The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 25, 1966 · Page 13
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 25, 1966
Page:
Page 13
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Rosalie Hyink Bride On Oct. 8, Whittemore Church Following the ceremony a reception was held for 100 guests In the parish hall. Coletta Strelt had charge of the guest book. Joanne Kenne was the bride's personal attendant and Jean Gengler, Mickey O'Brien and Rachel Capeslus were in charge of the gifts. Mrs. Dean Elbert and Mrs. Jack Spurgeon cut and served the cake. Table waitresses were Cathy Kollasch, Rae Ann Kollasch, Charlotte Elbert and Susan Elbert. Glenn Kollasch, Wm. Kollasch and Carl Ernst were in charge of the refreshment stand. Kitchen committee included Mesdames Carl Ernst, Leo Nurre, Frank Hekarski, Norman Lane and Mary Lucy Loebach. Guests from a distance attended from Sioux Falls, S. D., St. James, Minn., Omaha, Nebr., New Hampton, Sheldon, Wesley, Emmetsburg, Algona, Gilette Grove and LuVerne. Both Mr. and Mrs. Elbert are graduates of Garrigan High School. Mrs. Elbert attended La James Beauty School in Mason City and has been employed at Sheakley*s in Algona. Mr. Elbert is a graduate of the Minne> apolis School of Technology, has been in the army for one year stationed at Ft. Sill, Okla., where they will make their home following a wedding trip west. To Start Course, Supervisory Aid The Algona Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the State College of Iowa, Cedar Falls, is sponsoring a five-week Supervisory Development program this falL This course is Algeria, (la.) Upper DM Molittt TUESDAY, OCT. 25, 1966 Rosalie Ann Hyink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hyink and Dennis Elbert, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Elbert, were married on Saturday, Oct. 8 at 10:30 a. m. in St. Michael's Catholic church at Whittemore with Father Philip Dailey officiating. Music was furnished by the school choir accompanied by Sister Mary Madonna.Dean Kollasch and Tom Kollasch were mass servers. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor length gown of white crepe made on slim lines and featuring a removable train. Her illusion veil was waist length and she carried white roses and white stephanotis. Alice Elbert, sister of the groom, was maid of honor, and Jolene Gibson of Gilette Grove, friend of the bride, was bridesmaid. John Hyink, brother of the bride, was best man and Raymond Elbert served as groomsman for his brother. Ushers were Paul Streit and Paul Kollasch, cousins of the couple. Those who know MINNEAPOLIS Know ;" " MOTOR HOTEL For Convenience I For Friendliness. like Atmosphere. .. For Luxury Accommodations.. . For Budget Rates... For Resort. Easily Accessible to All Highways i * 105 OcliKhtful Air- .Conditioncd Kooins nnd Suitos * National Gold Medal Award heated EXCELLENT FOOD — Redwood Dining Room featuring Hearth Charcoal Broiled Steaks — Coffee Shop open trom 6:00 a.m. 'till Midnight — Cocktail Lounge. Ampl« FrM Parking in Front Ot Your Room Pool Cpinplete Hotel Cervices 24-HourSwitdiboard free TV fWQt&SSBf - SIHGU ROOMS Play Area !•<,.- B MorSE^/I * 8 - 50 '« * 9-50 Children Jfr*"*^^: MtULE ROOMS Baby Sitter Service • ^^ »>*•» »« *"•<» Children under \2 FREE in sane room with Adults. '•re of wfilt- (of Reservation^ HOLIDAY MOTOR MOIfl J luiutu from Dur.il Hume ol |i,, !„,/,! and y>k,ni>i .'I "I left my husban HALF OF WHAT YQU SAY GETS directly into the phone. Try hold..._ „,, from your lips and see how seldom yoii for the person at the other end of the line! designed to give supervisory and management personnel an opportunity to examine modern techniques of supervision. Such topics as Employee Motivation, Delegation, Training, and Employee Evaluation will be covered. Roger Ditzenberger, Director of Adult Education at the Ft. Dodge Community College, will serve as instructor. The class will meet each Mon- sfe day evening from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Foster Building starting on October 24. Charles Ullom, coordinator of Distributive Education at the Algona Senior High School Is handling registration. Enrollment is limited to 25 persons and will be handled on a first come, first serve basis. Fcvwrtte Newspaper" % iV I § Phone 295-3731 ®**®?®*^^ %S> '>,-*'" t; ";' Wf 4 A '' 4 Connie's Column DE-WAXING FACT Ready to shine up tables for the coming holiday season? Shake up one quart warm water with one tablespoon turpentine and one tablespoon olive oil. Swiri a soft cloth in it, wring out and rub briskly till surface is clear. Dry the conditioned wood, then apply a very light coat of paste wax. Shine till it gleams! Isn't that pretty and new-looking? STITCHING SHINY STUFF Fascinated by the new vinyl ^ fabrics? Make yourself a raincoat or, poncho! Don'ti pin on the pattern; tape it instead. Choose a raglan- sleeve style for far-easier assembly. Slip tissue paper under the shiny side while stitching; it'll tear out easily afterward. Two more tips to remember: use transparent thread if you choose transparent vinyl! And never, never try to iron this fabric. Smooth it with your fingers as you sew. WARMER WINTERTIME Your gas heating specialists remind you: now's the time to winterproof your home! If you're short a storm window or two, staple several thick- nesses of plastic film around the frame and staple a narrow wood batten over the edges. Calk cracks around -"i**; door frames, out, faucets and founda- MUDPIE FROST If some little 1 somebody is tired of her sandbox, here's a way to steer her outside again. Combine 2 •cups of any sudsing detergent with one(fourth to one- half cup water (just enough to make it beatable). Turn your mixer to "high speed", and lookie—you'd think you were making an angel cake! Send your young angel outside with the frothy mixture. She'll turn out frosted mud- pies till the sun goes down. COMPANY CUES Having a buffet? Use trays! Set each in advance, including a little dish of fresh flowers. Keep foods hot in pretty modern appliances, and call extra insulated ice buckets into service for hot foods, too. To hint that guests shouldn't leave serving spoons to fall into the casserole, slip a small butter- plate into a convenient position for each. And don't crowd your serving table with a centerpiece . . . hang a basket of flowers from the chandelier instead! TWO CENTS WORTH That's what it costs to have a gas clothes dryer fluff up a full load of washing! Modern dryers take up to 15 pounds at a time, just like your washer does, and turn off the heat when the moisture-senser says the clothes are dry. (Show me a clothesline that could do that!) Before the next rainy day, trot out to your local gas company or gas appliance dealer and see the news in gas dryers. They're work-savers — just like all the other modern things that happen with gas, ,,..., -, . cover the fitt plywood and pretty design on it/ Aw* ij *£***£* •« tot' WjPtJ. Jtefit s iiili i VtaMMM DiMiflMkA'' i^iiMllM •— « ,HSni» .niwtf fVHr PDGtl |p egppiij or gas heating the fufil W g*s from^ *peiTn«* of Northern NatwraVGas Company. ****

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