Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1967 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 20, 1967
Page:
Page 11
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'Silent Treatment' Wont Do the Trick By Abigail Van Buren It t»47 tv CKIcata TrlkuM-N. Y. Nl»t tnt., IlK.) DEAR ABBY: When I got home from work last evening my wife said to me, "Buddy [our 16-year-old son] sassed me back so I am giving him the cold silent treatment, and I want you to do the same." Abby, I told her that I was not going to go along with that kind of stuff, that if the boy sassed her back, that was HER problem. He never sasses ME back. The wife got mad and now she is giving ME the silent treatment, too. Was I wrong, or was she? A HUSBAND DEAR HUSBAND: She was wrong for demanding that you punish the boy per her prescription. And you. for letting her down. Altho Buddy wasn't guilty of sassing YOU, his rudeness to his mother calls for some punishment, and since his mother appears unable ^o discipline him, it becomes YOUR responsibility. A few well-chosen "hot" words from you could have accomplished more than the cold, silent treatment. Unless you are looking for a father-son team versus mother, you had better develop better communications with your wife. DEAR ABBY: I am 22 and have been married to a wonderful guy for only two months, and already I have problems. His mother. My father-in-law travels, so when he is out of town my nervy mother-in-law invites herself to sleep at our apartment, claiming she is afraid to stay home alone. She sleeps on our sofa, which doesn't give us much privacy as we have only a pull-down bed in the same room. She has other married children she could stay with who have been married longer than we have. Last week she spent four nights here. My husband doesn't like it any more than I do because he complained to me about it. He is her only son, and the youngest, and it looks like she doesn't want to lose him. What can we do? NO PRIVACY DEAR NO: Your husband is complaining to the wrong woman, and so are you. You should ask HIM to tell his mother. If she is as nervy as you say she is, maybe all the married children should pitch in and hire a Mother-sitter for those nights when her husband is out of town. DEAR ABBY: What do you think of a person who calls you up just to "chat" at midnight? She has got me out of bed several times. Also she knows I work and like to sleep late on Sundays, but she has awakened me at 7:30 Sunday morning. If I don't answer, she keeps calling until I do. My husband insists that I tell her off, but I just can't get up the nerve. She is alone and I suppose she is lonesome. I have tried not answering the phone when she calls late at night, but she keeps calling thinking we were out. I understand she does 'this to all her friends and relatives. How can I stop this in a nice way? PHONE CALL NERVES DEAR NERVES: Tell your friend [this is a "friend?"] which hours she may telephone you, and, if she doesn't respect your wishes, TELL HER OFF; And if you don't, I wouldn't blame your husband for telling YOU off. You owe him more than you owe this woman. DEAR ABBY : My mother is always on my back about something. It's "Hang up your clothes, sit up straight, talk slower, turn down the TV." What's a poor defenseless teenager supposed to do anyway? CHEWED OUT DEAR CHEWED: Hang up your clothes, sit up straight, talk slower, and turn down the TV.. •Frigidaire • Maytag •Monarch SALES & SERVICE BEED HARDWARE & APPLIANCE Titonk*, lew* Phont 928-2127 A NEW CONCEPT IN FAMILY VACATIONS' ,.as low as'5°°a DAY VAGABOND VILLAGE On Beautiful Potato Lake... Park Rapids, Minn. NORTHWEST'S FINEST LUXURY TRAILER RESORT CIINVKNIKNCKS AT VAGABOND VILLAUK • Complete or partial trailer huok-U(« f Coin- oper.iled laundry facilities and drying yard t Ire i-ulws. Charcoal. Cigarette «nd Soft Drink Vendors e 1'ublic Kcslroom Facilities f Ceramic Tiled Showers t Picnic T«W« 9 Char- ludud Compliti Iliart Fuilitiii t Htlttd Swimming Pool • Tennis Courts • Children's Playground • Horseshoes • Badminton Court» > Shuttle- board f Miniature Colt Course • Archery Range Color TV Lounge * Pool Tablet • Ping Pong » Indoor ShuWleboard • Sandy Beach • Boat Launching Ramp • 9- hole Coif Course \ Riding Stables nearby t Pontoons, Boats. Motors, Canoes Available on Rental Be»i» owl (irills FOR RESERVATION NMM 711-1114 MINNEAPOLIS Off ICE — FAIR OAKS MOTOR HOTEL — 11M1I1 JvAOABPNO VILLAQE • PAR* RAtltS „ i Please send color brochure »nd r«t« c»rd. I'M I I'H'H't'J H I I'l HI I II II 111 III I I I I MM Around Algona by ONIffA OiDftlKSf N Phont 295.240* IMMMMH- MM, Marian ConMlng, Salem, Ore., called on a number of old friends here last week. She taught Science and Mathematics at Algona High in the late 40's and has- now taught in the Salem High School for ten years. At the present time she is president of the Mathematics Teachers organization in the state of Oregon. Mr*. Hugh Harlan, Stewart, was a weekend guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Collins, leaving Sunday. She is a cousin of Mr. Collins. In attendance at Junior High Camp this week at Methodist Camp Grounds, Okoboji are: James Cubit, Debbie. Brandt, Douglas Schcnck, Debbie Bennett, Candace 'Puffer and Anne Schutter. Two of the mothers: Mrs. Leo Schenck and . Mrs. Robert Bennett took them over early Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Rimcll Buchanan and four children are leaving Saturday for a three weeks vacation in the west during which they will camp put. They will be accompanied by Mrs. Buchanan's sister and her husband and two children, the Glenn Wallace family of Clarence. Stops arc planned for Black Hills and Yellowstone Park and from there they will go to Idaho City, Idaho, north of Boise, where both wives lived for a time during the war with an aunt who will come from San Francisco and her son from Boise so they will have a family reunion as well as good fishing in trout streams well known to the Idaho relatives. They plan to be away for three weeks. Mr. and Mr». Max Miller flew from Mason City yesterday to Davenport where they are visiting their daughter-in- law, Mrs. Maxwell Miller, and children. Then they will go on by plane to Chicago to spend some time with Mrs. Miller's aged sister, Mrs. Julia Flora, and her son. They plan to be back in Algona early next week. Mrs. Priscilla Furjanick of Seal Beach, Calif., arrived a week ago Monday to visit her sister, Mrs. Olive Herbst, other relatives and old friends. The two women left Mason City by plane Tuesday to fly to Ypsilanti, Mich, to visit their brother, Robert Southgate and his wife who recently moved into a new home. Another attraction •there are two new grandchildren of the Southgates: Bob'i son's wife and his daughter both recently having new babies. Mesdames Herbst and Furjanick will fly back to Chicago together and Mrs. Herbst is returning home tomorrow while her sister flies back to the West Coast where Mrs. Furjanick is vice-principal at Stevens Junior High School in Long Beach. Their brother Bob manages a University Book Store at Ypsilanti where he has lived for many years. Their late father was th e Rev. Benjamin Southgate of the Congregational Church here. Engaged Steve Buss, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Buss, Minneapolis, is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Frank Butts. He had been in Des Moines at the Robert Butts home and they brought him to Boxholm where he was picked up Sunday afternoon by the Warren Nelsons on their return from a family dinner at Waverly. Mrs. R. H. Galbraith arrived home Sunday from an interesting vacation of two weeks. On June 30 she flew from Minneapolis to Seattle., .thence to Anchorage, Alaska, MR. AND MRS. LeRoy Nelson of Algona announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Shari, and Floyd Lavrenz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Lavrenz of Burl. The wedding is to take place October 7, in the Burt Lutheran church. and there visited with her brother, Herbert Uhlemam, his wife, and their one son yet at home. They took her on scenic trips, and after a week there, she flew back to Seattle and then south to Los Angeles whdre she was met at international Airport by her daughter Barbara's family, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Smith and their two childiren of Muntington Beach, with whom she remained for a week. She left there Saturday flying by jet to Kansas City and 'by smaller plane to Des Moines where she stayed over night with her son Jim's family who had taken her to vMinneapolis to begin her flight. Mrs. Galbraith resumed work Monday at the County Clerk's office where Maxine Momyer substituted for her during her absence. William C. Kuhn took hit wife to Perry a week ago Sunday night and she went from there by train to Denver to visit her mother, Mrs. 'Matt Shurick, for a couple of weeks. SURE, there are lots of purposes for saving today, but ''emergencies" still head the list. Everyone wants protection against unexpected medical or dental bills . . . house or automobile repairs. Not to overlook those welcome "emergencies"—such as the opportunity to make a bargain purchase! Open your safe, profitable emergency savings account with us now. 2 KINDS OF SAYINGS PUNS ON NEW 6 MONTH SAVINGS CERTIFICATES Thtse certificates are issued in amounts of $1,000 or multiples of $1,000. They ere perfect for the investor with larger sums of money who wants to earn • high return with maximum safety. They earn from the day you invest. Earnings are paid each six months from date of issue. ON CONVENIENT I PASSBOOK SAVINGS This is the best all-around savings plan for everybody — the best Way to have money available when you need it ... the best way t= build small sums into Urge. Dividends are paid twice a year. Put any amount into your account. . , any time. Save by the 15th of any month . . . earn from the 1st! Home Federal Savings & Loan Assn. All Accounts Fully Insured to $15,000 Save From The 15th — Earn From The 1st SINCE 1917 —ALGONA, IOWA ON PASSBOOK SAVINGS AND 6-MONTH INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES [Savings Accounts insured up to $15,000 by F ederal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation' Mf. in.) Mf». M. L Vifitf«f- Wild returned early this month from a leisurely trip to the West. They went the northern route and stopped in various National Parks: Glacier, Crater Lake, and Yosemite, then went to San Francisco where they spent 12 days with their daughter Cheryl, who is engaged in Mental Health work and haa a downtown office. They came home via Salt Lake City and were gone for a month. Dr. John Ktntfick toft Friday afternoon for McGregor, Minn, and is vacationing this week with his family at their summer home on Big Sandy Lake. Mr. ami Mr*. Ev«r«tt DeSmidt, Waterloo, stopped Saturday to visit the latter's sister, Mrs. Roy Adams, and Mr. Adams, who Is now a resident at Good Samaritan Home where he was moved July 6 from St. Ann Hospital The DeSmidts had been on vacation for a month and were enroute home from travel in Canada and Alaska. Other visitors who came to see Mr. and Mrs. Adams were Roy's brother and his witfq, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Adams, of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Pick, ford and four children will arrive Monday from Houston, Texas, to visit her parents, the Duane E. Dewels. Older Algoni-ns who well remember the Koepke girls, Joy and June, daughters of the Frank Koepkes, were interested to read in Monday's Register of June's son, Theo- dore Hutohctoft, in the Country Living column. Now 36, Theodore is information director for the National 4-11 Club Foundation in Washington, D. C. and his interest began when his father, the late Paul Hutchcroft, was the first leader of the Mediapolis, Iowa 4-H Club. In 1949 Theodore was selected to go to England through the International Farm Youth Exchange program and lived with English, Welsh, and Scotch families for six months and has since spent many months in foreign countries. His mother, June Hutchcroft, Alflona (Iowa) Adv*ne*—3 THURSDAY, JULY 20, JW is still in Mediapolis, where she resinned teaching alter her husband's death. She has two daughters: Marilyn Morrison, at Augustana College in Rock Island, and Nancy Martin at Ohio State University, Columbus. Her son was an honor graduate at Iowa State University in 1953 majoring in agricultural journalism. If men had no faith in one another, all of us would have to live within our incomes. ^&a FOR OUR WH|ruS " OW 'NG PARTY WHICH W| U FEATUR All OF THE NEW 1968 RCA VICTOR PR ODUCTS M RADIO .1 TV 9?t- £>>»! S2?.« ALGONA In 1937 when Mrs.W.S. of Davenport telephoned Seattle the call had to go through three Long Distance operators and cost $3.00 Today she can dial the same call herself in 23 seconds and it costs 90c. A chat by Long Distance on Sunday has been a tradition in many families for a long time. Thirty years ago it often took several minutes to put the call through, and the cost was fairly substantial. Today you can call anywhere in the nation in a matter of seconds. And as for cost-just look at these comparisons: NIGHTAND Davenport to Seattle Des Moines to San Francisco Sioux City to Miami Davenport to Phoenix Council Bluffs to New York . . Mason City to New Orleans . . •All raK-s quoted fot 3- minute station call anywhere in 48 slat', ijt 9G<: SUN DAY RATES* 1937 $3 00 2 75 2 50 2 25 1 95 1 60 c-,H .'••;•! <' P M .wi • < •• • • 1967 s qo 90 90 80 80 75 Northwestern Bell

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