Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 14, 1938 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 14, 1938
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Page 10
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COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA Style-Mart CLOTHES Smart as a West Pointer's Salute, STYLE MART Clothes take in stride the most rigid inspection. Styled for men who demand "Right Dress" combined with intelligent economy, STYLE MART Clothes are superbly tailored of fine fabrics with an attention to detail usually found only in far costlier clothes. Let THE HUB CLOTHIERS show you "Right Dress" for the Easter Parade and after. It's the smart way to splurge on appearance and save on price The new 1938 Spring and Summer models await your inspection—and approval. 22- 50 - 24 50 Clothing Corner of Northwest Iowa. -- " "™ ^^^^^^^MMMmMBMM^^^^HWMMMBMM Garden Time We have both the Northrup King and the Ferry Garden Seeds, ONION SETS— Red, White, and Yellow. Also the Bermuda Onions, Rising's Chick Feed on hand at all times Ik T I £Y W 9 *"•«' •«•>•*' INelsonoc Leasing Grocery E, W, MONSON, WESLEY, DIES HERETUESDAY By Mrs. L. I,, Lease. Wesley, Apr. 12—Funeral services for Edward William Mouson, 48, who died at the Kossuth hospital Tuesday morning, following an emergency operation for appendicitis Wednesday night, will be held Thursday afternoon at 1:30 at the Monson home and at 2 o'clock at the Methodist church here, the Rev. Arthur Bottom, pastor, in charge. Mr. Monson had been in his usual good health till Monday afternoon, when he was stricken and was rushed to the hospital. He did not regain consciousness following "'o operation. Fiither, 81, Survives. Edward was the son of Swan Monson and the late Gustava Monson, and he was born here 1890. His parents were of the community-. Besides his father, who celebrated 81st birthday in March, Edward is survived toy a sister, Mrs. Anna Dow, Sioux Falls, and two brothers, Oscar and Albert, tooth June 22, pioneers Creseo Embroiderers Meet- Mrs. John Dreesman entertained the Oresco Embroidery club Wednesday, and roll call was answered with housekeeping hints, the rest of the afternoon being spent playing <bingo. Standing committees for the year, appointed at the last preceding meeting, are: Calendar committee, Mrs. B. II. Potter, Mrs. D. S. Wildin, Addie Gingrich; flower, Mrs. M. L. Dutton, Mrs. J. H. Fraser, Mrs. Frank Kelly; pianist, Mrs. Wi'ldln, first assistant, Mrs. B. F. Sparks, second assistant, Mrs. W. L. Martin. Mrs. A. E. Clayton and Mrs. O. S. Moore are contest captains. Mrs. E, C. Potter was appointed delegate to attend federation meetings, and Mrs. Fred Parks is alter- Miller Is pub- ancPtheir leader is Mrs. Rae Asher. nate. licity Mrs. F. L. chairman. of Wesley, and ten nephews and nieces. Two sisters and a brother died in childhood. Edward answered the call of his country in the World war at Alona September 22, 1917, and was sent to Camp Dodge. He served is a private in Company E, 166th Inf., and saw active service in the Battle of the Meuse, the Argonne offensive, and the Battle of the Somme in 1918. He also served as a member of the Army of Occupation in Germany in 1918-1919. On October 16, 1918, he was gassed in action at the front. A prized possession was a plaque from the U. Chrischilles Separate Girdle and Bra Comfort.. .Yet One Piece Smoothness GOSSARD'S 16 inch hook-around extends above the waist to give you that precise waistline. Of lustrous satin with elastic sections for hip control Model 174. The Longerlyne bra is of batiste and lace. Model 1203. ?$jggf$6SS8>g$& for distinguished S. government service. Military Funeral Planned. Upon return Edward was at first unable to work, but for the last seven years he had been "Wesley representative of the Selby .produce and Fairmont creamery companies. He never complained of disatbility caused by World war service. He was a member of the local Legion Post, and last year served as commander. From time Three to College Banquet— Mrs. George Hackman, her daughter, Mrs. Fred Geigel, and Mrs. Marlon Burbank are attending a mothers' day banquet at Buena Vista college, Storm Lake, today (Thursday). The banquet, to be given this noon, is based on "Flowers," and Mrs. Geigel will give a toast on "Buds." The president of the callage, Doctor Olson, and his wife, will entertain the mothers at tea this afternoon. Georgia Ann, daughter of Mrs. Geigel, and Glendora, daughter of Mrs. Burlbank, will accompany their mothers here for an Easter holiday. Gleudora is a freshman, Georgia Ann a senior, in the college. Surprise for I'nir Oldwcds— Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Bell were taken by surprise Sunday in honor of their 2Gth wedding anniversary, when relatives arrived to help them celebrate. There were around -15 persons in the party. Mr. and Mrs. Bell, retired farmers, have two children: Luella, office girl at Dau's garage, and a son In school. Little Girl Party Hostess- Little Sharon Godfredson celebrated her sixth birthday Tuesday by entertaining eight young friends at games and refreshments. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Godfredson, and her father has the Skelly station. Othdr guests were Mrs. Earl Griffith, Mrs. Sheppard, mother of Mrs. Godfredson, and Mrs. Nyle Latcir. to time he had in the post. held other offices Music Club Picks Delegates— The Bel Canto music club met Wednesday with Mrs. Donald Hutchins, and Mrs. G. W. Stillman had charge of .the lesson-, which, was followed by chorus practice. Mesdames Eugene Murtagh, C. C. Shierk, Sylvia Gunn, and Agnes Austin-Vc-hs (West Bend) with Lucia Wallace, were named delegates to attend a state convention at Davenport next week Wednesday to Friday. Mrs. Shierk and Mrs. Gunn will play a 1 piano duet there, and Mrs. Vohs will gave a violin solo, accompanied' on the piano by Mrs. Gunn. At a military funeral planned for Thursday afternoon the local post will have charge, with members serving as pall-bearers for a flag- draped casket. Color guards, a firing squad, and a bugler will take part in the rites, and as taps are sounded the body will be lowered to its final resting place in the family lot, beside the grave of his mother, who died June 23, 1930. GODFREY HEARD VIA WOI, AMES, RADIO PROGRAM Geo. W. Godfrey, Prof. T. W. Schultz, and someone from Pocahontas county whose name was not not distinctly given, took part in a radio program via WOI, Ames, Sunday morning, and presumably thousands of listeners found it interesting,. i'aformatiiTe, and convincing. The general subject was whether a farmer, from; the standpoint of his own individual, immediate economic welfare, couild afford to be a nom-coo'perator as regards j the new farm act, and the argument was conducted after the manner of three men who had casually come' together for breakfast at the Godfrey farm southeast of Algona. Godfrey us Doubting Thomas. Professor Scttultz is an Ames agricultural economist whose views carry weight The Pocahontas member of th& trio, it is be- lievei here', is a farmer. Mr. Godfrey, though n« now lives at the college, personally directs operations on his farm. In the conversation Mr. Godfrey placyed the part of a farmer who was seeking information on the question whether he should cooperate. In a give-and-take exchange of information it was demonstrated that he could not afford to take the risks of staying out and that in all probability lie would benefit in several ways by oing in. ' The versimilitude to an actual conversation between the three men was striking. They may have been speaking from prepared manuscripts, but if so the fact was not discernible by radio listeners. They hesitated, hemmed and hawed, and indulged in a little bad grammar in just the same way that any trio would do in unpremeditated conversation. Program Cleverly Done. Of course it was propaganda iu favor of the act, but there was nothing offensive about it, according to one Algonian who listened in on it. This hearer thought the program was most cleverly carried out and that veteran actors could not have done half so -.veil. "Anyone," he said, "is entitled to air his own views, provided it is fairly done and the right of the opposition to do likewise is maintained." Party for Wyoming Guests— Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bacon entertained Saturday night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Fred' Dunn, of Laramie, Wyo., who are ftere for a month's visit. Twenty guests attended, high for Douglas men, Mrs. Wildin Mabel won Olson for women. Mr. Dunn won travel. The latter, who is employed at the George Wildin farm while he is here, has a railroad job at Laramie. Mrs. Dunn is a sister of Mrs. Bacon. Mrs. Gordon Worster will entertain the same group in the Dunns' honor this week Saturday night. Queen Esther Girls Meet— Sixteen Queen Esther members met for 6 o'clock dinner Monday evening at the Methodist church, and hostesses were Inez- Harris, Shirley Stevenson, Ruby Turner, and Beulah Speraw. Vera Johnson had charge of the worship service; Jane Sorensen, of a candlelight service; and Dorothy BjUstrom, of the lesson. The girls meet on the second Monday in every month, Party' Honors Three Visitors- Mrs. Pauline Worster-Morrow, Audubon,. her daughter, Mary Ellen Worster, and Mrs. Morrow's sister, Eleanor Norton, dean of Women- in the South St. Paul schools, were honorees at a 7 o'clock dinner and bridge party Monday evening. The group of eight had dinner at Cook's, then played bridge at Mrs. Roy Keen's. Mrs. .Emily Spencer won high. Surprise for- Farm Woman— Mrs. Robert Stewart, west of town on No: 18', wajs tronoree at a surprise birthday party Monday evening at her home. Bridge was played at two tables, and guests were Messrs, and.' Mesdames Bert Cronan, Paul Clark, and George Stewart. George is a 1 son of the elder Mr. Stewart.. Union Aletheans Plan Banquet— The Union Alethean 4-H club met at Jean Marie Sarchet's Saturday, and talks were given by Florence Dodd' and' Lois damlner. The rest of the meeting was spent at planning for- a; banquet. The club's leader is Mrs. Orville Gardner, and the reporter i& Cnarlene- Rath. Presbyterian Men Meet Tonight— The Pres/byterian Men's club will meet for 6:45 dinner this evening (Thursday) at the church. Hostesses will be the Mesdames G'eorge lonklin, Fred' Parks, Alfred Schultz, and G. C:. Stewart.. Lyle- Mathes, newly elected president, will preside. nesday evening, when friends arrived to help her celebrate. OTJIKJI SOCIETY The boys' division of the Methodist King's Heralds met Monday evening after school at the church. This is a missionary organization, and is under leadership of Mrs. L. A. Genrich. The girls' division, also led by Mrs. Genrich, met Tuesday evening at the church. Catherine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Stewart, entertained at a slumber party Saturday night, and guests were Dorothy Bjus- troni. Betty Souilan, and Margaret Egesdal. Mrs. W. C. Irolan entertained the Bridgcttc club at one o'clock luncheon Tuesday. Mrs, Ted Larson won high, and Mrs. Edward Hanson was second. Th Dolphians will meet for a one o'clock luncheon next Tuesday at the Algona hotel. Mrs. A. B. Michel will have charge of a musical program. Mrs. William F. Stcele entertain- | ed eight local teachers at a bridge j party Monday evening. Margaret Hullerman and Kulhryn Carlson' won prizes. Mrs. Albert Grooters entertained a group of women Wednesday in honor of Mrs. C. V. Smith's mother, who is visiting here from Chicago. The Congregational Bible class meets today (Thursday) with Mrs. Ella Laird, Mrs. Rachel Shackelford and Mrs. George Peck assisting. Valeria Pickett entertained the Nidana club Monday evening. Six attended and the evening wus spent at sewing. (Mrs. Neal Smith entertained her needle club Monday. There are eight members who spend meetings at sewing. An 0. E. S. benefit bridge scheduled for next Tuesday has been j indefinitely postponed. DANCE Academy Hall Whittemore Monday, April 18 Music by DE LONG ASKEW Distinctive Easter Chrischilles We Imvfe received this week, for special v, Ing, the smartest, line of really (ni<s{iiii,ii,,l the entire season. They .arc here for v , M , r v lection and we urge your early liisp«M.'i| OIli Featured in this special promotion are mostly i (with a sprinkling of exclusive felts) in both off-the-face, and salad bowl adaptations in popular shades, including navy, black, luggage. British tan, beige, red, and royal blue. Priced'forl $1.98 $2.95 $3.95 S. S. Class Elects Tbday— The Baptist Loyal S'. SV class meets this afternoon at the church and will elect officers. There are between 35 and 40 members. Mrs; Charles Reaper and Mrs. Roy Wooldridge will be Hostesses today. Baptist Aid Ifaincs Officers— At a Baptist Aid meeting last week Thursday officers were elected: Mrs. W. A. White; president;: Mrs. Orville Elkins, vice; Mrs. J. B. Wheelock, secretary; Mrs. C. A. Samson, treasurer; Girl's Birthday Is Observed'— Maxine, daughter of Mr. and' Mrs. Tom E. Dailey, was taken by- surprise on her 13'tn .Birthday CORNS ?8!S Quickly, safely relieved with Dr. Scholl's Zinp-pads These thin, soft, soothing, cushioning pads prevent friction and pressure of shoes — ^^—the cause of corns. Special Medicated f isles remove corns, root and all Will prevent corns forming if used at first Sign of irritation nr «nren<>i:s. BROWNELL SHOE GO, LAST FEW DAYS Before EASTER Chrischilles Store These are the last frantic days before the big Easter parade starts; you'll want that new Spring outfit and you'll want to buy it at a store whose reputation for honesty and reliability is unquestioned'.. The merchandise we sell is clean, freshy in perfect condition an* ft» the long run, is cheaper than; goods sold with no guarantee of quality or condition. NEW COATS, NEW SUITS, NEW DRESSES are arriving this we«k—you'll be delighted with their individuality. Tliey are so crisp and' new; and clean— ready to put on and wear. And remember, there is no substitute for QUALITY. Clean Merchandise at AUCTION SALE PRICES ANNEX We have taken to the ANNEX from the Main store, a group of about 25 high grade, exclusive suits and cottts which we will sell special X Days Friday. Saturday, April 15 and 16 at regular AUCTION SALE PRICES SUITS — There are about 10 swagger suits (no tailored models) in this group, sizes 12 to 20, with coats suitable for separate wear, navy and mixtures, garments which formerly sold for as much £A *|g as $35.00— for two days only ___________ 9«)««f 9' COATS — About 15 coats in this group — plenty of large sizes 40, 42, and 44, in navy and gray, good clean, staple garments, worth up to $20.00 — mostly belted models and right in style. This is one of the best bargains we have ever put out, and £Q AC we urge your selection — choice _________ $V»9d Almost 100 new silk dresses — this season's styles, all sizes from 12 to 44 — prints and plain shades, your unrestricted choice (formals and maternity excluded) for the small sum of Shop in the quiet, restful atmosphere of the convenient ANNEX, where satisfaction is guaranteed and merchandise is clean »nd perfect* Gorgeous New Garments Chrischilles Ston Of course, we're enthusiastic about these glorious new styles which are making our ready to wear department THE TALK OF ALGONA. You'll be enthusiastfe too—when you see them, these charming garments designed to make your Easter Sunday a long-to- lie remembered day. Another shipment of those popular twisted boucle tweed coats—the sensation, of the 1938 Spring season—have just arrived and we now have a complete size range from 12 to 52, including also half sizes from 16JA to 20^> Regular sizes sell at $17.95; extra siz- t>s at $22.50. Swaggers at only $11.75. Beautiful tweed swaggers (also plain blacks) at $11.75. Man tailored suits in g rey , oxford Wue -i .nmu in sizes 12 to 44-the yery of fttsl »I°n f°r only $12,85 to Swaggers in the same Buy a suit and b BEAUTIFUL »K>, OF SEW EASIEB BO*

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