Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1945 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 9, 1945
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Page 4
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rotm KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALCtONA, IOWA Former Algona Girl Weds— Mitchell, S. D., Doc. 28 — The marriage of Eleanor Joan, daughter of Dakota Wcsleyan University President and Mrs. Jos. H. I Edge, 1120 East University Blvd. here, to Capt. Verne M. Yahne, Army Air Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. Corvin Ynhne, also of! Mitchell, took place Saturday, j December 23, -1 p. in., at the' home of the bride'-; uncle, David E. Mackey, San Jose, Calif. The home was decorated for the occasion with California hoi- j ly and potted plants. The bride's i father officiated in a single-ring ! ceremony performed before an! altar fashioned of white chrysanthemums, Christmas greens, and candelabra. The bride's sister, Mrs. Robert L. Knmmcrud, served as ir.alron I of honor, and was the bride's 1 only attendant. She wore u gown j of brown crepe, with a eors.ige of; red roses and gardenias. Lt. Don- j aid M. Quinn, Bastrop, La., serv- ' ed as best man. The bride wore i an afternoon dress of gold crepe.: with brown accessories, and her! flowers were talisman roses. The • bride's mother wore brown crepe, • with a corsage of pink roses. Following the ceremony a dinner for relatives, guests, and the bridal party was served at the: Saint Claire hotel, the table dec-; orated with calla lilies, ferns, and tapers. Among wedding and din-; ner guests were Major King. Co- j lumbus, Ohio, and Lieutenant So-; lem, Sioux Falls, both stationed with Captain Yahne at the Santa Rosa army air base, Calif. After the dinner Captain and Mrs. Yahne left for a short honeymoon. The new Mrs. Yahne is a grad-, uate of the Algona, la., high school and of Dakota Wcsleyan ! University here. At Dakota \Vos-. leyan she was a charter member and first president of the Phi Gamma sorority, also a member of the college girls' trio, and very active in campus affairs. She was graduated with a bachelor of arts degree, and was later a member of the faculty of the Watertown, '• S. D., public schools, prior to tv.It- ing a position with the army signal corps at Arlington, Va. Captain Yahne is a graduate- of the Mitchell high school, and he- attended Dakota Wesk-yan University till he entered the service- in November, 1940. He was Inter transferred to the air corps, and he received his wings at Kelly Field March 7, 1942. He wears the air medal with 11 oak leaf clusters, and was twice awarded the presidential citation during •the North African, Sicilian, and Italian campaigns, in which he was attached to a P-38 fighter squadron. Since return to the States he has been an instructor at San Diego, and is now at the Santa Rosa base as a special P-33 instructor. The couple are now at home at 1115 Beaver Drive, Santa Rosa. The Edges were Iowa residents many years previous to residence at Mitchell. Doctor Edge was formerly Sheldon Methodist district superintendent in the Northwest Iowa Conference, with residence at Spencer, and he was pastor of the Algona Methodist church when he was elected Dakota Wesleyan president. Tiionka Girl a Bride— Jacqueline, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Callies, Titonka, was married New Year's day to Lt. Frederick L. Raymon, Austin, Minn. The ceremony was performed at 4 p. m. by Chaplain Andrew J. Boe in a chapel at the Schick hospital, Clinton, where Lieutenant Raymond, u dentist, has been stationed. Lt. Fred Demster there, after which she will be graduated as a medical technician. She is affiliated with the Alpha Delta Theta medical sorority- Lieutenant Rayman, son of an Austin dentist, was graduated from high school there, later from the Minnesota university. He holds membership in the Alpha Tau Omega social fraternity and the Delta Sigma Delta medical fraternity. He had been stationed at Schick hospital, but has been transferred to a camp in Pennsylvania, and expects soon to be ordered overseas. Mrs. Kayman will remain with him till he goes into foreign service, and then will return to complete her course at Minnesota U. Algona Girl To Wed Luverne Girl a Bride— Bonnie Lee. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bonny Ellifritz, Luverne, and Donald Joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Youngwirth, Lu Verne farmers, were married Wednesday. Dec. 27. at the Catholic- church, St. Benedict. A single-ring service was used, ;:nd Fath.-.-r Rev. J. N. Ncppel, pastor, performed the ceremony. A reception was held at the bridegroom's home, followed by a three-course dinner served to 75 guests. The bride wore a floor-length gown, with train and long blushing bride's veil held in place by a coronet of rhineslones and I pearls. Her shower bouquet was t.f uink re.-'c-s. baby breath, and while narcissus. The bride was attended by Donna Djhnert. who wore a baby-blue sheer floor-length dri-ss and carried pink carnations and baby breath. Dcvvayne German. Algona, was best man. Brick 1 and bridegroom are. both attending the Luverne high school. The newlyweds gave a public dance at the Klcinpeter hall, Wesley, after which they left for a short wedding trip to Des Moines. They are living at the bridegroom's father's home. Women's Organizations Do Their Part in Sixth Loan Sixth War Loan bond sales of $1,934,389 have been credited to Kossuth by the Federal Reserve bank of Chicago, and the purchases exceed the county quota of $1,278,000 toy $656,389 — more than 50%! E-bond purchases in the county were $1,122,374 which is $410,000 in excess of the quota of $712,000, and this is the third consecutive drive in which E- bond purchases in the county have exceeded $1,000.00. Pur-' chases exceeded the quota by 57.5%. Pin-Money Purchases. Purchases of bonds by women which have been credited in the Pin Money campaign amount to $177,000, which is more than double the quota of $88,000. Two women's organizations are eligible for citations as a result of purchases of war bonds by members. The, Cresco Mothers &' Daughters club, with purchases by 24 out of 26 members, has a total of $3,125. The Burt Woman's club had purchases by 29 out of 32 members, with purchases totaling $1,825. More Reports Expected. It is possible that there will be additional clubs which will readh the goal of purchases by 90% of the membership when final reports are in. The women's Pin Money campaign created considerable interest in a number of the women's organizations. Mrs. Howardj French, Titonka, was chairman of the women's club activities in the drive, and Mrs. Campbell Humphrey Jr., Algona, was general women's chairman. LEGISLATURE OPENS. Sen. Duane E. Dewel and Rep. Edw. Capesius, who went to Des Moines Friday for the legislative lUEftPAY. JAMUARY a session, can toe reached'by', or telegram at the tie, 'PHIS PICTURE OF MARY LOU, daughter of Banker and Mrs. H. A L. Gilmore here, appeared in Sunday's Des Moines Register, with announcement of her engagement and approaching marriage on Sunday, Jan. 21. to .-Sgt. Symour G. Klebanoff, New Haven, Conn. The event is to lake place at the El Commodore Hotel, Miami, Fla. Miss Gilmore is a dietitian at the Jackson Memorial hospital, Miami. Her parents are leaving tomorrow for Miami, and will remain there till after the wedding. To avoid difficulty in train reservations, Mr. and Mrs. Gilmore will fly from Chicago to Miami. General W. S. C. S. Meeting— A general meeting of the Mcth- | ndisl W. S. C. S. was held at the ' church Thursday, and Circle I, ] Mrs. L. J. Reed chairman, .served ; lunch with a birthday motif. The j : ocioty has now been organized I I'.iur years, and a large birthday cake stood on a center table. Large- tallies were placed . in' ; horseshoe shape with streamers of pink and white down center and bouquets of pink carnations and fern. Mrs. Anton Didrikscn had charge of u program, Open Doors, by members of the executive board. While Mrs. R. A. Davidson sang Ivly Jesus, Thou Art Standing, circle members presented pledge cards for the year. | Circle chairmen for the ensuing year are: No. 1, Mrs. L. J. Heed; No. 2, not named; No. 3, ! Mrs. Arthur Cruikshank; No. 4, Mrs. L. J. Malueg; No. 5, Mrs.' Walter Klamp; No. G. Mrs. W. F. i Coddington; No. 7, Mrs. B. A. • Thorpe; No. 8, Mrs. C. H. Clem- j ent; No. 9, Mrs. Perry Collins; i No. 10, Mrs. Ben Potter. Townsend Club Has Meetings— Mr. and Mrs. James Migoncgil were hosts last week Tuesday to the Townsend club at a business i meeting and 500 party in honor j of Dr. Francis E. Townsend, national Townsend president, whose birthday falls on Jan. 13. Mesi dames Magoncgil, Carney, and ! Needham served cake and coffee. j Mr. and Mrs. Magonegil, Mrs. • Erdrnan, .and Kenneth Dooley, j were hosts at u benefit card par! ly at Magonegil's Sunday after- OTHER SOCIETY NEWS. The Thimble club met Monday afternoon with Mrs. G. L. Vohs. There are 14 members, and the club has been in existence more than ten years. Some of the or-1 iginal members have moved | away, but are still interested in j news of the club. I Public installation of new offi- i cers of the local O. E. S. chapter will take place at the Masonic Temple Tuesday night, January I 16, at 8. ! Union Twp.. Jan. 8—The Union ! Mothers & Daughters club will meet at Dora Will's this week Thursday, Hazel Robinson ossist- ing. « Five in 1st Army Survive Fighting! Titonka, Jan. 8 — Edward! Sleeker, son of Bruno Stecker, i Cpl. Douglas Patterson, son of the Rev. <md Mrs. W. L. Patter- , son, Sgt. Edward Brandt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Brandt, and i George Boekclman, son of Heyo Boekelm.-n, all in the General Hodges First army, against which the German drive was launched, have been heard from since December 21 by friends or relatives here, and their safety at that time is known. 1 For some weeks the Rev. N. A. Price has been giving a special prayer for boys in service at his church services every Sunday morning using the names of ten or a do/on men in service each time. Last Sunday the boys such ii-mcmbered were Lawrence P. farrinfUon, LeRoy M. Crouch, Noble L. Crouch, Chalis W. Davenport. Donald P., Irving G., and Robert C. Dewel, Henry Dearehs Jr.. Paul A. Danson, and Henry B. Dobson. MRS. LYNCH, 87, DIES ON COAST Funeral services for Mrs. Dan ! Lynch Sr., 87, were held Wednesday, Dec. 27, at St. John's Catholic church, Bancroft, .and burial was made in the Catholic cemetery there. Mrs. Lynch died Dec 22. at her home at Los Angeles. Mr. Lynch, who died some ten years ago, came to the Lone Rock neighborhood in the late 70's from Wisconsin, and in the early 80's Mrs. Lynch came to join him. The couple first farmed where j the town of Lone Rock is now located, later moving to a farm a mile north of the site. Some 35 | years ago they moved to Water-1 loo, but after 20 . yeajs there j moved to Los Angeles. | The body, accompanied by the | daughter Mary, who lived with' her mother, was first brought to j the Merritt funeral home here and thence taker, to Bancroft. i Pallbearers were Jack Quinn, Harry Hobson, Jos. Crowley, J. W. Bollig, Jos. Kennedy, and i Francis Foley, all of Bancroft. THE 1915 FAMOUS RITE-FIT VERSION We _prcsoni_ at_ our ANKEX one of Ihe most .outstanding dress values of the day (illustrated at the right). This attractive dress comes in a beautiful, colorful jersey print in full-cut half sizes THAT REALLY FIT. If you are looking for a dress to give you that "Spring • time" lift, get one of these wonderful dresses at our ANNEX — while they last- only $7.98 A N N E X GIVES AN AIK OF ASSURANCE EXCLUSIVELY HERE (As Ventured in MADEMOISELLE) For the smartest look of the .season!A, rapier-slim cardigan suit with stitched,detail and strategically placed buttons. Beautiful-1 • ly fitted for flattery in a luxurious a]Mvy< worsted ... Sizes 10 to 18. 1 ' Cnrisc played the wedding inarch on a pipeorgan, and preceding the exchange of vows Helen Banzhaf sang "O, Promise Me." The bride was escorted to the altar by her father, who gave her in marriage. She wore a gray crepe street-length dress wilh hat to match and a shoulder corsage of orchids. Her attendant was Mary Ann Carney, Mil- waukee.whose street-length dross was melon panne vc-lvel, wilh matching hat, and the flowers were while carnations. Lieutenant Rayman was attended by Lt. Eugene Peterson, best man, and both wore service uniforms. A reception was given at the Lafayette hotel, Clinton, and was followed by a wedding dinner. Mrs. Rayman, graduated fmm the Titonka high school in 10-10, attended Iowa State college two years. She enrolled in a pre- medic technician course, at the end of which she transferred to the University of Minnesota, and now has O ne quarter to complete Sowing Club Has Session— Belly Jean Wildin, -southwest of Algona. entertained her sew- 'isg club last week Wednesday ( veriing, and attending were Foe Lashbrook, Eileen Thill, Kalhcr- ino Knuclsen, Dorothy and Ruth Gisch. Mrs. Harold Pr'estlv.is, Mvs. Helen Webb. Mr:-. Herman Schumacher. Mrs. Bob Willasson, and i Aharon Kay Wildin. Boy Has Birthday Party— j Leonidas, son of Mr. and Mrs. jAk-j; Di-rmand. celebrated his i eighth birthday last week ] Wednesday after school by entertaining six boys at dinner. The ! guests were Kirk MeCorkle, Dar- 1 r'-ll Barnard, Donald Cook, Rog; or Ubhon, David Bunting, and i Richard Perry. j D. A. R. Luncheon Today— j The D. A. R. meets at Mrs. i Win, K. Ferguson's today for one o'clock luncheon, and hostesses will be Mesdames Lucille Smi'h, I Valeria Williams. Lula Mae Raney, and Zacla N'&udain, with a progn-m in charge of Mrs. Grace Johnson. Cong'l Women Hear Talk- Tin- Congregational Women's Association met at the church 'Jhui'sday for one o'clock luncheon, Circle No. 2 in charge of lunch, and Dr. C. C. Shierk spoke on current youth problems. J UST 7G years ago this Fall, T-heo Chrischilles Sr. founded the business which still bears his name. Throughout this long period of time, clinging always to the principles of honesty and square dealing, THE CHRISCHILLES STORE has been a vital part of this community. Jt has maintained a standard QUALITY seldom achieved by any retail store. Throughout all the various "ups-and-downs" of three-quarters of a century this store has clung tenaciously to the first basic principles which Mr. Chrischilles incorporated in his little store. Wo are celebrating our Diamond Jubilee in the midst of the greatest and most deadly war in all history. I5ut we are carrying on in the true tra-i ditions of this 75-year old store. As louJg as outdoors remain open, you will buy only QUALITY merchandise here. You will always receive courteous and kindly treatment. If anyone can get goods, we will have them on our shelves. We hope to bring you the visual history of the CHRISCHILLES STORE DURING THIS YEAR OF 1945. Owing to war-time restrictions, our plans are somewhat indefinite. But we want you all to know that we are appreciative of your many favors during these 75 years of progress. • »»_M. u. . f ^_ t| Ll u I YES—We Do Have a Great Stock of High Grade SUITS Come and get yours. We're both lucky. $35 $40 $45 $50 Start the New Year Right Single and double breasted by Hart Schaffner and Marx, Bartlett and Grenadier The HUB Clothiers

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