The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 15, 1955 · Page 15
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 15, 1955
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Page 15
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Weydert Sisters Brides In Double Wedding Ceremony Here August 30 Bob fietfiek. The W6dding breakfast was served at the home of the bficte's uncle and aunt, M* and Mrs Leo Bleich. Falhftf Pfidfel Horn* Father John Fridel of Dubuqu» called at the Joe Studer home Thursday afternoon, Sept. 8. He had recently arrived home from Vatican City where he completed his studies at the North American college and was a schoolmate of Joseph Studer, Jr., who is a student there. Father Fridel said his first Mass at Dubuque Aug. 7. He went from Wesley to Fort Dodge Thursday to see Father Joe Studer at Corpus Christi parish. California Guests Mr and Mrs Ed Kerr left Tuesday for their home in Los Angeles following a month's visit in the Clarence Ackerson home. The women are sisters. They also visited another sister, Mrs Lent. Warner, at Ledyard and other relatives. Another sister and her husband, Mr and Mrs Harvey Coats of Detroit, Mich., came last week for a visit with relatives here and elsewhere in this area. Clarence Ackersons and Harvey Coats took Mr and Mrs Kerr to Des Moines Tuesday where they look a plane for their home. Mi- and Mrs George GoeU t-nd Mr and Mrs Leo Goctz spent Thursday with their cousin Frank Goetz and wife, at Elma, Iowa. Enroute home they visited Mrs Ed Keegan, an aunt of Mrs Geo. Goetz at New Hampton. Mr and Mrs Leonard Arndorfer celebrated their silver wedding anniversary Saturday, Sept. 10. Their Mass was at 7:30 in St. Joseph's Catholic Church. A breakfast for the immediate family and Father Klein was at' the Arndorfer farm horne. They treated their many friends to a dance at Duncan that evening. Mr and Mrs Ben F. Wagner of Fort Dodge spent the weekend at the Al Wagner home. Mr and Mrs Harry L. Felt of Nashua; Mr and Mrs Dwight Wagner and sons of Algona and Mrs Harold Rosey and daughter Linda, of Mason City were Sunday callers at the Al Wagner home. Mr and Mrs Joe Goetz -and Norma and Mrs Goetz' mother, Mrs Ruth Sparks and Mrs Helen Johnson visited Mr and Mrs Lafry Grandgentte near Irvington Friday evening. ' The Guy .Dimonds visited the Mike Goetz family at Sargeaht, Minn., Sept. 4. 1 Mr and Mrs Matt Erdman, Lawrence Erdman and Mrs Lizzie Goetz drove to Oakes, N. D. to attend the funeral of Clarence litus, a brother-in-law of Mrs Erdman, who died suddenly on Sept. 7 of a heart attack. Jim Mullin, son of Supt. and Mrs Charles Mullin is spending several weeks here. He had been employed by the New York Central Railroad in Chicago. Local firemen entertained their wives at a Steak-iry at the old city park Sunday' evening. 24 members and their guests attended. thufiday, Sept. IS, 19Si Alfldfia (la.) Upper De§ M«ln««-7 Mr and Mrs Robert Chambers home, of Algona were Sunday afternoon WE HAVE THE SULFAQUINOXALINE REMEDIES Advertised in this month's FARM & HOME section Included with Today's Algona Upper Des Moines RUSK DRUGS callers at the Robert Richter t?-P-M Want Ad« Bfihfl pw^amottaomowojw^^ HORSE SHOW and RACES Sunday, September IB (Rain Date September 25) Kossuth Co. Fairgrounds T> | Grand Entry at 1 o'clock 0; 3 Lunch Served on Grounds i Adults 50c, 12-16 Years Old 25c | s » § Under 12 Free. I ,o; 8 0" M % Sponsored by % j SENECA SADDLE CLUB j S .8. #<>D:owto?tt0:0:O<to?30woo'^^^^ Theresa, left, and Mary Ann, right, daughters of Mr and Mrs Mat! Weyderl, Algona, became Ihe ;de- nf John. Jr. and Clarence, sons of Mr and Mis John Golwitzei' of Bode in a double ceremony St. Cecelia's Catholic Church. Tuesday. Aug. 33. Msgr. P. P. Gearcn officiated at the double-ring •emonins at '.) a.m. with UOO guc.--.ts pit-sent. Both gir!:, were giv.-;n in marriage by their father. Thi'i« ?u wore a white wedding gown of imp r >rted rhantilly lace and tulle over satin. The fitted lire f(atiiied a mandarin neckline with nnHluT :>I pcai 1 scqum detail and long French sleeves. The. liflanl .-k',rt of tulle and lace Ml ir.tn a chapel length tiam. Mary Ann wore a lace and satin wedding •ATI with fitted bodice, sleeves pointed at the w.'i-ts and a train with lace insets. Both wore pearl rmus. a fingei-tip veil with pi-ails and .-equm- and earned bouquets of pink carnations on a prayer >k. Alvma G'lhviUer served as maid of honor lor Theusa. while Susan Weydert was maid of honor Mary Ann. i»uhe:t Hilbi-:'. Bode, was be:-t man fur John. Richaid Von Bank, Bode, served in that capacity Clan nre. Acolytes wen Dean Dudds. James £:pekling, Alfred Grill and Ron Briggs, ushers were :c-ii)e Wcvuiit .iiid Dennis Hilbert and organist and so!n<st was William Devine. A v/eddinu dirim ; lur 110 cue:!- wa> held at noon at the KC Hull, followed by a reception there '.'. p.m. Mrs Rudolph Dreesc was in charge of the guest books, Mrs Josephine Erpelding and Mrs ,!uh llagidnia cut the cakes, Mrs Wslliarn D<>dds pom ed and Luellu Lallier, Mania Zaugg, Rochclle hiiSiin. Shirley W;-,gn"i. Curriric Kayscr and Joy:e Reding served. Mary Ann graduated from St. Joseph's Catholic school, while Clarence is a graduate of St. Mary's \Viily. In. He :,s employed ut Ku-s-uth Motor in Algona where the young couple is making its home .I'.wmg a trip !" Kar.s,.s. ,i i> :\ giaduato of St. Cecelia's Academy and John graduated from St. Mary's at Willy, iiyed by Bud Robin.-.>n. The couple i> living here following a wedding trip. (Photo by Wesley Girl Wed Sept. 10 \Veslcy—Hal•!>;,::» Jean S-i '. ,, •; :<•;• L: M:- ami M:- L.i •<:•:• S::;;:;-;. !;>•;•..:!;• !• <• h: !,<e V.' .;.„;••. De*.:-:rk. -.•:: < f M- .-i '•: C K 1).•!:••;•;; ,,f A!:'..-:; i S. '• •..'••. S ;i! }••! T;- v !. N Kl :,n ! Dennis Smith., cousins of the tT.de. a!-o sans. '!'):.• bride, given in marriage h'.v !i< r fatii'-r. w,.r< a '.vhile gnwn [•f nr! i.ver .-atm with full skirt ...'! i t.-:.-:ri. lace b.'ilice with sleeves fingertip points. II or elj) jn place by a tit- red fln'rc- rind net with soectVd pearls. S:,'.- iv.rni'd a wh;t<! pear! rosary, a f,;f; i'i the bri:.ifj;r»n;n and a i:: •iicc.jol in' Hed Carnations. H-- C n Smith was maid of honor "r .-is'cr. Herniiv Smith the bride an hl. Sc b:;'it -;)., i:ds. nv Winters. Charles Smith. -T of the hi ide. and MlkC idt wire the ti: idc^i'mim's | Acolytes were Steve and Joseph I Smith, brothers of the bride, Jim I Raney and Leonard Froelich. Ushers were Joseph Kelly and Merlin Lowcnberg. A reception for 100 relatives and friends was held in the parish hall following the ceremony. The bride is K 1950 graduate of the Britt high school and has been employed as assistant cashier at the Home. Federal Saving and. Loan Association in Algona. The bridegroom graduated from St. Cecelia's Academy in Algonu in 19.32 and has been employee in SorenMins Grocery store in Alguna. The- couple will live at !»Ki So. Jerome in Algona. At the reception lunch was served by Mrs Joe Kelly and Mrs SALE! T OF 160 ACRE FARM , SEPT. 27, '55 on the premises LOCATION: 2 miles north, '2 mile east of Whittemore, la. This farm was formerly the Henry Felder Estate, and consists of 160 acres. Practically all of farm is under cultivation now. There is a good set of improvements and the farm is well fenced, with a good well, A good gravel road goes by the place, also school bus and mail route by the gate. There are two parochial schools — one Lutheran and one Catholic, also one good public school in Whittemore, and also good churches of your choice. 20' • down payment date of sale. Balance March 1, 1956, when abstract and merchantable title will be furnished to purchaser. Possession will be given March 1, 1956. Mrs. Cuuegundes Sullivan PROPRIETOR Colwell Bros., Auctioneers WHAT PRICE GOOD CITIZENSHII Too often, things we do with the best of motives are misconstrued — and unfairly so! Much ado has been made regarding the purchase of a prize 4-H beef — and its gift to charity — by the Storz Brewing Company, at the Iowa State Fair. •'Accusation was made that it was a "publicity stunt". If only more persons and business firms would do likewise . . . would take the same interest in such valued activities! And if only more people had more faith in the actions of others, this would be a better world in which to live. *" As the advertising agency of the Storz Brewing Company, of which 1 am justly proud, 3*nd ,as 9. persqnal friend of the, Storz family for more than a quarter of a century, I KNOW .THE FACTS! The Storz Brewing Company r.nd members of the Storz family have purchased such prize cattle at state and county fairs — and have donated such purchases to charity for numerous years. I happened to run across a photograph showing Adolpli Storz, president, with the champion steer •purchased for his company at the Nebra.sLi State Fair in 1939 — sixteen years ago. This jhampion .steer was donated to Father Flanagan's Buys Town . . . and without any questioning of the motives of this fine civic-minded family! The purchasing of the prize baby beef at the Iowa State Fair, which resulted in the unfair accusation, was merely a continuation of the Storz generosity and its expression of good citizenship in the area in which it docs business ... an honorable business which hai been conducted by the Storz family for nearly SO years. The citizenship records of the Storz Brewing Company and the members of the Storz family have been outstanding: ADOLPH STORZ, president of the Company, lias always been interested in soil conservation and devotes much of his time to the improvement of cattle and horse breeding. ARTHUR STORZ, a vice-president, was just sdected as the "Man of the Year" by the Air Force Association, at its national convention in California because of his interest and support of Air Force activities. He is a national leader of Ducks Unlimited. He is a regent of Creigliton University. He was chairman of a committee which raised money to furnish and equip hotel-type barracks at Offutt Air Base headquarters, a revolutionary move in improving housing standards for military personnel. He has been a member of the Nebraska State Game Commission for several years, and lias been a national leader in wild life conservation. He has been a leader in. the development of shelter belts to minimize soil erosion. ROBERT H. STORZ, a vice-president, headed the drive which raised more than a million dollars for a new Clarkson Episcopal Hospital of which he is executive vice-president. He Jws been Commander of the World's Largest American Legion Post; he has been president of the Omaha Chamber of Commerce, and President of the Manufacturers Association of Omaha. He has been President of the Industrial Foundation of tin's area, and numerous other civic organizations. He lias been a regent of the University ot Omaha ... a trustee of Brownell Hall Girl's School; a trustee of the Nebraska Resources Foundation and a vestryman of Trinity Cathedral. He is a member of the Board of Governors of Ak-Sar-Ben, which has made a great contribution to agriculture in the Middle-West. Just recently he was honored by the B'nai B'rith with the "Best Citizen of the Year" award for good citizenship. He is a trustee of the National American Legion Americanism Endowment Fund. These are only part of their civic interest. Members of the Storz family luve received local, regional and national awards and recognitions for their work in philanthropic, humanitarian and civic fields to which they.devote much of their time, with no thought of return except the personal satisfaction of fulfilling their responsibilities of citizenship. They arc recognized among the first citizens of this area because of the endless hours of work and untold amounts of money they have given to help the Midwest in every possible f icld^ of endeavor. Yes, we, who know the Storz family, are proud of them. We arc appreciative of their fine civic service; we arc proud to number them among our personal and business friends; proud to lave them as civic and business associates. Morris E. Jacobs, President & JACOBS, INC,

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