8-Algorm (lo ) Upper D« Moln** Thursday, Sepf. 33, 196$ Sarah Brandt, Titonka, Bride In Aug. 29 Nuptials In a pretty afternoon wedding solemnized at the Good Hope Lutheran church on Sunday, Aug. 29, Miss Sarah Elizabeth Brandt became the bride of Mr. Duane Arthur Nielsen. The bride is the daughter of Mr. andMrs.Ed- ward Brandt and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Nielsen of M arcus. The double ring ceremony was performed at 3:00 by Rev. A. F. Gorstmann. About 250 guests witnessed the ceremony. Mrs. Leonard Leeck played nuptial music preceding the ceremony and accompanied Mr. Wally Christ. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of Schiffle embroidered organza over white taffeta. The bodice featured a close fitting basque, a scooped neckline, and long sleeves ending in a point at the wrist. The skirt was a floor length sheath and the train, beginning at the waist, was chapel length. The bride's veil of imported silk bridal illusion was attached to a pearl and crystal crown set on a caplet of lace petals. She carried a bouquet of white roses and stephanotis. Her only jewelry, a gift of the groom, was a necklace with a silver flower pendant centered with a diamond. Miss Brenda Brandt served her sister as maid of honor, and Miss Ardith Eden was the bridesmaid. Mr. Bill Grimes served as best man, and John Brandt, brother of the bride, served as grooms- man. Philip Nielsen, Ray Drefke, James Rode and Dale Bartelt served as ushers. Grandparents attending were Mr. and Mrs. Chris Brandt and Rev. and Mrs. Win. Baddeley of Ft. Dodge. Mrs. Neal Loeschen was in charge of the guest book. Miss Verla Brandt, Miss Margaret Brandt, Miss Janell Tooley and Mrs. Bob Stevens were in charge of the gift table. Bonnie Brandt, Beth Engelbarts and Betty McDaniels were gift carriers. The reception honoring the bride and groom was held in the church parlors. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Boyken served as hosts. The wedding cake was served by Mrs. Marie Nielsen and Mrs. Jack Holdcroft. Mrs. Richard Oliver and Mrs. John Jensen poured. Punch was served by Mrs. Art Rode and Mrs. Ronald Mortensen. Waitresses were Dorothy Brandt, Karen Brandt, Carolyn Engelbarts, Joyce Giesking, Linda Krantz and Myrna Rike. The Mesdames Lester Callies, John Welhousen, Frank Fisher, John K. Harms, Arthur Dietrich, Bob Budlong, Doris Sathoff, June Miller and Recca Hipp were hostesses. After a wedding trip to Minnesota, Mr. and Mrs. Nielsen will make their home in Ames where he is a senior in the College of Engineering at Iowa State University, and his bride is employed by the College of Veterinary Medicine. *W«f6»**'***1«**«*!*^«l«^ A beautiful future is worth a few sacrifices. Open a savings account with us and add to it every payday. It's the best way to get Jhe things you want most out of /} life for your children. Home Federal Savings & Loan Association HOME LOANS TO BUILD, PURCHASE OR REMODEL 4% Currant Earnings All account! Fully Insured to $10,000 Save from the 15th — Earn from the First ALGONA Since 1917 IOWA I lit iAVINCt A NO IDAS f O I 1 NO All ON. I MI SCO NSC' HI u> I II 1 1 UIt ANU Hit »AI tkUA) it iMfit. ru»r Kids Missed, And Sexton Poem Says So SEXTON - H took a Sexton resident to write a poem appropriate for this town. Mrs. Mack Wise writes poetry as a hobby for her own enjoyment but her latest effort might be used as the town inntto. There is no doubt that (lie thought is sincere as it was written l«fore school started and left the town in long, quiet days. BOYS Some think boys are naughty and bad, Some look on them with a frown, But wouldn't our town be awful sad, If there weren't any boys around ? If we couldn't hear their noisy shout, We'd miss them so, and wonder where They all had gone, and weren't about, The silence, would be hard to bear. Dirty faced, and rude they say, Our little Joe, Dave, Mike and Ken, But these little boys we love today, Will be our tomorrow's men. By Metta Wise - o - Now that the kids are back in school and no longer crowding the vacation spots, some of the older citizens have started taking vacations. Mr. and Mrs. August Kirschbaum accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Kirschbaum of Mason City, spent a few days at the lakes. The fishing wouldn't have been too bad if the rain would just have let up for a while. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Phillips are leaving for a Phillips family reunion that is really done in style. It is being held at the Pathfinder Hotel at Fremont, Nebraska, with dinner reservations and visiting in the reserved ballroom. After this affair the Phillips are heading on west to Colorado to spend a week with Elmer's brother. Mary, Charles and Francis McMahon from Sexton, John McMahon from Corwith, Mrs. Ambrose Licktelg of Algona and Frank Guerdette all traveled to Bowbell, North Dakota, to attend the funeral of a 93-year old uncle. The armed services are beginning to make themselves known in this area as some of our former "little boys" are suddenly old enough to "Join up." A regular visitor here at the McMahon home, Mickey Hennlgan of Dallas, Texas, is now completing his basic training in the Air Corps at San Antonio. The service brings mixed emotions at the Everett Steven home. Their son-in-law and daughter were headed home after completing a hitch in the army on the same day their son Rick left to take his physical to enter the service, Mr. and Mrs.Kiess are now at home at Charles City and happy to have a quiet home in the country after army camp living. Kenyon Gabrielson also made the trip for an army physical and plans to leave for the service when the crops are all in this fall, Of course the way the crop situation looks after a couple of weeks of rain, Kenny's commanding officer may have a long wait. The first message in some time from Mrs. Vinnie Laymon's sister Relda in Indiana brought bad news. She has suffered a stroke and is in the hospital at last word. She spent several weeks here with Mrs. Laymonlast year. Frequent weekend visitors, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Opheim, are not coming all the way from Sioux City. After all the delay in getting moved in last spring's snows they have now been transferred to Fairmont, Minn., trailer and all. This latest move makes it very handy for little Douglas to see his grandma more often. Added to the new working force from this area is Kathy Pruisman, daughter of the Frank Pruismans. An Algona Hi senior, she is now employed as a secretary by George Sefrit, the Vocational Agriculture instructor. Since Miss Pruis- man plans to enter business school after her graduation this should be a fine start on her future. SUNFLOWER The Frank KueWs, Waukee, like to grow sunflowers in their garden to attract the birds. One tins summer grew to a height of 15 feet! FROM THE ATTIC... ... TO THE VAULT (Ydwr Hobby - And Your Neighbor'*) By Dick Palmar A visit to Hyde Park, New York, is most rewarding not only lie- cause of the beautiful Hudson river country, particularly along the river road, but also because of the two major attractions, the Vanderbilt mansion and the home of Franklin D. Roosevelt. West Point is also just down the road a piece. -fl- it was Frederick Vanderbilt, a grandson of the Commodore, who directed the building of what is termed one of the finest examples of Italian Renaissance architecture in the United States. Started in 1895, this spring and autumn home was completed in 1898 for a mere $660,000, not including any of the furnishings. While not up to the elegance of The Breakers at Newport, it is nevertheless sufficiently roomy to provide presumably adequate quarters on the unopened third floor for 17 maids, plus 5 additional guest rooms. I wonder if they ever had any problem determining which of the guests would share with the hired help ? Antique lovers and students of period furniture will find much to linger over. Mrs. Vanderbilt's room was an exact reproduction of Louis XV's Queen, complete with a railing around the bed. Perhaps Mrs. V. was taking no chances with wandering, potted guests. Mr. V. was equally comforable, tho unprotected. The grounds are free but there is a small charge for the mansion. It is well worth it. - o - Entrance fees are also charged for the FDR home and library, separate buildings, but the grounds and grave site are free. We didn't enter either of the two buildings, but happened to arrive during a memorial service for the late President, conducted by Jewish young people, from a nearby summer camp. The service, a combination of short tributes- ahdgroUp spng,$as quite moving, I: am glad that his many contributions to our country have been made so meaningful to these young students, none»of whom would have been yet born at the time of his passing. Hyde Park is, of course, much less pretentious than the Vanderbilt home. It is the more typical of the well-to-do, established families of the Hudson River area. - o - The opening days of school conflicted with the antique fair at Fort Dodge. With exhibits in many of the store windows and exhibits and sales on the sidewalk area, it must have been a very interesting day. - o - I found the new commemorative stamp for St. Augustine colorful but somewhat confusing. For some reason, I find myself wanting to place it on its side. The design is hazy. The main interest in this stamp will be the three- color plates with the resultant three plate numbers, a first for plate collectors. Some combinations may turn out to be scarce. At any rate, obtaining all the possible numbers and positions will occupy considerable time. Despite all precautions, it appears that at least one pane got out with the yellow color plate missing. If this is now in collector hands, 1 suspect that an announcement will be withheld until the issue is off sale to prevent a possible reprint of the error. H. E. Harris and Co., incidentally, was successful in a court fight to prevent Canal Zone postal authorities from reprinting a missing bridge error. Collectors gen- erally cheered this decision which may be under appeal. I really don't see the legal basis for this decision, however, no matter how attractive it may be for the collecting fraternity. - o - The Numismatic Scrapbook is the elite of the coin publications and you would normally expect reliability from a full page advertiser. I recently sent an order to an eastern dealer name cheerfully given upon request - for 5 large size dollar bills in Extra Fine to About Uncirculated condition. The price was $25 which is an attractive one for that currency in that condition. The result was so bad that I was more amused than angered after the initial shock. One note, the top one, did qualify. The others ranged in condition from poor to very good, none were in the fine class even. One specimen had a tear over an inch long. Another was useful if you were interested in ground-in dirt. The entire question of grading is becoming increasingly serious. I order at times from a dealer in Florida whose material whether coin or currency is always at least one grade less than advertised so I figure his price on the lesser grade and order if it still is favorable. Many collectors, including this writer, are becoming more and more reluctant to take a chance thru the mail with a new firm. - o This should concern all dealers who seek to establish new contacts. Sometimes there is a reluctance to try advertisers in the more general classified papers, such as The Collectors News. This writer has found the small classified advertiser in this publication more reliable than the full page dealers in the straight coin press. If you are interested in world coins and crowns, try.,Chester Kornegay, P. O. Box 2126, San Angelo, Texas 76902. i''have ordered several coins from him. Prices are average to below normal Council Minute* The City Council met Sept. 15, 1965 with Mayor Finn and the following named council members: Muckey, Andreasen, Cook, Miller andPeirce. Absent: Elbert. Minutes of last meeting were approved. Gary McDonald came before the council concerning curb and gutter on South Williams street. No action taken at this time. Authorize the city clerk to advertise for sale that portion of Ackley street. lying between the alleys of blk. 130 and 129 Call's Add. This would be a strip 33 by 66 feet. The hearing date for the sale would be Oct. 13, 1965. Ken Meyer came before the council concerning license for bowling alley. This was tabled for further investigation. Letter from the local square dance club requesting permission to hold dances on the city par king lot was read and tabled. Mayor announced that a county meeting of city officials will be held at Hurt, la., Wed. Sept. 22, 1965 at T:30 p. m. Letter from Kermit Setchell, concerning sanitary sewer assessment on Lot 7, Blk 10, O. P., was read to the council. This lot was assessed as if a house was located on the spot and should have been assessed as a vacant lot. Mr. Setchell was asking for a refund which was allowed. Motion moved and seconded the meeting adjourn. D. A. Smith, City Clerk APPROPRIATING RESOLUTION No. 1133 September 15, 1965 GENERAL Finn, Salary 112.50 Smith, Salary 220.24 Sands, Salary 118.78 la. State Bank, Whold. . . . 43.90 Rlcklefs-Geelan, Ins 14.12 Advance, Publishing 47.37 Reminder, Vouchers 21.35 Arwell, Rat Control 23.00 Buchanan & McClure, Fees and Expenses 948.36 City Clerk, Adv. Cash. . . . 1.93 W. Finn, Court Costs. . .. 107.00 W. Finn, Expenses 212.00 Matt Parrott & Sons, Supplies 39.89 Upper Des Moines, Publishing 65.72 STREET Burtis, Salary Frambach, Salary Helmers, Salary Lashbrook, Salary • Pergande, Salary Prew, Salary Wlbben, Salary Heinen, Labor la. State Bank, Whold. . .. Rlcklefs-Geelan, Ins. . . . Algona Plbg., Pipe Bradley Equip., Used Tractor-1/2 cost.. 2, Bradley Equip., Tires. . City Clerk, Adv. Cash. . . Frederick Hdwe., Sup. . . Industrial Towel, Service. Miller Lbr., Concrete. . . North Central Service, Gas Reding Gravel, Labor. ... S & L Store, Material. . . Standard Oil, Gauge Sunray DX, Oil M. Todd & Co., Posts. ... 151.39 143.39 139.86 187.59 198.34 149.37 139.71 , 47.13 120.10 .39.80 .. 1.80 625.50 .68.25 7.01 1.94 ..2.50 ..4.07 . 3.59 .55.75 ,. 1.54 . 5.65 . 7.00 227.03 ROAD USE TAX Algona Implement, Repairs 4.99 Algona Machine Shop, Repairs 1.00 Arnold Motor, Repairs. . . 8.68 Bradley Equip., Used Tractor-1/2 Cost. .2,625.50 H. M. Brown Co., Repairs '. . 37.28 Cowan's, Concrete...... 20.25 Greenberg Auto, Repairs. .. 2.96 Hilton's, Service 98.33 K & W Farm Service, Gasoline t 54.28 N. Iowa Asphalt, Oil and Service 213.00 Sankey Sand & Gravel, Asphalt 335.60 Standard Oil, Diesel Oil. .. 31.32 Taylor Motors, Service. . . 2.00 E. Williams, Blades 27.53 Bowman Builders, Labor & Material 2,723.95 PUBLIC SAFETY Boekelman, Salary. 335.56 •Bulten, Salary. ., 220.00 Gerdes, Salary 178.09 Hutchison, Salary. . .... 216.32 Jorgenson, Salary. ..... 246.01 Rasmussen, Salary 179.82 Voigt, Salary 204.35 la. State Bank, Whold. . .. 179.30 Trust & Agency, Pension... 19.24 Rlcklefs-Geelan, Ins 89.22 Advance, Publishing 31.50 Reminder, Advertising. ...40.50 Arnold Motor, Cushion. . . . 3.09 City Clerk, Adv. Cash 2.00 Greenberg Auto, Supplies... 4.66 K & W Farm Service, Gasoline 120.47 Percival Motors, Supplies. .6.41 Algona Insurance, Premium 38.84 Electronic Spec., Service 240.50 Hilton's, Service 23.43 Algona Fire Dept., Services 275.00 Cook's Welders, Fill Fire Ext 8.25 Ralph Elbert, Expenses. . . 64.82 Rowley Bldg., Repairs. . .. 23.32 SANITATION Gade, Salary 88.13 Boldridge, Labor 2.42 la. State Bank, Whold. . . . 6.60 Reding Gravel, Services,. 130.00 Grouse Cartage, Freight... 19,80 W. S. Dickey Mfg., Pipe. . .7.34 E. End Foundry, MH Covers 64.00 Humboldt Cone. Products, Supplies 33.25 Sioux City Foundry, Supplies 169.75 Frederick Hdwe, Nippers 3.58 Viking Oil, Supplies, . . . 36.08 City Clerk, Adv, Cash. . . . 1.25 Coast-to-Coast Store, Supplies ,,..,, 4.36 Laing's Plbg,, Service. , . . 3.00 North Central, Gas 2.75 Spencer Grocer, Supplies.. 56.15 Bradley Equip., Supplies. , .2.55 National Chemsearch, Chemicals 614.65 All NEW COMING INTO THE PICTURE See them THURSDAY, SEPT, 30 at PERCIVALS SO. PHILLIPS DODGE * CHRYSLER ALGONA SEWER RENTAL Gronbach, Salary Lemkee, Salary Security State Bank, Interest Varleton D. Beh Co., Int. and Bonds 5 la. State Bank, Interest. . la. State Bank, Interest.. la. D. M. Natl. Bank, Interest la. State Bank, Whold. . . Ricklefs-Geelan, Ins. . . . Benson's, Welding. . . . Frederick Hdwe., Sup. . 147.76 230.36 208.50 ,050.00 , 50.00 576.Cfo 123.75 . 28.40 .14.12 . 2.00 . . .98 City Clerk, Adv. Cash. . . Cook's Welders, Chlorine Honsbruch Drug, Supplies. Laing's Plbg., Service. . ., Pratt Electric, Service. . . Thermogas Co., Thermogas Utt Electrlc.'Service. . . . Hutzell's, Supplies Gary Hagen, Labor Kim Sloniker, Labor. . . . 8.00 60.75 13.72 20.71 14.60 . 6.75 . 2.00 32.35 15.00 , 7.75 RECREATION Cooper, Salary 174.14 Bartlett, Salary 42.89 Schutter, Salary 107.17 Barr, Salary 86.62 Johnson, Salary 86.62 Conn, Salary 51.97 Cook, Salary 100.03 Bruch, Salary. ...... 30.53 Rentz, Salary. ....... 28.73 Slgsbee, Labor 69.05 Boldridge, Salary 97.02 la. State Bank, Whold. , . 80.05 DEBT SERVICE Iowa State Bank,Interest.. .77.50 PARKING METER Groen, Salary 254.94 Nauholz, Salary 81.96 la. State Bank, Whold. . . . 46.10 Trust & Agency, Pension. .. 3.15 Rlcklefs-Geelan, Ins 14.12 R. Groen, Labor 106.14 Sherwin-Williams, Paint. . '. 31.90 Utt Electric, Service 2.50 TRUST & AGENCY B. Egll, Pension . 75.00 We invite you to compare with any competition! PUT CORN UP FAST in ANY BUILDING or CRIB Stan-Hoist's big, full, 21-inch carry-a-way makes short work of all your elevating jobs. Ear corn, shelled corn, small grains... even baled hay , . *you nut all-material up quickly .. . into any building or bin" with StaniHoist. Deep flights, yride ..flared hopper. Spillage is minimum. ' '' ' ' '• MOVE FROM BARN TO CRIB TO BIN! Yes, Stan-Hoist i* "mobile". Versatile PTO or hydraulic raise and lower allows you to move a Stan-Hoist elevator around with ease. Tru-balanced undercarriage. Big 10-foot hopper is easily raised and lowered. Put your materials up with Stan-Hoist . . . YOU CAN'T BUY A BETTER ELEVATOR! JOE BRADLEY EQUIP. So. of Algona Hotel — Algona, la. Visit our store foe/cry/ "There's someone here who wants to say hello" Even a few gurgled words mean a lot to someone far away. Let Long Distance bring you voice-to-voice with those you love. New reduced rates on many calls make Long Distance a very inexpensive way to keep in touch. Lowest rates in history are now in effect every night after 8-p.m. and all day Sunday. Pick up the phone and enjoy a telephone visit—it's the next best thing to being there Northwestern Bell Dialing a distant number is so easy, saves so much time. Just dial "1" to connect you with the Long Distance network. Next, dial the area code (if different from your own), Then, dial the telephone number. It's the fast, personal way to keep in touch.
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