Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1933 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 13, 1933
Page 2
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CONTRASTING TEXTURES USED THISJPRING Prints Important in Women's Wardrobe This Year. As wo get a bird's eye view of the fashion scene for Spring—1933 "we seem to be lost in n maze of devastating!)' smart styles, all of which are engaged in the intrigue of making every woman lose al! trace of dowdiness and plainness. We've gotten into the habit of calling almost all clothes that are •tailored "sport clothes," hut we'll learn to make a distinction this year between those for active sports wear, and those which are equally simple, but subtly more formal. The long sleeves have regulation •cuffs, and little pleats at the shoulders just as the more costly men's shirts, and the breast pockets and tapering waistlines are further indication that style authorities have refused to let man be called "forgotten." Heavier Cloths for Spring 1 . Although these dresses will be •worn in smart striped silks and cottons in the summer, they are appearing at present in heavier silks, and in very sheer woolens. Further indication of what sport clothes do in the line of versatility as the fact that many have little Jackets of contrasting fabrics, lined an the material of the dress, and completing the costume with a short cape which will be worn later in the summer over the jacket- AN AFTERNOON BODICE of men's silk shirting is shown by Martha Sleeper, M-G-M movie star. WHAT BIBLE SAYS ABOUT THIS BOOZE Good Hope, Apr. 11— Beer is back —"Paradise Regained"; the stein and the schooner, the "Holy Grail' of the wets. But the writer of Proverbs is still plenty modern in statement of scientific fact in the words he uttered more than 2,000 years ago: "Who hath woe? Who hath sorrow? Who hath contentions? Who hath complaining? Who hath wounds without cause? who hath redness of eyes? — They that tarry long at the wine; they that go to seek out mixed wine. Look not upon the wine when it is red, when it sparkleth in the cup, when it goeth down smoothly at last it biteth like a serpent and stingeth like an adder. Thine eyes shall behold strange things, and! thy heart shall utter perverse :lungs. Yea, thou shalt be as he KOSSUTH COUNTY APVANCB. ALQQNA. IOWA ' fttttltfttTAv ^ Features The New Spring Brocks andS 'THE NEW JUMPER dress is shown /by Maureen O'Sullivan n combination with a brown and hite scarf and tweed topcoat. S, C. SCHOOL BOARD MAKES SALARY CUTS Swea City, Apr. 11—The Swea City school board at a meeting last week planned a saving of from $4,000 to $5,000. The annual expense of running the school has been about $35,000. Grade teachers , e hat lieth down in the midst of the sea, or as he that lieth upon -the top of a mast. They have stricken me, shalt thou say, and I was not mrt; they have beaten me and I elt it not: when shall I awake? will seek it yet again." Doan Has Oood — Mr. and Mrs. Arie Dittmer, Mr. and Mrs. James Knoll, Mr., and Mrs. Irene Bjustrom,, Mrs. Etna Mitchell, and Durwood McArthur attended a program and home talent play at Doan church 1 Friday evening. Durwood played accordion selections as a contribution to a program reported to have been enthusiastically received by an audience of 175. The entertainment netted a good sum of money for the local 'budget of the church. rene McDonald, Whittemore, were veek-end guesta at Hugh McMahon s, and Helen and .Leona McMahon spent Saturday at Fort less dress. Ami here is where the fabric ele- • - - -~""">-io aient steps in, for we see innumer- i we . re tentler ed contracts at $SO for able combinations of woolens and i P rlmarv ' alltl $7o for higher grades, silks of varying textures, both for i 3 l l gh scll ° o1 salaries range "-- -•• • ' - ' fl- °m jflOO to $120. The superin- salary was cut from tendent's ?2,300 to French Was CUt from ?13 ° to $ 120 monthly. i'e been : ™ e Smitl '-Hughes vocational train- the sake of contrast and praeti- ibility. Completely new and breathing a little of London, are •waffle cloths, bodfords, French serges, which until now have been consigned to the men's weai It is hard to distinguish between economic an d music department ?4r s^^ev^oS iXe^s frf 1 " 1 " 1 ^- —„. uua i f iwiinGiij' Jiu." zel Mitchell, is a communicant of the Doan church, Easter Services Are Planned- Easter will be observed at services of worship at .both Good Hope and Whittemore next Sunday. Spec'" music and other appropriate ^ .1 «u --M.I, j.i uiu *"* *"wojv* cuiu ULlltJr S-PplM $1,800, and the janitor; features will comprise the Dodge. "Dowie" Smith is reported sick and under the care of a physician. Its serious business for a farmer to.be sick in the .face of the many responsibilities of spring work. The annual' spelling contest of the Union rural schools is to he held at the Good Hope church this week .Friday afternoon. The public is invited. ."Eph" Stewart, Burt, is working at William Treptow's this week building fence, felling .trees, and doing spring clean-up johs. "Betty," baby daughter of Mr and Mrs. Otto Engstrom, is recovering .from a severe attack of Graveling Crew Busy on Roads Near St. Joe croup. John Reid has been under a doctor s care for several days with an attack of rheumatism. The W. I. Dodds -were dinner lests of the Claude Seeleys Sunday. Louis Pannkuk, formerly T,i- tonka, is working for W. J. Bourne. St. Joe, Apr. 11—The Queally excavating crew, Fort Dodge, has moved its outfit into the gravel pit north of St. Joe and at present is repairing grades on No. 169 in the vicinity damaged by the recent ilgh waters. It was necessary to open a new pit, as the old pits were nearly full of water. The new one was opened just north of the old one. A great deal of grade was washed away. Secondary roads seem to be worse off from the ef- ects of water than the' main high- vay. In many places embank- nents- were washed away from .ridges .half way across the .road. The embargo on the federal high- vay was removed last week, hough the signs remain on the econdary roads. devotions Tomorrow Afternoon- There will be devotions at St. oseph's church this week Friday fternoon at 1:30 instead of Fri- ay .evening. The reason .for the hange was The Crucifixion of hrist from 12 to 3 .p. m. Farmers Begin Field Work— A few -farmers living on „„>., drier farms began spring work in the fields last week-end. Otl expect to .begin this week, if weather permits., Casper Kohlluias to Hospital— Caspar Kohlhaas Sr. was taken to Algona one day last -week and entered the Kossuth hospital for medical aid. , Other St. Joe. The J. B. McNeills spent week at Huntley, Minn., visiting Mrs. McNeill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Shepleei This was durr | ing the .high water period. Mr. Me- | Neill returned late in the week, his wife and the little daughter Jean remainig for a longer visit. Harry Hines, who had spent the past few months working near Whittemore, is now employed at Peter Kaysor's. The John Zellar, Susie Frideres, Chris Gales, and. James Thilges families were Fort Dodge callers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Ziemet, of West Bend, 'spent Sunday at the parental Henry Ziemet Sr, home. Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Dieter, West Bend, visited at John (Becker's during the latter part of last week. Charles Plathe went to New Richland, Minn., Monday to .look after farm Interests. Maty" Eileen Molatnphy, West Bend* spent the week-end with,/the Jos. S'tattelmans. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine, near Livermore, spent Sunday in this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kramar were Fort Dodge business callers Jast Thursday. : Thomas Thul spent a few days last week visiting friends at Livermore Bernice Mertz spent a, few days last week with Bernice Stattelnian. Rosalia Frideres spent Saturday at John B.'Reding'.s. Ull 'enton Mrs. G. Yager. I!! 6 « e " p y Scl-ultc "son,! week-end at p r r Dodge. ' F , •'onsen 1 . pavilion, Bancroft day evening, April famous orchestra ed, the hall has l the floor has a general good Don't miss this 1933 season, "t the '11 l)c i f 'ec t boon '.'"'« is pr, r "' sl 'lance i HEAD gram. Members will be received been - - antl the sacrament of baptism ad- field ' i" g . or boys is eliminated entirely, ministered. Anyone desiring mem- " ^ proposed to modify the home I bership or baptism for self or chil dren should inform the pastor The Service off ering ** usual to ing an important part. Ballyhoo Is Gone. There's no ballyhoo to daytime fashions! The exaggerated sleeves fcave gone with the exaggerated In their place we have make lion ds Arc Beinpr Kcpnircd— Several bits of road neighborhood which w clc ^undated by the recent high water are still impassable. The road and bridge south of W. J. Bourne's and in this were uiun- a general trend that stresses easv i four S ara S es that sell gas. to wear styling, Waistlines have!,-, - ~~~- —~ «stabjished themselves at the hip- Up - <?m House 0fflcOT s Named— - • - *-•" «•>* wiv mij- «0p of the normal line. Skirt lines Are generally the same, but in some tailored types an inch higher than we are accustomed to. Flares seldom appear in daytime clothes and when they do are restrained' •Sleeves still stress fulness, but in a neat, more flattering manner em- •phasizing width in a concentrated Last Thursday night shareholders of the Woodman opera house elected J. E. Vaughn president and Richard Berg secretary and treasurer. The company was organized when the town was new to tmild the building known as the Iowa theater. Shares numbered 176 . rather than all the way from „!„ elbow to shoulder, or from elbow to ' each worth $10. The shares are -n -i — i Olvnecl ^ about a dozen peo- — -* • t "* *.iuin \^i uu W LO -wrist. Necklines have taiken a step upward. Prints Are Important Prints have been an important dress style for several years now fcut this is the first year that we've Named on North-Iowa Team— 'Swea City high school basketball tans feel Justly proud of the honor that has come to one of the -boys Thomas Hanifan (Bud), was nam ed a guard on the all North-Iowa j -»^.» uiiuh. VT C VO " ~" *.»m%rf Mil *SU1 L11—J.U \V». seen them sold so early in the ! flrst ca se team by the Mason Citi •Rrn QT*fo»»o'U < -,»-.n tr . f^!li-»Virt/^^_-.i*._ -r-r ._ ** smarter shops. You can make a -safe choice of at least one inter«sting print in your spring wardrobe, no matter how soon you start choosing it. You will love these youthful, appealing prints in their simple styling, with trimmings of wooden and crystal buttons, and their fresh use of pique, angel- skin, and babyskin, both in cotton and silk varieties, depending on the formality of the print. Black and white is the piece de resistance of every spring, and this year it is more effective than ever before. The simple dresses all use dainty trimmings, whether of snousseline de sole, organdie or snatelasse crepes in pure white Often, too, we see the all black dress •which has as its only trimming a Avule, twisted sash of two vivid shades, such as lemon and bright olue, chartreuse and currant red and so on through the spring color chart, these sashes often tying In front. on the site of the former Norton residence, which they recently bought. They will move the -house *°,, th ,?._ r .!" ° £ the lot Building -the approaches'to abridge over the i this month. This will Black Cat east of Good Hone are 4!?V°n? c!V° Wn besides I being repaired as fast as conditions ?pq t.i-int aoii „„.. will permit. Farmers Kept from Fields The cold, wet weather of the past two weeks has made the fields too heavy to work, and spring seeding has been greatly delayed. Vern Gross got in a load of oats on Monday, the first we have heard of this year. I'iirty for S. S. Children— A party given by the teachers of the junior department of .the Good Hope Sunday school at the Community room of the church Saturday afternoon provided a merry afternoon for 30 pupils. Last P. T. A. Meet Held— The last 'Parent-Teachers meet- ng of the year for Dist. No. 6 was held at the home of the teacher Mrs. Irene BJustrom, Saturday evening. All patrons and children were present. William Treptow Apiiin Sick- William Treptow has heen ill in bed a week, and is distressingly weak. Mrs. Minnie Knoll, Algona is with Mrs. Treptow during his illness. Other Good'Hope. . Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Broesder •leorge and William, (Edith Bates' and Edna Walker were dinner guests at Rudolph Saathoff's, near Burt, Sunday. It was the 22nd wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs Saathoff. The Erwin Turners, William Turner, and the W. J. Bournes were at Haifa Sunday, guests of the Albert Reids. Mrs. William Turner has been a guest of the Reids or several weeks. Joan Fleming and " — J Wiii, ifA«Q\Jil Vjll.1 Globe-Gazette. Honorable mention, was given to Emery Berguson and Howard Krumm. Methodist Aid Holds Bazaar— The Methodist Aid society held its Easter bazaar Saturday, Lunch was served during the afternoon and supper at 5:30. Eggs were so, -*--- u.«v. j^j^go ty Mcited and sold, and some work was offered for sale. $35 was realized. Stores to Close Friday- fancy About L Sexton Mrs. Essie McMahon and her son Francis spent Sunday at Emmetsburg, and while they were there Mrs. McMahon's cousin, Mrs. Nell Jennings, who had been sick for some time, died. Mrs. McMahon remained there for the week. Mr. and Mrs. David Lloyd, Britt •were callers at Mrs. Amy Smith's and Orren Johnson's Sunday. Stores here will close Good Friday at 10 o'clock a. m. and remain closed the remainder of the day This custom has been carried out here the past few years"-" The churches will have special services in the forenoon. Wrestler is Kept Busy— Prank Bauer, east of town, writes that he has had awery successful wrestling tour. He has won matches m Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan and Canada. Bauer is booked ahead for several weeks. ('olle^e Choir Sinffs Here— The Waldorf choir sang to a! packed house in the Lutheran 1 church Sunday evening. There are 48 young people in the choir. They sing without ^accompaniment. Other Swea City. The building formerly occupied by the Nelson Mercantile company is now unoccupied, the Wm. Johnson Co., who bought the stock, having sold the remainder of the stock Sparkle With Newness New Easter Frocfel Just Arrived! Just Unpacked! A Thrflline r Fashion Right Dresses. Hundreds of canti Easter Dresses, a selection large enough to i the widest and smartest possible choice.- The word jn dresses for all occasions, sizes for Tnni Women and Larger Women. Featuring Three Large Groups $3-98 $C.95 MKHADS-SIERN CLOTHES Wclcome,Gentlemen To Easter's best starting point You all need clothes ful of you. . and there's a city- We've planned to take care of you all even tho' you won't all show up. We should like to show you suits . that were piece goods only two weeks ago and prices that undoubtedly will be higher 4 months nence. It's great fun showing such merchandise to men who haven't been in step with an Easter parade in three years. Zender & Coldwell's Suits . 12.50 17.50 20.00 24.50 Zender & Caldwell ALGONA .75 Girls Dresses for Easter Cleverly styled from Silks and Sheer Cottons— A New Hat The High Spot of Easter Ensembles Whatever trpo of hat you're looking for-lt's here in 'this brand neir collection, just un< >acked , for Easter! Don't delay but see| 'ihem how. Priced at S1.95 $2,95| New Accessories lor a Fashionable Easter Mary Kutschara. Mrs. Henry Hawley, Mason City and her granddaughter, Constance Joy De Wilde, spent last week with the former's sisters, Mrs. B. E Sanders and Mrs. Lou Boleneus. Mrs. E. H. Francis shelled corn Monday. Wilde, the tetter's daughte- Con i er stance Joy, all of Mason City, the John Pinks and Earl Stotts, Titonka, and the Lou Boleneus family, of Doan, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders. Jos. Shaben, Algona, spent last week with his sister, Mrs. Cink. ..-»,„. Wednesday Alfred and Ralph Johnson spent the week-end with the parents, the *. 0. Johnsons. Mr. Johnson returned to Minneapolis with them to do some carpenter work for his son Reynold. Thursday evening Alice entertained her Sunday ls teach- Last St. Benedict 1 "'"''"'^^•^•^•^^••^^^•••^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^J i George Venteicher, of Carroll Joseph ; 1S visiting his brother Tony. ,, Alfrieda Arndopfer spent Sunday Mrs G. ;B Wise, daughters Nell, with Ellen Mary Jennett, near Sex- Mrs. Drusilla Noble, and the Loyd | to"Stevens attended a birthday dinner! Mrs. N. H . Raskopf, daughter party al the strother Wise home at I Mrs. J. 0. Downs, and the latter's s,,nT Ut '' northeu8t ° f Maso " City. Daughter. Marcia Ann. drove to Tl- fcer^fnnV 1 !? 01 ' ° f Mrs> Wlse «"'* I tonka ™*y and called on Mrs. famih M U 'n r - The Mack Wise i Martin Bleich, who recently moved ^ui>ly L ^[a_8on_City ! _ W as also there, there from Dolliver. Mr. Bleich is now buttermaker at Titonka. The John Marsos, Waukesha, Wis., arrived Friday to visit Mrs. Marso's parents, Mr. and Mrs G Burt Esther Olson was a business visitor at Mason City last week Tues- had her tonsils re- morning. G. Studer. Smart-Shoe Treats for Easter EASTER - when fashion u when all eyes turn to admire the smartest clothes. EASTER — when you will walk in style ... in corn- tort . . . and in the path of economy, wearing our very distinctive shoe modes. The sandal ,kid tie, scalloped opera, and perforated step-in illustrated are a few of nianv styles — at $4.8$ GNRISTENSEN BROS, GO, Shoe Department Gloves The newest conceptions in both kid and fabrics in black, navy, grey, beige eggshell and white. Special Washable kid gloves in all the wanted shades. Slip - on Style. Easter Special, pair Bags Accent your costume with a bag as new as Spring. All the various popular shades. Special The smartest array of real leather bags wo have ever shown. Easter Special— $1.95 Hosiery For Easter and always L wear "Belle Channeer" s p e c ial proportioned, hose because they fitf and wear better. Special All silk, full fashion j hose in both chiffon and service weights. Easter j Special, pair 59c 2 pair for a $1.00 IN A DISTINCTIVE COAT *? $10.95 $16.95 GIRLS EASTER COATS Featuring unusual sleeves, with MACHINE BOLLS AT THE ADVANCE $3.95 $4-95 $5.95 Smart Spring Suits It's tailoring that counts in suits and o course «Prlnteess» garments are finch made. Priced at $12.95 $19,75

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