The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1966 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1966
Page 12
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Miss Rosendahl Weds Thundery, April 7, 1966 Alfiena (la.) UpP«* 6»« Moln»*-3 It takes a heap of planning to buy or build a home. It takes sound financing too- and that's where we can help you. We specialize in home loans. Home Federal Savings & Loan Assn. All Accounts Fully Insured to $10,000 Save from the 15th—Earn from the 1st SINCE 1917 — ALGONA, IOWA INSURID I All Savings Accounts insured up to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation of Washington, D. C. limniiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiimm iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniiiiniiiiiMiiillllllBlllllllllinillllll» PRINTING THAT PULLS and ADDING MACHINES & TYPE- doet justice to your business, WRITERS At The Upper Des fairly priced. Upper Des Molnes Moines. WHITTEMORE - Kay Frances Rosendahl of Santa Clara, Calif, became the bride of Keith Richie, son of Mr. and M'*s. Dale Richie, Rudyard, Mont., at Resurrection Lutheran church in Santa Clara, March 12 at 3 p. in. Rev. Robert D. Frehrklng officiated at the double ring .ceremony. Mrs. Frehrking was organist. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Dorothy Rosendahl of Whttte- more and James J. Rosendahl of Santa Clara, Calif. f&K**', i »• < '> ?«f x - > , / < '*>v* , . ** > > 7 X *3|••«««•','- V <^J ^ '^JwVi-i^>''V<./ ''/<< <?('"•'.*• ,*-'», "'>'.,;• v'^.'-y' r.? s :»'?';^, > ?-*•"*" How not to collect social security! This year, nearly 15,000 farm residents wiU die in accidents. More than 1,000,000 will be injured. The occupational death rate among farm workers is the third highest for all types of industry. The majority of these farm accidents are man-made. Human failures . . . not machines, animals or natural hazards are the cause of most of them. Most could have been avoided by strict observance of simple safety rules and common-sense caution. Next time you are tempted to take a safety short-cut . . . remember the 1,000,000 others who will carelessly take a chance . . . AND LOSE! OBSERVE NATIONAL FARM SAFETY WEEK - EVERY WEEK! This is another public service advertisement sponsored by cooperatives IRVINGTON CO-OP ELEVATOR E. F. Immerfall, Mgr. LONE ROCK CO-OP EXCHANGE Lorenz Geitzenauer, Mgr, WHITTEMORE CO-OP ELEVATOR — Larry Twedt, Mgr, (Hobarton Branch) BURT CO'OP ELEVATOR Ronald Jurgens, Mgr. FARMERS CO-OP ELEVATOR, Bode R. L, Matheion, Mgr, LEDYARP CO-OP ELEVATOR Bernard Riilly, Mgr. OTTOSEN CO-OP ELEVATOR Alfrtd Schult*, Mgr, WIST BEND ELEVATOR CO, R. W. Jurgens, Mgr. TITONKA CO-OP ELEVATOR Jack Stptt, Mgr. FiNTON CO.OP ELEVATOR — -, Curtii Lyra, Mgr, FARMERS CO-OP ELEVATOR, Swea City Gerald Williamson, Mgr. r^ — '^•v — -^^r^^^r^ ^ w ^^^^ ™ ^~ FROM THE ATTIC . . . ... TO THE VAULT (Yftur Habby - An4 Yevf ly Dick Polmtr many were also poorly centered so the number of acceptable specimens would be much below the total figure. The ultimate answer depends on just how many there are who are determined to have a complete UN collection in mint. "Kotsuth Connty'a Newtptper" TWO MILLION TESTS More than 2 million testa have been administered in the American College Testing program (ACT) since it was originated at the University of Iowa, ifi 1959. Test scores are used throughout the nation by colleges In admissions, guidance and scholarship programs. Escorted to the altar by her father, who gave her In marriage, the bride wore a white silk organza gown over net, with front panel of Chantilly lace. Her fitted bodice and wrist-length sleeves wore of lace and the scalloped neckline was trimmed with seed pearls and crystal sequins. Her long detachable train was edged in lace and made in tiers. Her shoulder- length veil of English imported illusion net was held in place by a dainty lace pillbox trimmed with seed pearls. Her only jewelry was a strand of pearls, a gift from the bridegroom. She carried a cascade bouquet of white roses and stephonotis centered by a white orchid. Lana Rosendahl was maid of honor. Janice Rosendahl and Pamela Palmer were brides^, maids. Janelle Boosey was flower girl. Michael Kelly was best man. Groomsmen wer| Daniel Rosendahl and Henry Ewoldt. A reception was held for 100 following the ceremony at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J.. Rosendahl. Mrs. Ethel Jensen, grandmother of the bride, cut the cake. Linda Hill served punch, Susey Reeves served champagne and Helen Wolf was in charge of the food. Mlchalle Mader was in charge of the guest book and Marie and Francine Mader had charge of the gifts. For her going-away dress, the bride wore a medium blue suit with a fur neck piece, brown accessories and a white orchid corsage. The bride attended WMttemore schools and graduated from Algona high school in 1965 and since last July has been attending Sunnyvale Beauty School at Sunnyvale, Calif. The bridegroom graduated from Rudyard, Montana, high school in 1964 and is in the U. S. Navy. After a two-week honeymoon to Montana, they will reside at Idaho Falls, Idaho, where Mr. Richie will attend nuclear propulsion school and the bride will finish her beauty culture schooling. Boone and the annual gun and coin show at Wells, Minn, were rivals for my time on the 26th, but 1 finally elected to return to Wells. The Wells show is more guns than anything else, yet two or three of the better southern Minnesota coin dealers are usually there and many of the gun collectors have some coins as a sideline. Collectors and semi-dealers such as myself will often debate the merits of these sideline offerings. It Is true that the material Is often overpriced In relation to grade and the material is often rather routine but these gentlemen, In their search for guns, often uncover coin hoards as well, which they obtain for very little Investment. The feature that Is of particular Interest is the Inevitable "junk' box usually consisting of foreign odds and ends. The "junk" box of a regular dealer Is much less productive as you may be sure that It has been rather well searched. I stopped at the table of one firearms man and noted an old box with about 50 coins In varying degrees of preservation. The card said 5 cents each or the lot for $1.50. Noting my Interest, the gentleman said take it away for $1.25. It appeared to me that there would be $1.25 cents worth of fun Just looking through and classifying. Wells, incidentally, Is not a good show for leisure looking. The aisles are very narrow, too narrow to allow for any chairs in front of the display tables. And examining minor foreign coinage isn't something that should be done in haste. Basic classification is not always easy without references and there are frequently variations to say nothing of dates and mint marks. A catalog is now available that does list and evaluate European minor and major coinage by date and mint. This is most useful to have at hand, which I didn't, so out came the $1.25 and into the pocket went the coins. - o - costly to further develop. You can still get a lot of coins for a dollar In this field and you can have a lot of fun looking for them at the bourse, so branch out and put some zip back into the hobby. There is more history and real Interest In a handful of this so-called "junk" than In a box full of U. S. proof sets. - o - I Just received the latest edition of the always interesting and sensible Outburst, published off and on by Herman Herst of Shrub Oak, New York. He commented on the price rise of the UN Souvenir Sheet #38 In mint condition to nearly the $100 level. The thought hadn't occurred to me before but this price would buy for the collector in very fine condition the complete collection of all the souvenir sheets Issued by the United States Including the much desired White Plains. Of course, the rising Interest In the UN by western Europe collectors is a factor in this demand but It is difficult to see how this price can really be sustained. There would appear to be some manipulations involved. The printing for the UN sheet was 250,000, while the White Plains totaled 107,000. Many of the White Plains .by now have sustained perforation damage and Enjoy An Evening of Fun And Harmony At The 7th Annual Barbershoppers Parade Show AT AIGONA HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Saturday, April 1 6 P.M. Featuring 2 CHAMPION QUARTETS MID'STATIS FOUR & ASTRO-NAUGHTS with the Koifuth Chprgi and Local Quartet* Get tickets now from any Barbershopper or /reserved seats pt Rusk Prgg in Algona. 21-23-25-27 Too rushed to chat? You need a Kitchen Helperphone You get more done when you have a handy, helpful Trimline' extension phone in your kitchen. So pretty-practical, too. The lighted dial comes to you! TO ORDER, call the telephone business office or ask your telephone man. Northwestern Bell ' • This transaction did not make my fortune so I do plan to continue to work, but the lot was nearly worth the trip. The surprise coin which is usually found in a dealer's display if it is available at all was the 1937 brass two cent piece of Liberia, this attractive one-year of mintage coin had very little wear, though tarnish and dirt did somewhat obscure immediate indenti- fication. I doubt that a regular dealer would have overlooked this half dollar size Item. Valuable ? Not particularly. Retail runs around 75 cents to $1 but the next time you visit a bourse, check and see how many dealers with foreign material have this coin. The lot contained an English shilling of 1908, a moderately scarce half-penny from Australia, and coins in collectable condition from France, Germany, Austria, Norway, Sweden, Finland, Ceylon, South Africa, Japan, Brazil, and a very tiny little gem about l/5th the size of a dime which I tentatively identify as Trav- ancore with date and denomination unknown. All this sorting was real collecting fun. Since only a few foreign series are currently being collected by date, the field of minor foreign coinage offers much to the collector who finds his current interests STRONG CHURCHES . . . Make Strong Communites Ofil -God forbid that I should glory save in the Chnat " Do you, perhaps, know someone who, in words or in attitude, says to the world, "Look at the sacrifices I make to be a good Christian. I am fair in my business dealings; I am considerate of my family and friends; I help those who are in need; I think of others before I think of myself . . ."? It would be more appropriate to say, "Look, how little I am able to do for Christ in return for the humiliation, the shame and suffering, and the painful death upon the Cross." These Special Weekly Church Messages brought to you by the following PUBLIC-SPIRITED BUSINESSES: HUTZELL CITGO SERVICE Floyd Hutzell, Service Station Roy R. Hutzell, Bulk Plant - 295-2362 ESSER DRY CLEANERS FREE Pick-up and Delivery Phone 295-2827 - Algona, Iowa ZENDER'S Clothing for Men and Boyi POST MOVING and STORAGE Local & Long Distance Phone 295-2275 - Algona, lowg PIONEER HI-BRED CORN CO. Herb Hedlund, Production Manager Perry Collinj, Experimental Mgr, MfTRONICS, INC. O. B. Harme* "Super Speed" Tool* FARMERS SERVICE CENTER, Inc. Merlon Ross, Mgr. COLONIAL MOTEL Junction 18 & 169 ERNIE WILLIAMS John Deere Farm Equipment Highway 18 East - Tel. 295-3561 ALGONA VAULT SERVICE Algona, Iowa JOE BRADLEY EQUIPMENT Oliver — Massey-Ferguson CMC Trucks - Firestone Tire* - Algeria KOSSUTH MUTUAL INS. ASSN. Your Friend - Before and After the Fir* ALGONA IMPLEMENT CO. Your, Friendly IH Dealer - 295-3501 IH Tractors - Trueki - Farm Equipment KLEIN'S FARM SUPPLY Wayne Feeds - We Buy Eggi and Poultry 216 West State Street, 295-5206 BENNIE B. WIBBEN, Bldg. Contractor 122 S. Heckart St. - Algona, Iowa SHILTS BROWNBILT SHOE STORE "The Shoe Store That Takes Care of Your Feet" Algona Tel. 295-5971 lews VAN'S CAFE Junction 18 & 169

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