The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 31, 1957 · Page 19
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 19

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1957
Page:
Page 19
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Jean Lensing Bancroft Weds AlgonaMan BanetoJi — Jean Ellen Leris- ing, daughter of Mr and Mrs AJ Lensing, became the bride of Jerry Haas of Algona in a ceremony performed in St. Cecelia's Church at 9:30 Saturday. Amon;t the relatives attending from here were Mr and Mrs Al Lensing Betty Vernon and Dick, Mrs Kate Vaske, Ambrose Vaske, Mr and Mrs Henry Lensing and family, Mr and Mrs Ed Vaske and family, Mr and Mrs Thomas Lensing and Joyce, Mr and Mrs John Vaske and Jerry and Mr and Mrs Roman Wilhelmi and DaVid and Joann. Mrs Haas has been employed by the Northwestern Bell Company and is a graduate of St. John's High School. She was honored at three showers one in Bancroft and two in Algona. Sister Mary Germaine, O.S.F. who has been a patient at Mercy Hospital in Fort Dodge, came home Friday and will resume her teaching duties at St. John's in the near future. Mrs Glen Mc- Cleisch has been teaching the 8th •grade during her absence. Dr. R. E. Weber spent Jan. 22, 23 and 24 attending the annual meeting of the Iowa Veterinary Medical Association. Mrs Webei; accompanied him to the meeting and served on the registration committee. Mrs Duan_'Kiemtz was elected President of the Altar Society of St. John's Catholic Church. Mrs Art Kadow was chosen secretary and Mrs Leo Smith is treasurer. Thirty new cassocks have been purchased for the altar boys. Mr and Mrs Clarence Nemmers are the parents of a daughter born Sunday evening at Holy Family hospital at Estherville. The baby weighed 7 Ibs and 11 oz. Mr and Mrs Rudy Rahe and Mr and'Mrs Chuck Scholtcs received word of a new grandson born to Mr and Mrs B. Rahe, Jan. 8. Mr and Mrs Rahe live in San Diego, Calif. Mrs Scholtes is in San Diego visiting at the Rahe home. Mr and Mrs Marlin Schiltz are the parents of a daughter born Monday afternoon at lidly Family hospital in Estherville. She weighed 7 Ibs and 9 oz. Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON Hollywood, Calif. — "Now I've seen everything!" How many times have you used these words, haJf in earnest — half in jest? We've done so, many times! Yet, it was only last week that we discovered how badly we've misused this statement! Now, foi 1 the first time; we can stand up in any man's court-room, swear the oath and take the stand. Then, rising to the full, erect height permitted by the wires attached to our lie-detector, we can look squarely into Hizzoner's bifocals and truthfully say, "Now, we've Really' seen everything: "And, believe-it, or not, we got the lull treatment in ONE afternoon!" * . i * * ...If Mike Todd forgot to include anything in his "Around The World In 80 Days," no one miss> ed it at the Press Showing. For the information oj any who may have heard a faint rumbling during the show, it was NOT one of our harmless California quakesi And, it didn't come from the excellent sound-track. That wan P. T. Barnuin turning over in his grave! Todd gave the master- showman's most extravagant gesture a three-lap handicap, raised all bets on a pat hand, doubled in Spades and picked up all the marbles in sight with his successful attempt to "out-Barnum" Mr Phineas T. Barnum! * » * When we left the Carthay Ch'- cle theatre, we were still on Mike T o d d' s Technicoloreil merry-go-round. We had seen Everything and were firmly resolved to henceforth spell Everything with a capital E. yet, we couldn't, for the ilfe of us, determine just what we'd seen! » • • We had just witnessed a preview of the world's best dressed travelogue, in breathtaking color — and still, travelogues don't have tender lovers' endings. Furthermore, Jove stories seldom have a world-famous comedian like Cantinfjas, stealing his way thr6ugh the plot and leaving mirthquakes in the wake of his screen larceny. * » » Was it 9 comedy? Not with an adventure theme so laden with suspense. Why, when the raiding party of screaming Indians, streaked with hideous war-paint symbols, attacked the ancient little train, every scalplock in the theatre automatically started to "reach for the sky, Podner," in the very best Western tradition. Of course, no Western ever indude'ct the thrilling rescue of a lovely Hindu princess (Shirley MacLaiuc) from the roaring i flumes of a ccremonical bier — and Jxult of thu population of India — during the frenzied rites .of suttee ! The exfratagranta aftfttcit of this film frequently predominate all else, in spite of exciting side diversions; As, for instant*, when f odd takes to the high seas with a trans-oceanic version of the Mississippi steamboat race where the ship is chopped into kindling wood to feed the failing boiler-room" fires. * * * PMhaps w6 can bo»a* an all- inclusive title from TV to loosely classify this presentation urider a newer show-business term, "Spectacular." Certainly it was a most expensive venture. Stellar names must have been signed in dozen lots. Besides Shirley, Cantinflas, David Niven and Robert Newton, the many parts — and even the smallest bits — are played by top-rariKing stars. As for production-staff—well, we've only so much space! Let's just say that only the fact Michael Angelo is no longer among us, kept his name from appearing on the Art Department payroll of "Around The World In 80 Days!" Every phase of production shows the type of quality contributed only by superioi craftsmen. * » * Sound deserves • special mention and the photography is about 10 degrees better than "superb." The sheer beauty conjured up by many of the color shots will actually make you gasp . * * * We humbly register our ONE "beef." We feel duty-bound to warn you about the Todd-AO Process. It seems to place the viewer right in the midst of the actors and action. With startling suddenness, you're on your own in a Spanish bull ring with an- ntiyed bulls — or being burned at the stake with Cantinflas — or on a train racing across a trestle. We didn't mind mixing with ftonald Coleman, Charles Boyer, Marlene Dietrich, George Raft, Frank Sinatra and all the rest but somewhere we must draw one Helluva definite line! Who wants to mingle with a war- party of bloodthirsty Indians, all widly searching for white men to SCALP? Thurtdoy, January 31, 1957 Algona (la.) Upp« Btt MefrtM-1 j at Camp l*endl«tohj Calif.. Jan. 17. As a Beachmaster he helped direct Navymen of the Pacific Fleet's Amphibious Forces and Marines of the 1st Marine Division in the movement of troops, supplies and equipment across the assault beaches. CPL. JOHN°"~ROSENSTE1L, son of Sid Roseftsteil of Algona, writes from Korea, where he is with the 19th infantry regiment, that he is now head of a motor pool over there. He entered service two years ago, and still has a year of enlistment to go. He expects to return to the States sometime around October of this year. 7TH DIV., KOREA — Army Pfc. Paul F. Haverly, son of Mr and Mrs Henry Haverly, Wesley, is a member of the 7th Infantry Division in Korea. Haverly, a supply clerk in Heavy Mortar Company of the division's 17th Regiment, entered the Army in January 1956 and completed basic training at Fort Hood, Tex. He was graduated from Britt High School in 1953. Chamberlain. It "Was decided to have a skating party ftometi in February. Diane Schneider and Donna Thilges gave a demonstration and Sandra Schneider gave a talk. Madonna Gisch led the group ift "Choosing Colors For Myself." Mrs Besch served lunch. NOTES OF SERVICE MEN CAMP PENDLETON, Calif — Mark F. Kollasch, seaman, USN, son of Mr and Mrs Fred H. Kollasch of Whittemore, joined 50,000 Navymen and Marines in the "Operation Ski-Jump" landing Pig Diseases Is 4-H Club Study Kossuth County 4-H club members will carry on a special activity program during February and March on "Prevention of Little Pig Losses." The 1950 census shows Kossuth County farmers sold 241,385 hogs for $10,149,683 to "rank fifth county in the U. S. in value of hogs sold. 4-H leaders elected C e c i 1 Thoreson of Swea City* Lloyd Thorson. Armstrong; Bernard Thilgcs, Bode and Fred Asa, Algona, to make preliminary plans for the county 4-H basketball tournament to be held in March. Clubs wishing to take part in the junior and senior tournament this year must enter their team by Fob. 23. . Leaders attending the meeting at the Extension Office on Jan, 21 were Lloyd Thcivson, Cecil Thoreson, Charles Nygaard, Everett Johanson, John J. Mosbach, Ed Kain, Kenneth Straycr, Leander Vaske, Bill Kuecker, Earl Zwiefel, Wallace Hawcott, Frank Grant, Ray Frieden, Soren Ped- crsen, Sid Payne, Bob Mayer, Joe Skow, Maurice BiLsborough, Charles Brown, Mervin Bristow and Harley Rusher. Cresco Chums The Cresco Chums met Jan. 7 at the home of Betty .Besch. Roll call was answered by 14 members and one leader, Mrs Irvington Ideal* The irvihgtbn Ideals met at the home of Jo Ann Klemm Jan. 19th. There were 17 members and two mothers present Demonstrations were given by Jo Ann Klemm and ' Elleri Siemer and another by Connie Arndorfer. The club is happy to welcome Mrs Edward Arend as the new leader. Lunch was served by the hostess. * PENCILS Hugh Taylor of Allerton collects pencils as a hobby. He's been at it about .four years and has pencils from every state in the union and seven foreign countries. He caught the "bug" from his son, Lester, who has over 10,000 in his collection. ftretch yourmonoy farther with a towcpsr LAND BANK LOAN You can actually s-t-r-e-t-c-h your I ' money farther with a low cost, long term farm loan from your NFLA. Land Bank Loan interest ratei ere low. You profit when you boi>, row through NFL A—owned by farmers for farmers. For full information about a Land Bank .loon on your land, tell, write or lee your National Farm Loan Ass'n Eugene H. Hutchins Secretary-Treasurer 110 S. Dodge St. Algona, Iowa Member Federal Land Bank System (5-6-7) T My advice, sir- getDe-Icerf • Its in/Standard Gasolines t », qn<T of no extra cosf fo you? Let Standard's new sunshine additive, De-icer, give you safer, surer winter driving. De-icer's in both STANDARD WHITE CHOWN Premium and RED CHOWN Regular—blended in at the refinery. Now, when moisture condenses in the fuel system, it can't freeze and atop your car. There's no gas line freeze with De-Jeer, In cold weather De-icer helps you get going and keep going. Get De-icer iu Gasolines at no e^ttra copt to you! You expect more from get it! STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS HOPKINS SUPER SERVICE 132 State & Jones STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Cook & Son Standard Service Phone 657 908$, Phillips St. on Hwy. 169 COMPLETE CLOSING- At I am quitting farming I will sell the following property oh the farm located 1 mile E. and 3 S of Rlngtted or 10 miles S. of Armstrong or 3 miles W. and 3 N. of Fenton on Sale Starts 1:00 P.M. Davidson Lunch Wagon MACHINERY John Deere 4-row Cultivator John Deere 48' power take-off Elevator Overhead Hoist John Deere 4-wheeled Trailer with steel flare box Case A-6 Combine, with motor, scour clean Case Tractor Spreader IHC 4-row Corn Planter with Fertilizer Attach. IHC 3-14' Plow with Plow Chief Bottoms IHC 4-wheeled Trailer' with Steel Flare Box 1948 G John Deere tractor - Starter, lights, Power Trol, New rear tires and new batteries, high compres- sioned - in A-l Shape. 1950 B John Deere Tractor - starter, lights, power trol, rol^o-matic. Horn-Draulic Manure Loader with -. snow scoop. 1955 M-M Side Delivery Rake M-M 2-row Corn Picker with Rear Elevator M-M 8' Windrower M-M 21' Disc Gehl Power Take-pff Hammermill on rubber tires with crusher head IHC 4-section Drag * IHC Endgate Seeder Flat Rack MISCELLANEOUS 4-12' Feed Bunks « 1-Self Feeding Hog Rack 1—Loading Chute 300 Cal. Gas Barrel on Wooden Stand Hog Troughs and Feeders 180 Gal, Barrel 1-Set 12 x 38 Tractor Chains 1-Set 10 x 38 Tractor Chains 2-6 x 12'Tarps Forks and Shovels Many Other Good Tools OF EIGHT PEN HOC HOUSE ON SKIDS HOUSEHOLD GOODS Norge Refrigerator - Monarch Electric Stove, apartment siie - Table anq 1 Chain TiRMS - UsuoJ Auction T*rin*. ffft No property removed until settled for or grrgngemerjts with cbrlt. Lyle Btnsen end Ueyd §»fktland. First Trust & Saving! Bank, fenion, •«vi(4*.,H. vSt.A,;

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