The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 2, 1946 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 2, 1946
Page:
Page 3
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,v: •'..-:. /-''. „'!,'!>. ''\r, : \- £'-'*?~\- f .':.-Sl, •''/,:'• *':•;•'-'•':.-: I-.; 1 ?,! «' r '.; '"..?:-'•'••. , ; '- ; ^ i^'-'-'-.'C-*' 1 ? i it-'Vi" 8 - >.£isWi AtGOtfA fffiVA. * peeping? ntertafned I •* Keeping an •ii'my entertained that is 4,000 miles away from, home, without a war going on, is a 'problem. •., You can ask Captain.. Hdn-y L. Greenberk, son,of? Mr. arid Mrs. oo Greertbcrg,' of;.- Algpha, ..and htisband of '.Mys,' Bprottiy. Greenv ; berg,'.whose'job it .w.as" to-supply entertainment an4;Special'actly-. iti.es 'during', pfi-^uty" • tyours;' fof rtipre -.than 2-.OQO. aif riien, of,: the' European' air 4epot, ;.'at ,'Brdirig, Germany.'."-/ •'.'.. •'••• "...'' ; . Harry;;expects tp,be. hcirn,e'this week wltHi'his, discharge'.-'f^orn service, --lie readfeed- the;States' a .week-ago, Sunday. ' •.',-. ••• Qversaas 2'/a Years He. haa teen, on ,pyefs;eas as- signjnien.t ,the" p^ast two and, one- half- yeai's; /most; recently -in Germany, .He ; enlisted iii the army in April-,' 1942, and was attached to the ait'; corps, bfiick transportation department' until after V-E-dfiy,'Avhen;hc became a i;ec- reation,; of fleer. : - ' ' ;. Haixy 'i^tqftds; to go. to Kansas City to njeet his wiije ; then come, home. .i| :;'•'•'-.•-••..";. ".'•.'.••'•". '. Only. 25, Cabt.ain , Qveeriberg was responsible' for pj-odycing a daily schedule of: eyentsVfor the occupational • troops, 'v^hich with a;.lack 'of/en ffii $iners. : , : ^was . no small jp.bV-4,.',:'.',-i' ;' .''."•"'•.' He linedx'upv.a'-.webkly party, which:, incruded^dance/ri^usic and a 'floqjr'shp.vy, gnd arranged for personal appearances .of/such entertainers as • band ifeader Hall Mclntyp'e a^qt- actress;,;Ella L6- gan, ahdvan;anged mo.yies also. • Oiher Projects Planned. ( , •'.,:'Oth.ep "'nctiyj.tigs,.were • hunting trips, : *igpt;'seeing"'tours''"and a new night'elub' for .the^ men.'/' .AlongYiVV/jth oth'eiP. • thlrtgs .he helped Rrp.mpte\a-'fqijtball. : teani which w,p)i.. tKe•.!Ninth .; Service C_ommand,'Tji.liftihpfphshlp, , .a . 12- pjfece 'dance^ob^nd. v'and%;'; "cowV vfrtv" radio v.battdS^d^tftBrangsdi ALGONA BOWLER TOPS IN TOURNEY ..JUliUs Baas- -Jr.- of Algona emerged -.from the bowling lourna- ni;ent -now going >on .at Fort '0odge, with td'p individual hon> otit thus far.'- for the'., tourney.' Which!'" still has VsieveraJ Sundays to' go'. ; ''.'.• •: • . : .' Baas, .who bowls with the Old Sty 14 Lager, teaml in tbe^Kossuth league, tU'rn'e'd in'- games of 210, 239 and 189 for a total of 644. Lyman Ititermill of Titonka also had a good score, tallying 616. First place brings a $250 cash award and a gold watch for prizes. ' Only nine bowlers reached the 200 mark in the local league last week. Top honors went to Roney of the Tanvilac crew, with a 224. Other high games: Peterson, Titonka, 209; Olson. Wesley Auto, 203; Potter, Old Style, 2-15; Lynk, Old Style, 203; Chuck Davis, $urt, 221; Doc Lichter, Burt. 200; Tntermill, Titonka, 209; and R. Krominga, Titonka, 208. standings, Kossuth Team League: Team ,•' W. . Keep' ydilur :iypewrnt6'r"';key's 'cle«ii with Wb^ter'3:iH|Z. Cleahs typi»' platens, alKmetal• jitirW^. all:-kinds-, o£ machinery.' SOc bottle. Algons Upper D,es_.Mqljies. . ', ', . .34ti Beckers. .„.. _______ ,.-66 Old. Style - ...... •-' ____ -56 Tanvilac . ________ . ____ 55 Titonka ......... : ..L. .53 Lone Rock ........ ____ 51 \Vesley Co-Op ..... —.50 Burt .'.._.. ........... 50 Wesley Auto .. ____ .j._49. K. of.C, -, r ____ . _____ _48 Pioneer _'_'_ ..... ____ _-48 Council Oak .L ...... ..39 . Barbers - _______ '—,.'..-37 JayCees _____ ____ . ____ 35 Percival; Motor __l:_-^--22 Whittemore. . ._i.i-l.-.:;_26, Kanawtja.; :.;v-'-;---_'-..^-19 ;' v jn\-the] women's leagu>?*.pn L. 21 31 32 34 36 37 37 38 39, 39: 48 50 52 65 67 68 , Spgrry 172,- Van -Allen 1'SO.' 'Corey. 100, ',;Hemmin'gseri '•' 169,. -,*Youhg-.- '' ''' " ^ubsoadptipn—¥2.50 per 'year; •' 7c 7' single, copy.- AdV;. rite- 42(?;'inch. SARAH THOMPSON, LONE ROCK, DIES Lone Rock: Sarah M. Thompson, formerly of Lpne Rock, passed away March 26, 1946, at 10:30 in the morning at the home of her. daughter, Mrs. Mnzel Gold', at Hurley, Mo. Mrs.' Thompson suffered from a heart attack, and had been ill for eight days. She was born January 1?, 1Q05, in Indiana and came to Iowa' in 1883, when they settled on a farm north of Lone Rock. She had married V. W. Thompson January 7, 1883. To this union Were born thi'ee children, Elmer A., Robert E., and Hazel. Services Friday. Mrs. Thompson's husband and two sons preceded her in death. Surviving besides ' her daughter are 11 grandchildren and 10 great-grantjchildren. Funeral rites were held Friday •at the Burt Methodist church with Rev. Huddle performing the service. Burial was made along, side her husband in the Burt cemetery. Pallbearers were P. M. Christcnsen. Will Ghristensen, Fred Genrich, Fred Schult?;, Harry Hobson, and Del Marlow, all of Lone Rock. Altend Funeral Out-of-town relatives at the funeral were Mr. 'arid Mrs. Maurice Thompson ,of LuVerne, Mr. and Mrs., Albert Thompson of Weet.jpes Moines and Mrs. Marie Thompson and Ruth, of Reinbeck. ' Mrs. Thompson, .had been converted nt'an early age and was a wonderful Christian, a loving vyife and grandmo.ther. She was loved by all who knew her. She was also a great flower lover and industrious worker. MARCH WARMEST IN PAST 37 YEARS March, . 1946, had the next to the warmest average for the month in county history. The 1946 average . was 45 degrees. In 1910 th6 monthly average was 47 degrees. v . "Pessimists . say that we pay for a warm- March," said Harry Nolle, local •.weatherman, "so in checking oyei; the records for the past 55 years I lotmd that facts did not prove thati" In the 55 .years, Nolte said, 33, years had- above noi-mal temperatures for March. . In 21 of those years, ApVil, May and June were above normal and good crops resulted. In 12 years, the weather was below normal, but crops were still far from poor. The chances, he pointed put, were 2.1 to 12- for abpye-nprmai temperatures for April, May : and June. And* March went out like a lamb, too, and April came in the same way. Date High Low March 26 (.36 r.) _____ 64 40 March.. 27- -4— ---- ;— 17,4 41 "' '30 : £a| ;rv)S— .59 -43 Match 31' "----i----^i^76 39 April, . i; ___i:__. ..... 73 55 .March .28, -with a 77 above tensiEJerature,'. • was the warmes -day of , the' month. A total of 3.91 inches -of rain fell in the month or 2,53 above normal. K. D.James James' Gift Section is Filled to Overflowing with Easter Gifts So, many new sUt items that \ye can't to tell you about all of them here! We'll just Ust a few— come in and see the whole sparkling selection for yourself! « New Tiffin Vases California irtetlox Cigarette Sets and Bon Bon Pishes Blue Ridge MountAlns Pictures and Va«es Lovely Princeton China Gifts • New Shipment Rhinestone C||ps> ' • Bosarl(Mi,for Easter Gifts Ltwfcf {* to Many Jiiws, Pwfitett Qtm** with Smart Gold, silver Trim Easter Fashions! In Your Basted Bonnet • $ With a Flower On It 1 LIKE A sunny morning in Spring is this pretty straw half-hat with flo\\- crs whispering . in your car. $5.50 IT'S CHESTERFIELD AGAIN! Ag-ain this season we offer you a smartly tailored Chesterfield coat —the coat that's right for any and every occasion. Our finest Spring coat—choose it in black—in serge or gabardine. Spring Shoes A& Fe?t and Pretty As ike FASHION RIGHT FOR EASTER! A delightful \vay to call attention to this coat is to point out its nipped-iii, licKecl waistline, its interesting cardigan collar-line, and its , sma.rler-than-cvcr deep armholcs. All wool, in Spring colors. DREAM - LIKE colored ribbon in a bright hovv makes this; tiny ; felt; cirr clet something to -be remembered on'. E a s t e r morning'. ,•> • $m \ : . •-...,.-. -.-.'.•..'•••."- : • • .•'.."TFX-'iiv''-• ' '<V ' ... ;/£&M - ,-• HERE'S a young charmer! Bright and shiny straw piUbo* 4°«ked with r«m *lv«s. y«v * h^t that is definitely "4res»-up" East«?. LET A PAIR of these smooth- leathered comfortable arch shoes be the finishing touch for your Easter-costume. Or let them be in grained leather if your casual Easter coat demands it. ,<-••• ALL SET FOR A SUNNY EASTER! Stroll to church ia this new striped all-wool suit. High-lighted by new neckline and waistline features—a-truly strikingly different suit for Spring. Sizes 10 to 44. . SUIT LOVELINESS reaches a high in our detailed dressmaker suits. You'll wear this suit Easter*, and on and on. Its fine simplicity, soft tailoring and excellent quality ace things .you'll never tu^ of. Black, navy and colors. $29.75 $34.50 GQ; 0PEf«-T0EI) if you like . , , and. you'll be smart! Go.-'opened*, toed i« this hi sandal and you'll be d>u.Wy smart. Smooth and; stiff and lianci^brushed to a high polish. In blo«k iand town brown. $5,85 msit FLATTEWNq i» this soft and *> . .. - . Z. . . Vlk ....'• jt' •' i »JB|,'i^5'.'»,'-•"J l "- f ^': A^o in black calf,-ia .upJky and come early,. y?)i may find that pajr of flearning Patents in. ihjs striking Easter stjfiei. ' •''•' ' •"...-•••'• -••- 5'Jffli 'iW vSL, $4.50

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