the first place 'or would have come out with an oblique attack like saying women in shorts look bowlegged or nobby-kneed or whatever struck his mind as the most withering statement he could make. Then keep his big mouth shut! But the Decatur girls, so the daily papers breathlessly report, are going half way on the edict, and are now wearing slacks, which certainly should be a lesson to the Decatur police. BLIND TEACHER IS SPEAKER AT ROTARY DINNER Lost Vision When 14 But Continued Her Education. WHOEVER # * NAMED those things "slacks" either had a loose seed in the gourd on his shoulders o r a fiendish sense of humor, for there are very few of them that have any slack according to the way that word is defined in the dictionary. Better they should be called snuggles, or maybe even rumpus clothes, naturally after the rumpus rooms installed in playful homes. ;;: :^ I'f. • SILLYIST ACT yet of all the all the silly things that have come out of Hollywood was the "marriage by proxy" of two rather prominent film stars. They had a couple of stooges in Mexico po through the ceremony, and then announcer THEY were married. Such foolishness is a direct blow at the sanctity of the home besides being simple in the head, and anyone who can't take time or doesn't care enough to attend his or her own wedding is — well w A»VAN^i ;r ALOONA, IOWA Garden Club Has Program— The Garden ,club met a week ago Monday for 'an annual pic- you name it! It's even worse than the pitter patter about that dog Fala'.s marriage for the lat- ( ter had the saving grace of being cute like the bees and butterfly stuff. & :'j :X * THE WAR CAN'T last long now—Detroit is planning on the next world's fair. Wonder who will be the Fatima and Sally Rand of that one? All of the previous world fairs have made a fortune for some shapely female, and the educational features got fame only in the minds of those who builded them. * ••':• '•'• • A MAN DIED from laughing too hard at Prince Rupert, B. C.' the other day. That undoubtedly was the grandpappy of all so-called belly laughs, for he laughed so hard with a ful stomach that the pressure stopped his heart. However this one instance is no excuse for being a sourpuss or killjoy. if IF CIANO'S DIARY as published in the evening Tribune is pure quill, which it seems to be, the dictators Mussy anc Hitler doublecrossed each other just to keep-in. practice. The diary should be required reading tor all the dictator lovers in Europe and elsewhere, for i shows only too clearly how stupid people can get in the seats of the mighty, and what they do when they get there. .•.THERE'S A MENACE in the next war that eclipses even the robot bomb, and that's the release of atomic energy. Th atom, that makes everything tick because it's the smalles base on which all matter is con structed, consists of a whirlpoo of energy. Scientists have been working for years to "split" the atom and get the energy from the little pieces thus cut off anc harness it to work. But the big difficulty is that splitting th atom is extremely dangerous to the world, for if not done pro perly the splitting process wil spread so rapidly from atom t atom and the world will destroj itself in a kind of cannibalism Ruthless men like Hitler woulc find satisfaction over taking thv. whole world with them in the: suicide when they are cornered if AFTER THIS LAST week the theme song o f the Fourth o July resignation period for Tru man could very well be "There'] Be Some Changes Made." Nov if someone could persuade Icke to go and do likewise the coun try would probably not objec His Donald Duckishness is no good for a cabinet officers dig nity. • RECOGNITION of the War saw government of the Pole instead- of the London group i the solution of the problem tha has kept Russia at arm's length Whether it will be a long rang solution for Poland is still pro Dorothy McCutchan, student at the branch summer school and teacher at the Vinton school for the blind, was speaker at the Rotary club Monday noon last week. Persons who know her well say it is an inspiration to have her as a friend. The indifference with which she has accepted her j handicap is a challenge tp those who come in contact with her at work and socially. She is in school because she feels that it is an obligation to herself, her friends, and her pupils, and it is her job to take 'brush up' courses. Her class preparation is done with the assistance of summer school pupils, Elsie Larson, Titonka, teacher of Portland twp. No. 1, and Evelyn Warburg, Rock Valley, who read to her. Takes Notes in Braille. Notes arc taken on a Braille slate, and alone she studies and learns her assignments from the notes. Class room lectures are studied in the same manner. Her notebooks are interesting and she reads them readily, using the touch system, which she says takes much time and patience to learn'. But it has its compensation in the avenues of learns it affords. The Braille alphabet is made up of combinations of six dots. Possessed of a friendly man- i nor and an optimistic attitude Cronan/Timm Wedding— Last week's Chrohicle, published at Hampton, Home of the bride and former home of the i bridegroom, said: " Cleo Cronan, Y2c, of the j County 'Agent" and Mrs. A. L'. Waves, daughter of Mrs. Laura' Brown. Following a short busi- house to 35. Special guests were ' Cronan, Hampton, artd Fred B. Timm, Algona telephone manager, were quietly married Friday ness meeting Wm. C., Dau showed movies of Iowa Wild flowers and birds, and a comedy film. The pictures had .been' borrowed from Ames. The August meeting will be held at the PW camp and. at that time there will, be a tour of the grounds to see the plantings donated by club members and others. Aloona Couple to Wed— James R. Murtagh and June I Bratton left Friday for Nevada, I Mo., where they will be married ! tomorrow morning at the bride's home. Miss Brattori is an accountant at the PW camp, and James is the new assistant cashier at the Security State bank. After a short wedding trip the couple will be a home in Algona. Boy Has Birthday Party— Dickie, son of Mr. arid Mrs. W. A. Barry Jr. celebrated a birth- VETERAN HOME GROUNDS SELF FOR DYNAMITE More than a little confused was a>Kos$uth boy, veteran of mee consisted 01 wesaames, more than fdur irears of service Lindholm, Frank Reed, Hugh and recently discharged on the Colwell, Katherine Parks, Lyle point system, Who had been «r_n i ta i. n..'ii. a;.;*.. I nominif nut nn the (arm lor SCV" Lloyd Hood, Fort Dodge, son Faher, and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Barry Sr., Algona, and his aunt, Mrs. Roy Berrie, Mason City, with her three children, also attended.' 'Brunch* at Farni Home-One of the Presbyterian church circles met Friday at the ' Lindholm farm home for brunch The comrit- Mcsdames from 9:30 to 11:30. ittee consisted of Mathes and Frank Butts. SiJtty- three women were served. Fish Dinner at Park- George Boswell entertained 40 friends Thursday night at' a fish supper at the Call park shelter house. He and Mrs. Boswell had just returned from a fishing trip. helping but on the farm for several uteekfc, •'•..••!A few day6 ago he was working with sortie' men who were "' " >cks. Some distance a? his back tp the group at the Call nark shcl'"e was unaware a charge of dy- at tne can parK snci- „„ .. .„. .„„_ 0 _ f tm fh _ pv _ Surprise for Mrs. Gilmore— Mrs. Minnie Gilmore was ta- namite had been set till the explosion occurred. At the sound of the blast he dropped face down on the ground which it happened was a swampy spot. Mud covered he scrambled to his feet again. ken by surprise Saturday after- watched his reflex Those who action at noon when neighbors called with the sound of the exppsion real- baskets in honor of birthday. her 85th OTHER SOCIETY. The Union Mothers and Daughters club meting which was to be held Thursday has been postponed till next week Thursday. Mrs. Helen Vogel, of Burt, will, be hostess. . . , • i The Rebekahs will meet tonight at 8 at the VFW hall, .and- mobers of the degree staff are to be present. , . : The Welfare club will'have a ized that only a few months ago such action would have meant the difference between life and death. ^ 'JIM'NEVILLE TO PILOT B-29 FOR JAP RAIDS • rUn JAi nmi/j 24s Tho C0 .pii 0 ^ takcs a Maxwell Field; Alai (Undated) week course, during which .TUESDAY, JUL Yl0il The little red railroad caboose goes modern. Bay windows arc bclne placed on Chicago and North Western Railway cabooses planting cupola (insert) which was Invented by North Western crn'pl 82 years ago. fortress co-pilot, second in com-j It requires three men .mand of a three-man team which , die the flying functions of'! handles the flying controls of complex aerial batik-ship. giant heavy bombers. B-29 co-pilots arc selected from top ranks who have com- 'plctcd training in B-17s and fi- ler graduation the- crew j s s | a j] for advanced combat tr a jj with additional crew mcrab, then goes into combat as a i six ' he BIGGEST BARGAIN—4000 day Sunday by entertaining 14 picnic for members and families 2nd Lt. James E.' Neville Algona, trains a B-29 ''command crew" ies of vour want ad little friends at a party. His Snturdav -fternoon at'the swim- is enrolled; in. 3 B-2JT transition made up of pilot, co-pilot and all over Kocsulh county for a , *.-•'__ • . • i • , • ' • ....'''*. it' f>I^_.V.i.-_*.r«!«An.. * ' *^«r^*««_._B. TA \T A Rl r""^' grandparents, Mr. and Mrs., ming pool. flying school here as a super- flight engineer. —ADVANCE. Mrr. Fred B. Timm —Hampton Chronicle Cut or herself teaching v at Vinton. Blindness Came Suddenly. Talking with her recently she poke unhesitatingly of her Blindness at 14. She was sitting n a class room studying arith- •netic lesson. Suddenly the page efore her blurred but she did- 't realize anything serious had happened. It was the last hour f the day, and at dismissal, be- ng familiar with the room she made her way to the door. There she was met by a 6> r l riend who walked home with icr. The next day she was ta<en to a DCS Moines hospital 'or examination, and after two months was discharged. Graduates at ISTC. Realizing that she would be permanently blind she had resolved, while she was in the hospital, that she would never permit herself to be a liability or source of unhappiness to her I family. She knew that life could hard, because when she was seven her father died and when ner mother was at work she had oeen responsible for the care of a younger brother and sister. Her first step in carrying out her resolution was when she enrolled at Vinton as soon as she was dismissed from the hospital. She was graduated from the school there' and later from the teachers college at Cedar Falls with a B. A. degree. She returned to Vinton where she has taught the past seven years. Don'i Pity Ihe Blind. When Miss McCutchan was asked what, if anything, others can do to help the handicapped she said: "If people would only accept handicapped people as they are it would make them very happy. Treat them as normal people, not as those to be pitied and waited upon." A handicapped person is normal in all other ways, but because of circumstances has had to readjust life to meet the different condition. In her case it was the visual handicap that required her to learn to do things differently, and she added: "Blindness is an inconveniecne. We have to detour, but there is always a road. A handicap is not a stop sign." Gives Her Philosophy. In talking about herself she said people want to understand the handicapped to the best their ability, and in return the handicapped must realize that they have certain obligations. She said: "I live in a normal world. The handicapped are only a small portion of it, and it is my obligation to keep as normal as possible if people are to accept me as I want to be accepted. I must be agreeable. If I fail in maintaining a normal interest in life, then I have only morning Jnne 29, at the Church ss of Christ parsonage, Hampton, := the Kcv. Howard M. Nuckols, EE: pastor of the church officiating Si at a singe ring ceremony. S5 "Mrs. Timm has been station- '3 cd in Washington, D.C., with the ~ Bureau of Naval Personnel ,and ~~ yt the end of her leave, will re- ~s turn to Washington. Before join- ~ ing the Waves she had been cm- ~ ployed as bookkeeper at the Pur- -~ cell Printing Co., Hamton, more «—£ recently at| an ordinance depot — at Kansas Wily.' == "Mr. Timm, manager for the ™ Northwestern Bell Telephone sg Co., Algona, was formerly man- S agcr of the telephone company 33 here." S3 Showers for Bride-Elect— ~ Fayo, d-iughter o f Mr. and =Ej Mrs. .Tn^.c L.nshbronk, was honor ^ cunst Thursday night at a pre- j=3 nuptial shower at the Baptist church. Hostesses were dames Karl Willa?son, Mcs- Wm. Combs. Gordon Oeg, Sam Medin, Henry Furst, L. V. Engslrom, N. Hieter, and Arthur Moulds. A propram was opened with devotions by Mrs. George Sparks and a playlet, The Modern Gen- oration, was given hv Jimmy "m-lrls. fi, ;iprl Judy Koschler, 4, Dennv Orton playing father. Piano 'r • R Sparks. numbers were given by Ticc ond Mrs. George blematical, but it did accom- j myself to blame if I am left in plish a little harmony where it was most vitally needed, whether at the expense of the Poles or not; And all the Poles can expect as relief is a few stars in their crown in the next world. •k IT'S FRIDAY THE 13th this week, but when we get by this one it is the last for this year, whatever consolation that may be now. WEDDINQ ANNOUNCEMENTS —You'll be pleased with the quality and appearance of our work. Printed or engraved announcements of d i s t i notion Many stvles to select from.—Ad vance Pub, Co. * * RUBBER STAMP INK. washable loneliness." Worse than the physical handicap, in her opinion, is the mental handicap that embitters life and prevents development of a personality. Handcapped people owe a debt to the world and normal people should let them prove their work and worth. ORDER RUBBER STAMPS AT the ADVANCE. MARKWELL STAPLES, TWO sizes, at the ADVANCE. IF YOU WANT TO SELL, want to buy, want to trade—use an ADVANCE want ad—4000 copies of your ad distributed for only a few cents. ADVANCE. if 10 SIZES CLASP ENVELOPES or indelible at the ADVANCE up to 10x13 at the ADVANCE. Miss Lashbrook was present- ~-|| id with many gifts. 55 Lions Club Entertains Wives— : S3 Alrona Lions are entertaining 55 the Lionesses at 6:30 picnic sup- 55 per at the shelter house at the J5i Ambrose A. Call state park this 55 evening. Entertainment will be 55 oldtime square and popular, 55 •lancing and games. ! 55 The club meets for luncheon SS each Tuesday noon at the Algc-' 5S na hotel, but during the summor as it has been planned to have one 55 evening meeting at which wives of members will he cucsts on the. second Tuesday of the month. I! Committees for the picnic to-' • night are F. W. Rosqoe, Forrest • Christen.scn, Earl Sprague, for • food; and Fred Shilts, Ernest'; Anliker. Paul Bell and Herb! '• Hedlund. : OVERWORKED EYES -^ N E'E D ": HELP -, COLD WAVE • Each kit contains 3 .full ounces of Salon-type solutiop, 60 Curlers. 60 end tissue), cotton applicator, neutraliz^r and complete instructions Ohnesorge Drug Store "i LOST 52 Lbs.! WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" MRS. C. D. WEtt*. FT. WORTH As Pictured Her* ->You may loae pot*ndi and have a more slender, graceful ficure. No exf-rcise. No drugs- Np foxttive*. Eat meat, potatoes, gravy, bui|^r. The «xperienc« of ^^r^. wells nfay or may not be different than voiiri, butwhy not try theAyds Plan*' ' at these result*. In clinical tents conducted by medical doctors more than 119 persons lost 14 to 15 pound* average In a few weeks with the AVDS VI tarn la Reducing PUn. With this Aydi Plan you don't cut out any mealo, starches, potatoes, meat* or butter, you slmplycut then) down It's Hitnple and easier when you enjoy delicious (vitamin fo<ti- ned) A YDS before each meal, Abio- lutely hurmlrss. 30 days aupply of Ayda only 92.25. If not delighted __ MONEY BACK with the very firit box. Phone K. D. JAMES FOUR Friday, Sal., July II-12-1 ALE WITH BIG == This will be the greatest Spring and Summer Clearance sale held.in Algona this year <•••>.- afcd is will b( H held in the smallest store in the city. Folks are sjtili talking About lias t year's sun;n?er sale and our owi bo own records show it tapped anything ever «tagcd at the .ANNEX. We-are #oing to break lust year's record, And we've reaily^iCUT PRICES, Things are still very "tight" in the Woolen rroods department. Materials are scarce, Yoii'U do well to stock up for Fall. Re 1 member FOUR DAYS ONLY. WOO ITS There.are.about 25 all wool suits in this sale. All si/cs from j>Jo Ii nitd 12 to 20. All nalstel shades but very gooil fqr t'nll A few: suits as low as $!).!>5, but wo have made up two big lots of all these, attractive garments. '• •"'.'' " ".:, . ;. LOT 1. Here are nicely tailored, smart suits in gold,'powder, red, green and brown in si/es J) to 20—many are the popular Vcnrdlgaii" (collarle.ss) style although there are different models for every type figure. These are all from the Main store, and values in this group arc H:> to $25.00—\Choice of the lot only $16.9$ LOT 2. Another group of high grade wool suits Include gaberdines and other scarce materials and are perfectly tailored along the most approved.lines.. Just the thing to start the Fall season with. Styes complete from 10 to 18 (no extra si/cs in this suit- sale) Values-to S(i21>.i)5 and even $85.00. Choice of this lot ___ -' _ _ . $19.75 This luis boon n great your fut 1 co«l.s---aii(l >vo hnxt lun! a i'hiiv election all during the. season. Jt looks like it cooi KM in user so u hjinug ami is u/gooil l;u.v. And at these .low prices you'll surely w«n I to IHI y one ill Ilii* sale, Xot many narys iii this saic, Iml a jiice iissortnicui of attractive pastels. LOT 1. A. flue group of all wool materials (ShnHands, fleeces)'in junior aml.mfcmis sizes (.» io 1.})'fi-a!uri)ig a groin* oi'i'Hiod juniors which niwo in.Ia'«'«nil which'are really the,'most -wonderful )/n: % gains you hav« ever seen, A\\ new shades oi' grcom, red, g'»»l(l and hliie— These are not old, shop-worn garments but Clnnn, fresh sl«u-k. Ami r'urht n\ » lime when yon can use » new S.;'r5ng ; »nd Fall coat. Choice LOT 2. TJiis is a grou;> which i'neMid^s some Jurger sizes, even .sonic navy.s in half sixes, Itiit also a fine lot of pastols in si/-es IK, 50 ami 40, even some shorties in (his lot—sn good, eleaii lot jt»m ff of the best looking coats you've seen for a long time 1||Q 7S at this low price. Values to $«5 here and the price only*r • * * a * We have fewer dresses in this sale than usual but there is a good selection of SMALL SI/KS. The larger si/es are pretty scarce so don't come expecting a large stock. You'll be disappointed in our larger sizes. But plenty of si/es 9, 10, 11, 12 and IS's. " ' . l '^ T 1- This is t!lc biggest group in dresses and are ALL SJIALL hl/LS. There are some "beauties" if you wear smaller than a I}. he he.«it ^ ' QQ *TO . All kinds of Spring and Summer prints and plains are here, the he.«it the market affords — smart exclusive styles that ' look like they came right of out of Vogue --,- your choice — very special ________________ ____ ___ LOT 2...Every year, during this sale, we bring about 25 "better"! dresses from the Main store to make an "EXTRA SPECIAL" attraction. This year, although our stock is very low at the Main,' store, we have taken 15 high grade exclusive dresses and placed thorn on sale at this low price. There are black sheers «"•' l )rillt combinations in this group in si/es from 10 to 20-.\-wcll-styIe<l and distinctive—you wouldn't expect such values nowadays. Our price for these lovely frocks is so sensational tbut there won't be any left after this sale is over Choice SALE A fine lot of 011 wool jackets to wear with separate skirts. This is a good item for Fall because these are plain colors (brown, red, gray) nicely tailored in siies from 10 to 20 and will match plaid skiris-.. choice for this .sale COTTON WASH DRESSES: We have a fair selection of cotton washable dresses although we have too many sizes 12 and 14. If you wear a small size you will find an excellent selection in ffif IJQ all styles at the low price of tpJL«f «F and up Other washable dresses are sized from 16 to 50, and priced at $2.98. (We have ten dozen fine cottons coming in at $1;80 and $2.70 [new OPA price ceiling] but they may not arrive for this sale; ask about them.) About a dozen separate dress-skirts in all colors (pastels and darks) in light weight crepes suitable for hot weather wear, AA QO assorted sizes tp£e«FO and A small group of children's pinafore dresses, size* 2 and 3. Prints, vraihable Misses new pinafore minted dresses in chambray and other washable material--these are nicely styled and come in sizes 12 to 20 LEON A WELCOMES YOU AND Make the ANNEX your shopping home. Leona will always be glad to see you. and yo« will get friendly courteous treatment here, This is the only sjore qf ij« kind in the whole U.S.A antf we art proud of its ten- year old record for serving our many satisfied custom*". The principles of honesty Mid, fair dealing have been as.striptly adhered to at the ANNEX M in the M»ln |tpre where we are celebrating qur Diamond Jubilee. 3ft thf "ANHEX dividend!. —>t pays SALE .$2.48 =ri-uD iron* Ladies seersucker gowns, washable, full cut, Odd sizes from 16 t o 38- Infant's knit rompevs—assorted sizes, a ; clean-up the Main, store sites 1 to 3 buy two or three Ofifi at, this low price..-;. „-..:.„ _„— «'^ V There are many othe? small lots and pdd assortments of merchandise which will be priced for,.,quick clearance at this important sale. We are cleaning house at, the Main store, gathering together those little groups of merchandise and they will be *eady for your qu»« buying at the ANNEX this week. Large group of children's play garments,-sizes 3 to in shorts, sk^s, sun-backs—well made de- C| pendable garments. Special, your chojce, ea t —«?*•• AH novelty blouses from the Main store (No while *heers) jerseys, rayons, colors only— a * ul1 size «« end all standard blouses ffifl QQ £9 QN --no junk—choice „,—._.V*»vQ and **•** All wool slipover sweaters, fine garmor.ts tt9 45 »n pink only, assorted sizes. _-——,-,- V**» * Children* silk pants, sizes 6 to 19, very hard to MQQ f?M. not all sizes, choice __..— Small lot of baby's booties, pink and blue, values for only 38c, Thi* sale takes the place of a July Clearance tale at the Me^handise ha. hi n taken to the ANNEX. QUALITY sale ' w IliJUUIIUIlllilllllllllllll

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