The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 6, 1945 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 6, 1945
Page:
Page 6
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IETY What do you look for when you buy a hat? Style? Sure. Quality? Certainly. Value? Of. course. But maybe most of all you want a hat that helps you look your best—and that, gentlemen—is the CHAMP. From every angle it's your hat for Fall. Shown In the season's newest shades—Look them over— make your choice—and walk out smiling. $5 $6.50 $7.50 ZENDER'S FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7-8 You'll laugh yourself Red, White and Blue, with America's Favorite Comedians! Fun for the Family Saturday Night Binny Barnes Robt. Benchley Jerry Colona Extra, "FIGHT FOR SKY" SUNDAY AND MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9-10 THE FIRST UPROARIOUS ARABIAN NIGHTS TALE EVER TOLD! KEYES • SILVERS • J ERG ENS and CORNEL WILDE STAR OF "A SONG TO KEMEMBfK" Screen fliy ty Wilfrid H. Pillill, Richard Enjlish, Jack Henley Prodixtd by Directed by .SAMUEL WJCHOff .• AlFMD E. GREEN TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, SEPT. 11-12-13 THE MOST IMPORTANT EVENT IN FIFTY YEARS OF MOTION PICTURE ENTERTAINMENT! Cpl. Deftiils Becker Weds English Girl— Phyllis Merifield of Tunbridge, Weils, England, and Cp.. Dennis L. Becker, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Becker of Algona, were united in marriage Thursday, Aug. 9, a 1 , the Holy Trinity Church at Tunbridge. Vicker Thomas officated. A short wedding trip was taken by the couple following the reception dinner after the ceremony at the home of the bride's parents. Mrs. Becker is a government employee in London. Cpl. Becker is stationed with an anti-aircraCt artillery battalion afFurth, Germany. He had a 10-day furlough which enabled him to fly to England to be married. Dennis has been in the army three years and has been overseas since a year ago last February. Prior to his entry in service he was manager of a clothing store in Los Angeles, Calif. The future plans of Cpl. air Mrs. Becker are undecided as yet. Betty Reynolds Weds— Mrs. Lyle E. Reynolds has announced the marriage of her oldest daughter, Betty, to Pfc. James D. Dean, of Spartanberg, S. Carolina The couple was married August 30 at 4:45 p. m. at St. Zazrors church in Omaha by Chaplain Wogan. The bride wore a dusty rose suit. Pfc. Dean is stationed at Fort Cook, Nebr., and is at present on a 90-day furlough before receiving his discharge. Following his discharge he will re-enlist for an- other three years. f Mrs. tJean; prior'to her marriage, had attended nurses training in Des Moines for a time but because of eczema on her hands was unable tb continue. She returned home and was employed for a time at the Godden Monument Works and Finn's Bakery. Plum Creek Elite Club- Dona Gardner entertained the Plum Creek Elite Club Saturday Sept. 1. Nine of the fourteen mem* bers answered roll call which was "My Favorite Picture and the Artist." The county fair report was given and also a report on the bonds and stamps bought. Mrs. Lang talked on "Bouquets for Winter Cheer," and Virginia Zeigler talked on "Tuberculosis." A discussion on citizenship was led by Harriett Grubb. "Old Frames Converted for Today's Picture" also was discussed. Following the business meeting games were played and prizes Went to Jane Keith and Harriett Grubb. A delicious lunch was served by the hostess. Townsend Benefit Party— Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Ross, Mr. and Mrs/Clyde Cooper, A. F. Curran and H. E. Miner, served on a committee for a benefit "500" party for Algona Townsend Club No. 1 at Townsend Hall, Friday evening,'Aug. 31. Games were played until 11:00 p. m. The hosts then served a delicious lunch. Do'or prize went to Mrs. Agnes M-cBrlde, Mrs. Grace Thompson is visiting her mother Mrs. Roland at Winona. 1 C. H. Swanson went to Centerville Thursday for a few days with his brother. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Conrad and daughter Joan of Omaha were week end visitors at the 'home of the letter's sister Mrs. C. H. Swanson and family. John Wcstling, brother of Otto Westling, has been discharged from service and is at present employed with him. He saw service in the South Pacific: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Anderson and daughters Darlen and Joan of Burnside were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Weiner. Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Weiner are sisters. ' ... Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hanson en- oyed a week end visit from her daughters Mrs. Esther Thaves and VIrs. Francis Hudson of Mason ity and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence kelson of LuVerne. M. A. Streit and daughter Betty f Chicago have been guests of ary' Streit. Another daughter Men, joined them here for a few lays and returned with them to Ihicago on Monday. Pvt. Lawrence Weir, son of Mrs. Anna Weir, has returned to camp at St. Louis after a furlough here with his mother and other rela- ives. It is not known yet where will be sent for further service. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vohs and hildren Carol Jean, Janice and immy of West Bend were Sun- lay guests at the G. L. Vohs home, anice will go to Ames next week where she will be enrolled as a unior. T-Sgt. Tom Bestenlehner leaves his week to report at Fort Jackon, S. Carolina, after 30 days at ome following return from Germany where he spent over a year, ie was with the 333rd Ordnance )epot Co. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Steven. n om Steven and Mr. and Mrs. W. Pilcher spent Sunday at the J. r 1 Steven home in Burt. Walter ind J. P. Steven are brothers.«The !et-to-gether was in honor of three 'amily birthdays. . Mrs. Frank Ditsworth has been enjoying a visit from her brother iMM. Melvin O. Perkins who was lere on a twelve day furlough. He has been in the Pacific area and eft Friday to report at Portsmouth, New Jersey. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Robinson who have been living in one of the Huenhold houses on Phillips street moved into the Fred Powell house on north Jones St. Thursday. The house was formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phillips. Mr. and Mrs. William Ernst of Chicago and Miss Florence Rash vho teaches at Muskegon and Mr. •mcl Mrs. R. W. Rash of Burt were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Webb. Mrs. Webb is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rash. Staff Sgt. Cletus Turnbaush. son of Bert Turnbagh and nephew of Miss Myrtle Turnbaugh, arrived Wednesday morning from Maxwell Field, Alba., on furlough Later he and his father will go to Sioux City for a visit with Mrs. Agnes Kolosar, daughter of Bert. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wegener spent Sunday in Swea City at the home of the latter's brother Ervm Heidenwith, Mrs. Emily Heidenwith, mother of Mrs. Wegener and Mr. Heidenwith, who has been with the latter the past two weeks returned to Algona with Mr. and Mrs. Wegener. Mrs. Verne Sarchet and Mrs Fred Dunn of Laramie. Wyo., and Mrs C E. Hagie of Denver are visiting their sisters Mrs. Floyd Bacon and Mrs. Douglas Wilden. Mrs Wilden was taken to Rochester recently and is awaiting an operation. The ladies are remaining in Algona until Mrs. Wilden is con valescing. Betty Lou Towne leaves today for Appleton, Wis., where she wil have charge of speech pathologj in eight elementary schools. Sh was graduated this summer fron the University of Iowa and spen a summer session there workim on her master's degree. Betty Lou is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G F. Towne. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Pettterew and daughter Mrs. William Han nun and her son Billie of SiouJ Falls spent Friday night and Sat urday visiting here with Mr. Pettigrew's sister Mrs. A. E. Kresensky and family. Mrs. Hannun's husband is a captain in the army and has just been transferred from Cliton to Washington, D. C. Mr. and Bfis. G. W. StHJman and daughters Ann and Marcia are going to Bmmetsburg Sunday where they will attend the wedding, of Mary Jane Neville, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Neville, to Gerald K. Chinn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Chinn of Des Moines. I The ceremony will take place at four o'clock in the Congregational church. Mrs. Ben Ingebritson came home Tuesday from Chicago where she met her husband and spent from Friday with him. Ben, who was formerly employed at the Dau Garage, is stationed at Ft. Knox, Kentucky, and has been in the army since April. He is attending a tank armoured school. He expects to have a furlough in about a month. . Pfc. Bill Bestenlehner arrived home the first of the week from the station hospital at Ft. Sheridan, 111., where he had been a patient since July 29, following an operation and a siege, of yellow jaundice. He enlisted in Co. F of the Iowa National Guard in November 1940 -and has served overseas since 1942 with the 34th division. He is visiting his father Joe Bestenlehner and other relatives. The Rev. Ray Kresensky left last Thursday for Gillette, Wyo., where he will be a substitute preacher .-at) the Presbyiterian church for a month or so. He had spent a week visiting here with his brother A. E. Krensensky and family. Sunday, Aug. 26, the Kresensky family had a reunion for the first time since the death-of their mother. Those attending vere Mr. and Mrs. Lou;KresertSky and son Tom of Mankato, Mrs. Don Allen of Des Moines, and Mr. nd Mrs. Walter Weisbrod of Algona, and the A. E .Kresensky amily. fefpif r.aia hW'feWfft lifidfiftdol 1 !^ > i It wftS annattftpCihat ,tnt .,.=*... "600" patty wotiid foe Friday 1 6v* ehTiig, Septs 14, wlth'*MfSi MSftiuft Peterson, M?. and Mrs. George Yager and Mrs,. Arthii* Tredln* nieh as hosts. _, Family PlenlW A family picnic Sunday honor* ing Don Sengebusch, son of,Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Sengebusch, who is home on furluogH Was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ellefson near Sexton. Those in attendance beside the honored and his parents were Mr. and Mrs. John Hanselman and daughter LaVonne, Mr. and Mrs. Mervlh Hauenstein of Emmetsburg and Walt Adams who has been in a camp In North Carolina. At the end of his furlough Don will report at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. Honor Mrs. Knoll— ( The birthday anniversary of Mrs. Minnie Knoll was celebrated Sunday at the state park by about 35 relatives. Those attending from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. George Sears and four children of Grinnell, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Knoll Jr. and family of Lone Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Baker and family also of Lone Rock and Mr. and Mrs. James Knoll and family of Burt. . Beta Sigma Phi Beach Party- Eight members of the Alpha Psi Chapter No. 535 of Beta Sigma Phi spent from Saturday afternoon until Monday evening at Clear Lake. The committee who made arrangement 1 consisted of Mary Frances Carney, chairman, Jean' Miner, iRpbetta-Millet, Valeria Butts and Ardee'n Sampson. Others attending were*' Rtisalie Swa'hson, Buena Potter and Ruth Butts. Mrs. N. A. Price Entertains— .-'Tuesday evening Mrs. N. A. Price entertained at dinner 'the officers of the Senior Methodist Youth Fellowship. Those present were Don Potter, Barbara Platt, Roger Didriksen, Fred Hutzell, Marjorie Dewel, Muriel Burgess, • Harriet Vining and Nelson Price. Pot Littk Picnic At the home of Mrs. Pearl Potter on Monday an indoor pot luck pic- ''n'i'fi at "five thirty was enjoyed by the following ladies Mrs. Ruth Kintiger, Mrs. E. J. Gilmore, Mrs. Josephine Southgate, Mrs. Ruth Harian' and Mrs. Ajyda .Allen. American Legion Aux. Meetng— The American Legion.Auxiliary will meet next Monday, September 10, at the Legion hall; at 8:00 •p&m. Mrs. T. L. Larson is in 'Chifrge Of 'the program and refreshments. All.members are invited, to attend. Uebckah Lodge— _ The Rebekah Lodge will meet Tuesday evening, Sept. 11. There will be initiation of officers. Please be present. The meeting will commence at 8 p. m. at the V. F. W. hall; •• ' , Good Hope Ladies Aid— Mrs.: A. R. Cruikshank. Mrs. W. W Annis, Mrs. Tom Reid, 'Mrs. P? A. McArthur and Mrs. Wm. Turn r erwere hostesses to the Good Hope L'adfes Aid Tuesday afternoon. Sexton Homemakers— The Sexton Homemakers will meet,.with Mrs. Joe Krieps Tuesday afternoon, September 11. CLOSING OUT S ALE The following described property will be sold at public auction at the east edge of Wesley to settle the Raymond Ricke estate on ..., , Sat. Sept 15 Sale to Begin at 1 o'clock 4-HEAD OF CATTLE-4 2 cows. 1 yearling ,steer. 1 calf. 12-PIGS-12 MACHINERY, ETC. John Deere B tractor on rubber; tractor cultivator; Oliver 14 in, radex plow; 7-ft. John Deere tractor mower; 10-ft. John Deere tractor disc; side delivery rake and hay loader; Oliver coirn planter; John Deere 20 ft, drag; rubber tired trailer; Oliver manure spread' er; hay rack and wagon; wagen and box; flare box, new; 8-ft. binder; 36-ft. Sandwich elevator with hoist; 12-ft. dump rake; Clipper fanning mill; Chevrolet truck; stock; rack; horse power mounted on truck; 2 4-pen hog houses, new; 2 brooder houses, 8xX6 ft,; 10 ft, steel water tank; pump jack with motor; 32'ft, ladder; 4 gas barrels; hog ringer and chute; set of taps and dies; grease guns and small tools; chicken nests; feeders and roosts; hog troughs; posts and fence; 3* burner kerosene stove; heater; Hslamasoo range; 2 beds; 1 new spring; many other small item?, Raymond Ricke Estate $ |P ^MilplliliP ii ;&^;Jp^;i|^^^ IfiMiiltitl COATS 1695 to Buy them now on our layaway plan, styles 38 to 44. Also half sizes. HEAD SCARFS FASCINATORS For Now or Later Great favorites with the school crowd. Woven in attractive colors. Plaids, bright colors, or sheer whites that are in demand for winter wear. SjOO (o ${98 FALL HATS Starring Success Styles For Your Fall Costumes New hats that are way up in front with flattery. Tudor berets, bonnets, pompadours, sailors. All done in felts, velvets, and.satins. Long Sleeve, Boxy Slipover SWEATERS Misses' — Women's Smart — All Wool SKIRTS These take first place on your list for a sweater. Such favorite colors as lime, melon, red, maize, and blue. 100% wool. Sizes 38 to 40. v Tailored Dressy Styles Sheer Broadcloth Crepe $298 5388 Clever new styles that are wonderful with suits and with sport clothes. Crisp whites, refreshing smooth and vivid Sizes 32 to pastels, stripes, prints. 38. to Skirts galore—with- pleats front and back and pleats all around. Great for combining with jackets to make unlimited outfits. They're really smart for Fall. Sizes 24 to 32. You simply must have , SLACKS This Fall! $2 98 .o $ 8 95 Better fabrics that will wash and wear indefinitely. Flattering and good looking 'too. A wide range of colors. Sizes 12 to 20; 38 to 44. SSis-i Just Received \ A New Group of For School Wear Smart new styles in the seasons most important fabrips. New necklines, clever pleats and shire ring. Snappy fasti* ions for every miss. 7.to 14. / Brown Tlmmle Red Trimmed COATS Young mothers, ihave an idea/Vabijut''the:" .clothes they;"fu$lfor their off* springs,, Styles tnust haye smartness, .warmth, <Jvr» ability, ; Brown have J»tt these meats, Sizes 8 t9 ,14 Snow Time Defense SNOWSUITS Coat and Ski Pants '10* *16*° ^ O«r rugged snow §wit§ are design^ e4 for girls pr boys. , Th/e fWecJ Jlries and f HP collars ooze wltft style. The fleecy falwics are eyer so warm. AU colors. Sizes 3 to II, airli Blouse* f to WM wii UiJINGlT .. *agit jW*,»pM^^ai m»e, WliPB*^iw«|MP^

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