Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 13, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA I"** 1 • • ^^ - J =====ggagggBggg-!gB^S8BBii*»..i ' ' *^"~ _-. PAGE TMttBB f oundation^Garmgnts Tend Toward Naturalness With Comfort land I them Qepends Upon ure in New Fashions. , s hlons, -all philosophies, ry of the <lay P°mt to an eh naturalness has come The clothes which n designed for this spring ,ertainly express this trend . nn( l since it is the figure adds chic and individuality , style, let us see what we I about Improving ours, Lin all styles, the. fabric t important thing 1 In the es girdles, and all in one tut Is not as much for appearance, as for nt- iiiy The number of clashing used simply shows scientific knowledge of fi- trol mean 3 - and we find the tant elastic, the horizon- the vertical stretch, and y stretch being used ei- llvidually for entire gar- or in combination, fectlre Control Sought gh the two-way stretch is imfortable, and provides am- roort for the fairly lull «- iuch more effective control by the use of horizontal cally stretching elastics points where the strain is n in those directions. A- om the elastics, there is a tin-like fabric with stretch- illty which is run-proof. i, beautiful and dainty, you'll choose it to wear under Iresses. We also .find that satin ia used for control >r it is necessary that there or stretch at a particu- it. Strangely enough, cou- brocades are passing out ulgh style picture, althoug 1 !! tlnue to be considered stan- Here's Your Gauge. I may gauge your selection of lent according to your figure pay—young girls, or women juvenile figures should always the girdle type, the length be- llected in proportion to the ot the thigh, as dresses dela sleek hip- to- knee line. ' woman who is much fuller i the hips than the bust will |a girdle which concentrates control; if she is fleshy . the diaphragm the all-in- Ifect may foe gained by wear- I brassiere which hooks over rile, although she may other- ar a separate bandeau. !he other hand the woman k fuller through the bust, will la single foundation garment modified bust uplift section, igm control and less con- kted hip control. Nothing (more graceless than tight(narrowed hips. • Brassieres Interesting. fy interesting things have with brassieres and pux for this aeason, and we iiich novelties as a seamless, 1 brassiere which is made of ry same type of silk ae your 6 silk stockings. We are al- v«ith ythe detach- sslere which is worn with , but it is being developed pter, more comforta'ble fa- WEDDING DATE OBSERVED BY FOLKS Ponton, Apr. It—A pleasant surprise was given Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Frink last wonk Monday in honor f tlioir 26th wedding anniversary. Present wore the s. Frinks, II. H. Frlnks, John Wegcners, Henry Wogoners-, Arthur Blockwcnns, Ed- Groinorts, Alliert Blcck- wemis, Will Millers, Walter Weg- ! return - FENTON SENDS TRUCK LOAD OF HORSES TO WISCONSIN Fenton, Apr. 11—Herbert Goetsch left Sunday with a truck load of horses bought up in this section for his home near Watertown, Wls. Horses are very scarce in Wisconsin and sell for nearly twice as much as here. Mr. Ooetsch owns and operates an SO-acre dairy farm and makes a nice profit by -buying and selling horses as a side line. A Mr. Youngburg, of Armstrong, trucked -the horses to Watertown. 'for him, and George Goetach, who has been visiting relatives at Watertown, will accompany him on his , Clarence Wogeners, ErvlH . . " " «-f-,^nt;i n, JldVlIl Johnsons. Ernest Voettlors, Mrs. | attended a bridge party last week l\ it LO I 1 ll.TI F P! Ill II tl fl«(1 i-ili I 1 ,1 «„« T-> i TA7m) « ntl/l (i II- mrniilci,.- « J. T-.t! 1->_i - ' "v-i-i-ivji n, iVll rt. Kate Huntelman and children, R. I.)- wohrspann and daughter Elvira 1'° H " bort Blcckwenns, Gerhard Wittkopl, and Dallas Jackals The evening was spent playing High scores wore won by Elvira Wednesday evening at Julius Peterson's in Algona. K. O. Stephenson won the high score and 0. J. Slephonson won the travel prize. "500." I Word was received here Friday ,.. ~ !••*•» ii j jjjj Y i i u, \\uhrspiinn and u. D. Wehrspann, .'irid low scores were won by Mrs. Arthur Bluckwcnn and Henry Weg- of the -birth o£ a son to Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Weisbrod, of iEinmets- I)urg. This is their second child, both boys. The Welsbrods are for- scrved at midnight. 1'niurii.in Given on Chinn— The W. F. M. S. members !husbands enjoyed a covered and dish THE YOUNG are following the manish trend of feminine - --------- - —-.^. >n=,.i dress. Dorothy "Echo" Deliorba, i Illnc: 'ioon and program at Wilbert of M. G. M. .pictures, shows what i f lo "'' orf ' s last Thursday evening. today's -child will wear. r g. | rrlle program was: Mrs. C. G. G, E, GENRIGH, PROMINENT AT LI) VERNE, DIES Lu Verne, Apr. 11—Funeral services for Charles L. Genrich were 'held Friday afternoon at the Methodist church with the Rev. Win. Baddeley officiating. A quartette sang several favorite hymns of Mr. Gcnrich's, and the .Rev. Mr. Baddeley based his remarks on "Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord." The many floral gifts were a silent tribute to the deceased. Former neighbors served as pallbearers. Mr. Genrich was born in Germany April 5, 1S54. AVhon ho was 14 years old he came to America, with an uncle, his parents having died. The .family came to Geneseo, 111., where Mr. Genrich worked for some time in a lumberyard. Then he made his home in Kansas for several .years, and later came to Lu Verne. Here he was married January 4, 1888, to Mary Diggings, and they i lived for many years on a farm ^northeast of Lu Verne. When the 'eon Albert grew old enough to ! manage the farm Mr. and Mrs. Genrich moved into Lu Verne. He served the town of Lu Verne as mayor for several terms and was one of the town's most prominent citizens. cner. The self-invited guests i mer Fenton residents, brought refreshments, which were I Mrs - 'Clarence Mentz is slightly improving from an attack of inflammatory rheumatism and was taken home Sunday. She had .been staying with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Zweifel. The John Lights and Mrs. Melvin Mansager and two children drove to Iowa Falls last week Wednesday for an overnight visit with Mr. and Mrs. Light's daughter, Mrs. Clyde Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Straley, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Wolfe and Mr. and Mrs. August Nelson attended a county Legion Auxiliary meeting at Swea City last week Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer accompanied the former's sister, Mrs. Jacob Nelson, of Ringsted, to Brad- . . . Humphrey, devotions; Map Study of China, by Mrs. 0. J. Stephenson; a demonstration play, "Lee Ling Missionary," by Mesdames C. G. Humphrey, A. H. Meyers, Walter Widdell, Frank McFall, Wilbert Holldorf, and Ruth Glaus. Mrs. A. H. Meyers gave the stewardship lesson, Cast Thy Bread Upon the Waters, with Margaret Stephenson rendering the vocal solo. After the business meeting lunch was 'followed by a social hour. Mrs. ISierslcdt Horn In 1883— [ Mrs. Fred Bierstedt died at her homo at Fairville Saturday, April 1, after an illness of some months. She went through the clinic at , Rochester, Minn., but could not be i helped. Lena Miller was born Oc- Itober 4, 1883, near Fenton. October 4, 1905, she was married to Fred Bierstedt. Three children were | born: Mrs. Lillian Gade, Alfred and Lauretta, all of whom, and her husband, survive. Funeral services wore conducted at the St. John's gate Sunday to visit the .parental Andrew Kramers. Verona Weisbrod returned from Algona Saturday and is helping at W. P. Weisbrod's. Mr. Weisbrod has been suffering from erysipelas since last week. Mrs. E. J. Frank was hostess to her bridge club Saturday afternoon. Mrs. 0. H. Graham Avon high score and Mrs. F. P. Newel the travel prize. The Oliver Stoebers, of Armstrong, the W. E. Stoebers, and Wilfred Stoeber were entertained Sunday at Raymond Sttfeber's. (Lutheran church at Fairville last I The Edward Mitchells drove to week Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. I Lohrville Saturday for an over- H. D. Stahmer officiating . Burial | Sunday visit with Mr. Mitchell's LAKOTA HOST APRIL 7 AT LEGION MEET Lakota, Apr. 11—The Winnebago Legion post 'held Its annual meeting at the Lakota Woodman hall Friday night, and the following program was given: welcome, Harvey Johnson; response, Jos. Lowe; music, Ledyard township Farm Bureau quartet; Winnebago commander, Harm Shortenhaus, talk; Kossuth commander, L. L. Lease, Wesley, talk; Jerry Ukena, two solos; Glen Gray, district commander, main address.' Lunch was served, after which all went to the opera house for a free movie, Blessed Event. SIslcr of irrs.~Sn7irirDies- Mrs. Delia M. Smith received word last week Monday that her sister, Mrs. H. O. Moran, had died at Oakland, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Will Gutknecht took her to Fort Dodge Tuesday, and there she joined her brother's wife, Mrs. Roy Deyoe, who accompanied her to Oakland. The body will be brought to Britt for burial beside the graves of the parents. Mrs. Moran is remembered here as Minnie Deyoe, who .taught school in this vicinity. Ledyard F. B. Women Meet— Mrs. Jerry Ukena entertained the Ledyard women's Farm Bureau Friday: Mesdames Julia "Wortman and Claire Frerking and Emma Gutknecht, assisting hostesses. Mrs. Leaverton, H. D. A., who had planned to attend, was not able to come. Posters and a style show for Achievement day were discuss-1 ed, and committees were appointed. The Ledyard women are a wideawake group, and they carry away ^honors every Achievement <3ay. .... Former Lakotan is Married— Bert Amelsberg, formerly Lakota, now of Jewell, and ' Lois Brown, Estherville, were married Saturday, April 1, at the bride's home. They will live on a farm at Jewell. Bert's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Amelsberg, and his sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. .were discussed for a Brotherhood meeting in May; alao for the annual guest day in May. Other Lakota News. The W. JB. Leys have moved into the Mrs. Gellnow house, and the Coonie Roelfsemas into the house vacated by the Leys. The EHiott Kulanders, who lived in the Mrs. Winnie Thaves house, have moved back to Swea City, and the W. T. Gillens Wave moved Into the Thave*( house. It ia rumored that the Lyman Needhams, who now lire at Albert Lea, will return and occupy; their house, vacated by the Glllen*.' HEAD THE WANT-ADS Kalil, attended the wed- 'was made in the Fairville ceme- i tery. P. T. A. Officers Elected— The regular P. T. A. meeting was held last week Monday evening In. the high school auditorium, and the | program was: Song—primary pu- 'pils; address, a Mr .Bailey, of Mason City; vocal solo, Mrs. E. D. White. Election of officers was very cle- IWcli is now being offered, and |i«a full-fashioned, brassiere g made on ' a block, its cup shape, despite and pressings. one aim of all these, new ere and corset changes is to ' , , woman of every weight «Mt look as graceful and as 111? 86 ln her doth'M, even [»nt as slender as she'd like Lakota f- 0. Johnson, E. Harry M oe, and ' A. t W ? den last , attend a Brotber- attending. be at ^ a - F - John- > H - Warbur- Mrs. Evangelical Society Has Program— Fourteen members and six guests attended an Evangelical missionary i meeting at Florence Hof's last Thursday. The last chapter of the study book, Lady, Fourth Daughter of China, was reviewed .by Elsie Haskell. Esther Merkle read a letter on the work of the Red Bird mission in Kentucky, where she taught some years ago, and revigiys of a recent missionary pamphlet- reading contest were given, by the leaders, Mrs. D. Lang and Florence Hof. The hostesses was assisted by Wdlma Merkle. Progressive Club Names Officers- Spain and Portugal were studied Friday at a meeting of the Progressive Woman's club, when.,;M£B. Paul Phillips was hostess at the S. F. Phillips home. Mrs. ErneKt Woito and Mrs. Paul Phillips read papers, and Mrs. Harold Phillips gave a Spanish song and dance. Officers were elected: president, Mrs. F. 1. Chapman; vice, Mrs. Harold Phillips; secretary, Mrs. Maynard Spooner; treasurer, Mrs. Wilma •Mosher. School Dates Are IVnmed— Outstanding events for the remainder of the school year are the Academic meet' May 9, senior class play May 12, and the junior-senior banquet May 19. The commencement address will be given Tuesday evening, May 23, by W. H. Hamilton, president of the Hamilton Business college, Mason City. AH who have had the privilege of hearing him will be glad to-hear that he toae foeen secured as speaker. i'held, and 0. H. Graham was named i president, G. R. Krause, vice presl- 'dent, and Nettie Weisbrod secretary and treasurer. Cylinder Aid Entertained— Mrs. Ben Mitchell entertained the Norwegian Lutheran Aid, of Cylinder, last Thursday afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Gaarde, pastor had charge of the meeting. A three-day convention meeting will be held April 23-25 at their church. Dinner will be served at the church Monday and Tuesday. Slnndiird Hearers Meet Apr. 3 — '.The Standard Bearers held a regular meeting last week Monday evening in the Methodist church parlor. Ruth Glaus had charge of the lesson and Gladys Stoeber had cjiarge of the social hour. Hostesses were Margie Kleinheksel Esther Smith. WSTvS Isters Stern 8 Schis- Spent »»« of — spend tit s. here al ° Center - : *«e Sereml Change Houses— The Irwln Hbfs moved into the Mrs. Wm. Niasen house vacated by E. C. Paulson last week. .The Albert Schneiders moved to the apartment In the upstairs of the old warmWer building they recently purchased, and Mr. Thomas, flection foreman on the M. & St. IL., moved his family into the house where the Schneiders had lived. ^ Edw. Allen's Health Improved-. ^ Edw. Allen returned to Lu Verne last Friday from Oakdale, where be has been talcing treatments .at the sanitarium. His health is much improved, and it IB hoped he will not have to go back. Mrs. Allen, •who has been employed at Mason City, is enjoying a week's vacation at the H. E. Peitzke and H. C. Allen homes. Special Church Services- Holy Week services are being held each evening this week at the Methodist and Evangelical .churches. The Rev. Mr. Koonce, of the Presbyterian church, is assisting the Rev. Mr. Lang at the Evangelical church. Entered In Music Festival— The various musical organizations of the (Lu Verne school will ,take part in a music festival to be held at Algona April 29. Other Lu Verne News. Chauncey Merwin, whose father had a store here 30 years ago, renewed acQuaintancesbips Hiere last week Wednesday. He is in charge of a tabernacle at Des Moines. Tfce Eev. Mrs. A. J. Koonce, Mrs. %. JpneB, an4 Gwswttw «? ent M °- n " day Ijn port Podge. and New Operators— — ' The Newel garage has been rented to V. E. Schroeder and R. S. JjOhn. Mr. Schroeder has been the popular mechanic in the garage here .for eight months. Mr. John has until recently been farming near Burt. They took possession last week Monday. _ let'ion Ilns Benefit Party— The Legion sponsored a bridge benefit in the Legion hall Friday evening, and made $11.50. Lunch was served after the games. High scores were won by 'F. P. Newel and Mrs. W. V. Yager, and low prizes by -Esther Smith and J. A. Schwartz. Produce Has New John Campbell is the new manager for the Fenton Produce company, formerly operated by W. T. Wolder. Other Fenton News. ., Esther Voight, of Welcome, Minn., came Friday for an overnight visit with her aunt, Mrs. Charles Steinbeck. Her mother, Mrs. Mae Voight, of Welcome, and children came Saturday to see the Arthur Voight baby, and spent the day visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boevers, and other, relatives. „ . The George Boettchers left Saturday evening for an over-Sunday visit with Mrs. Boettcher's sister, Mrs. Benford Stevenson, at Story City. From there the Boettchers will take their son to Iowa City for treatment for diabetes. They, expect to return the fore part of this week. 'The O. J. and K. O. Stephensons STOP GETTING DP NIGHTS! THIS 25c TEST FREE If It Fails Physic the bladder as you would the bowels. Prive out the impurities and excess acids which cause the Irritation that wakes you up. Get a regular 25c box of BUKETS, made from buchu .leaves, juniper oil etc. After four days teat, if not satisfied, go back and get your 25c. They worK on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. Bladder irregularity is nature's danger signal and may warn you of trouble, you are bound to feel better after this cleansing and you .get ypur regular sleep.-^J- W. Lusfcy, drug- gilt, Algona; W. J. Denton. drug- US Titoafca; say BU'KBTS is * jest' seller. sister, Mrs. John Micklick. Veneta Voight, employed in the Kermoore hotel, Emmetsburg, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Voight. The Charles Schemmels, of Ringsted, and the W. F. Reimers, Whittemore, were entertained at E. C. Weisbrod's Sunday. The Charles Stewarts, of Bode, and the A. L. Petersons, of Ringsted, were entertained at C. H. Geronsin's Sunday. The L. M. HoUdorfs, William Holldorf, of Ceylon, and the R. N. Kyles were entertained Sunday at Wilbert HoUdorfs. Maynard. Stephenson, Ames, and Mildred De Graw, of Algona, spent Saturday evening and Sunday at O. J. Stephenson's. The Rev. J. T. Snyder attended a sub-district meeting of the Methodist ministers at Swea City last week Monday. -. Wilfred Stoeber and Stanley Munch made a-business trip :to Minneapolis Friday, returning Saturday. The Monroe Heiters, near Wesley, were entertained Sunday 'by Mr. Heiter's sister, Mrs.' Earl /Dean. Mrs. Glenn Sharp, of Lone Rock, and children spent Saturday at the parental John Dempsey's. E. J. Frank returned last week Tuesday from a visit with his father in Charles City. Mrs. E. D. White entertained the Hook and Needle club Saturday evening. fling. Special Services in Progress— The Rev. F. O. Johnson will hold special services at the Methodist church this week Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, closing with a candlelight communion service on Good Friday evening. The Rev. A. A. Howe, Buffalo Center, will assist, and there will be special music each evening. Beth Hamquist 15; Pinner— • Beth Hamquist celebrated her 15th birthday last week Wednesday by entertaining the following guests at 6 o'clock dinner: the E. R. Worleys, Helen Awe, Beverly Tamen, Mildred Bargar, and Lorraine Smith, Lakota, and 'Dorothy Hardin, of Thompson. Buffalo Center Woman Dies— Mr. and Mrs. John Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A. Q. Smith, and Lorraine went to Buffalo Center last week Wednesday to attend the funeral of Annie Johnson, 41, who had been an invalid many years. Services were held at the Lutheran church. Saw Victim Still Ated— Henry Mitchell, who was injured by a wood saw several weeks ago, is much improved, but not yet able to sit up, and he still suffers much pain from an injured leg. He will be confined to bed for some time yet, Fifty Attend Aid Meettnp— Mrs. Guy Beemer was hostess to the Methodist Aid last weak Wednesday, and 50 attended. 'Plans N6 FASHIONS All the New Styles All th© New Fabrics CAPE SUIT STRIPE FROCK If this isn't the largest Hat Value In Town Hundreds of Men are Mistaken $3 and $3.50 The men who have bought these hats have shopped around . . . don't think they haven't. They knew when they looked in our mirrors . . . what other hats looked like . . . they knew when they paid $3 for it ... what other hats were ticketed. These are our feature hats marked 3.00 and 3.50 only because we refuse to mark time. In seven gorgeous shades. Zender & Caldwell BOUGH CEEPE couldn't find a larger or a smarter bow—than on the striped Mouse of this crepe jacket suit! Oh, those sleeves! PASTEL WOOLEN A high neckline, drop seam sleeves, tight wrists and the wraparound silhouette. What could toe smarter! HARRIS TWEED A three piece suit with double breasted jacket and hip length cape. In Hyacinth, Pewter, String Beige, or Navy. ALL ONE PIECE Brand New! — Gag New! — I nexpensiv? SPRING CREPES They've just arrived! Every bolt is new, and bright, and cheerful. These are the fabrics which are making the quality clothes of the season—and you'll want to buy yards and yards of them for an inexpensive, up-to-the-minute-in- chic wardrobe! SPECIALLY PRICED AT THE YARD Checks Stripes Crossbars Plaids Florals Wavy Prints Widely Spaced "Petite" Prints Tiny Prints Make Smart Blouses

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free