The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1967 · Page 27
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 27

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 13, 1967
Page 27
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4—Algeria (la.) Upper Des Moines Thursday, April 13, 1967 EDITOR'S NOTE - This colnm;i of Woman's World Is a reprint from the Wednesday, May 3, 1950 Issue of the Algona Upper Des Moines. - o - THIS IS NATIONAL BABY WEEK, but It doesn't change things a bit, for once a homo is blessed with one of the little bandies from heaven, every week Is baby week. Last week was "Get More Sleep Week", and it is Interesting to note that the two weeks d:> not run concurrently. Once there's a baby in the house, parents find themselves sleeping when the baby isn't looking. - o - SLEEPING HABITS AREN'T THE ONLY things that change with the arrival of Baby. It is amazing how one little person whose only accomplishments are eating, sleeping and yelling can take over a whole household. Two normally independent people suddenly find themselves being rule'J by His Majesty, King Baby, and they gladly rearrange their living schedule to fit dim. - o - BEFORE OUR FIRST BABY ARRIVED, we were determined that the baby wasn't going to change things very much at our house. We decided beforehand just how and when the baby would eat and what habits we would start him forming immediately. 1 read books and articles on babies and knew a great deal more about caring for Infants than I do now. Baby evidently hadn't read the same books because although he did everything he was supposed to, he always picked the wrong time to do it. The self- demand feeding plan wasn't yet generally used, and our new son wanted to eat constantly instead of every four hours. Nowadays, Baby is fed when lie is hungry. It all works out just about the same excepting now you are allowed to break the schedule with a clear conscience. - o - I SHALL NEVER FOUGET THE FIRST time we left our firstborn and went out for a little entertainment of our own. Grandma was likely to give the baby proper care during the two hours wo planned to l>e gone. I left her with adequate instructions - two pages of them - on exactly how to care for him, Including feeding and burping procedures, diaper changes and our doctor's home and office telephone numbers ; Grandma had raised five babies, but she had never taken care of a "Special One" like ours. About half-way through the movies, I guiltily remrnnliered that I had not given my baby a thought for at least ten minutes. At home, the baby slept the entire two hours! - o - WHENEVER I AM TEMPTED TO BE a little smug about how busy the mothers of first babies are, I have only to remember myself at that stage. Never before or since have I worked so hard. The second one is a lot easier, but rarely resembles the first one in habits, and you have to learn all over again. It is then that you start propping up the bottle once in a while and giving him his airing, without pushing him downtown. But it is wonderful to have enough time to care for your baby the way you know it should be done. - o - I AM \ CONFIRMED BABY CARRIAGE peeker-inner and I have yet to find a baby I didn't think was attractive. Of course, my own were all exceptionally beautiful, weren't yours? It is a typical male -originated fallacy that all newborns look alike, and none too pretty at that. We girls know it just isn't so. One man, upon seeing a group of blanket-wrapped new-borns, lined up in the hospital, said they looked just like so many Hot Dogs I - o - THE GOOD NEWS ABOUT BABY CARE is that fathers have finally found that they are capable of holding, feeding and even bathing their tiny infants! It is very fashionable for them to do so. What's more, they are enjoying itl So it isn't only Mother who is helped by this new trend. This all started, I think when fathers who were away at the war, came home and found they had missed out on a lot of fun during their first baby's infancy. With subsequent children they nude up for lost time and found that baby care is fun for daddy, too, and other fathers caught on. A new baby will not break so easily as it might seem. But they do bend alarmingly and in some of the most unlikely places. - o - 1 RECEIVED ANOTHER OF THOSE NICE friendly letters. This time it was from Mrs. Robert Detrick, Algona. This week's subject should be right down her alley for she has two babies, 3 months and 1C months old. Both of them are cutting teeth. She says, "I wonder if all farm mothers have as much trouble keeping their toddlers clean as I do. Would certainly appreciate any hints anyone might have on how to train a 16-month-old who changes his habits as fast as you think you have' him squared around." I don't think the dirt problem is confined to farm mothers. I have lots of ideas on the latter subject, but most of them don't work. At least till Baby is older. - o - THE BOX ELDER PROBLEM IS STILL with us, judging from the mail. This week heard from Mrs. Ray Kading of Fenton and Mrs. Julis Pergande of LuVerne. I haven't heard yet how effective Grace's box elder bug remedy is, but I hope it is working. - o - I TALKED WITH MRS. J. C. MAWDSLEY downtown Saturday and she said her solution to the leftover bread problem is to make it into French toast. Her teenagers, Richard and Mary, eat big breakfasts of it. Mrs. Mawdsley said she had planned to write to this column, but she thought perhaps I had too much mail! Perish the thought. I doubt if any columnist, even Billy Rose, ever gets too much mail. Although more letters are coming in than before, I am anxiously waiting to hear from more of you. - o - OPHELIA, THE KITCHEN CYNIC, HAS this to say of Baby Week. "There is one way that an argument and a family are just alike. It takes two to start either." GRACE PERSONALS MR. AND MRS. Herman Jaskulke of Granada, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Martin Greise oi Hurt, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Faulstick and John spent Sunday evening at the Gertrude Faulstich home. Sylvia German and Gertrude Faulstich spent Monday evening at the Florence Brown home. GERTRUDE Faulstich received a call from her son, St/srgt Charles Faulstich from Knob Noster, Mo., telling her that she became a grandma for the 23rd time. An 8 lb. ( 2 oz., baby- boy arrived at their home that day. They adopted a baby boy 3 1/2 years ago, a year later they had a baby girl of their own, and now a baby boy. "Kossuth County's Favorite Newspaper" OPEN NITES ! ••••••••IHBHHHBBHHHHBi^^BBiBBMBBBB'BBHHHBHH^IH^^HVVBBH |IHBI1| B^B^Hi^HHHHIHHBHHH|H^^H^^^^^^^H^^^^^^H^^^^H KEEP YOUR BUDGET ON THE GHT TRACK-SHOP SWANSON'S FARM BEST CANNED HAMS 3 KITTY CLOVER POTATO CHIPS REG. 59c PKG. HI NEIGHBOR AN EMPLOYEE OWNED STORE _. PLENTY OF FREE PARKING I — •N, BOONE RIVER ONE RIVER p| ft ALL ME AT Dill OT RUPERT'S COD FILLETS lb. WILSON'S CERTIFIED ALL MEAT 12or. FRANKS SV> '" .SEA-I»AC' ' .FISH/: STICKS $tt YOUNG, FRESH, LEAN Lean and Meaty PORK STEAK WISCONSIN PREMIUM BEER 6 PAC AD PRICES GOOD THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY. CHECK OUR STORE MONDAY, TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY FOR SPECIAL PRICES THAT WILL PLEASE YOU! •RvK-'J li! '/f • BRACK'S CHOCOLATES \ LEAN SIDE PORK • •« lb. 49c SEMI-BONELESS 5? GLASER'S [MR. G FROZEN gl^^^p^^^^^^^^^g^^^M^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^H^^^B^^^BP^^^IP^^BB^^BI^ • ^ -^H HEINZ KETCHUP ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••i SMORGASBORD P4C- ^ ik 4 DIFF. MEATS IN ONC PKG.! HJ« *0*M0 10 OZ. box Stars Clusters Bridge Mix Peanuts BIG POUND BAG. .• DISCOUNTED HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS BAYER ASPIRIN -. . Btl. of 200 Reg. $1.63 (D»cw, INC. S5£ SHAVING CREAM fc ^ m * "^ ^*™ ^™ ^™" "^ ^ mm ^** *^ m ^"* "* ^^ «^" ^"« "^ "" ••• ••• ••* ^M «^B ••• ••• ••* MB m^ w ••• m^m ^M •*• t^m ANTISEPTIC I I C T C D I M E Med size MOUTHWASH L I 3 I L K I R L Reg. 73c 14 oz. bottle "*.„ HERSHEY'S CHOCOLATE SYRUP ' f :WE RESERVE THE RIGHT: TO LIMIT QUANTITIES ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• SWANSON'S INSTANT COCOA 2b bx CE CREAM Stokely's Frozen VANILLA iHSS^S CHICKEN '• TURKEY YOUR CHOICE - EACH BEEF full gallon BUTTERNUT COFFEE RED POTATOES 20 lb. bag ^^^^^^W^^^^W^^W!W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M(B^^P(W^B^ iVEL ORANGES RCRISP CELERY s^* ^^ifc^B^ Coffto YELLOW OR WHITE ONION PLANTS BUTTERNUT COFFEE $129 BLUE TAG CERTIFIED SEED POTATOES inib$. -3.39 YELLOW ONIONS OTTOSEN By Mrs. Donald Usher Thursday, April 13, 1967 Algona (la.) Upper Des Mo»f»M-S Riggan. Mr. Riggan, English and speech teacher there, also directed the play. Mrs. Riggan is the former Nancy Olson of Bode. The Riggans have also written many compositions which Pocahontas students have taken to speech contests. The Ushers visited at the Riggan home following the play. Mrs. Rilph Richards is chairman of the Cancer Drive in Ottosen. Her helpers are Mrs. Robert J. LeMont, Mrs. Percy Watnem, Mrs. Richard Kinseth and Mrs. Gerald Hoffman. M -s. Lenhard Holden is chairman of Wacousta township. Mrs. Loran Daniel and Margaret Holt were Sunday coffee guests at the Hans Isacson home at D -adgate. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Olson visited Mrs. C. W. Haviland at Hum'joldt Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bakken and family were Sunday night visitors at the O'.vin Haug home. Mr. and Mrs. James Banwart and fam'ly were Friday night visitors at the Alvin Banwart home at West Bend. Mr. and Mrs. Laurel Worster were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Helland of Fenton at the Bode Cafe Sunday. After dinner they visted at the Worster home, Mr. and Mrs. Harold G'Jderian and family of Lowry, Minn, were Friday overnight guests at the Erling Malrn'n home. Other evening visitors were Mrs. Fern Moline and Mrs. Mary Hankins of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Telford entertained Friday night at an anniversary card party. Mrs. Eugene Hofius had high score for women and Mrs. Donald Larson, low. Donald Larson had high score for men and Mike Coyle, low. Raymond Wehr- spann had travel. Lawrence Telford has been a patient at Mercy hospital since Wednesday. Oliver Kinseth entered Mercy hospital Monday for x-rays. Patty and Tommy Jacobson returned to their home Tuesday following tonslllectomles at the Emmetsburg hospital. Since then the Louis Jacobsons have had the following guests, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Idem me and daughters of New Providence, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Krause and daughters of Lu Verne, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jacobson and family, Mrs. /Ulan \Vehrspann and children, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zinnel, Mrs.Gunda Enockson, Arlan Jacobson and Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Worby and family of Bode. Mr. and Mrs, Robert White, Sioux City, were Tuesday dinner guests at the Roy Jacobsons. The women are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Carl M:N.irlin of Los Angeles visited the Jacobsons Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Longseth and daughter of Story City spent Saturday with his grandmother, Mrs. Anna Longsetli. They were overnight and Sunday visitors at the Harold Sundet homo, Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Manguson and Harlan of Tracy, Minn., visited Mrs. W. G. Cooper and Mrs. Helen Campbell Thursday. Donald Usher went to Omaha Sunday to attend a two-day meeting for new directors of the various local Federal Land Bank Associations throughout the country. He accompanied the two new directors from Moorland. Carolyn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Olson of Bode, spent the weekend with Judy Halsrud. It was to celebrate Judy's birthday April 12, Mrs. Pnyllis Strutliers, Algona, brought her youngest daughter, Sheila, to stay with Naomi Struthers for a few days. Mrs. Struthers took her oldest son, Philip, to Iowa City for surgery. Mr. and Mrs. Carl McNurlin of Los Angeles were Tuesday guests at the Howard Hellicksons. Other supper guests were Mrs. Loran Daniel and Margaret Holt. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Usher attended the senior class play at Pocahontas Tuesday night. The play, "The Button Game", was written by Mr. and Mrs. Richard The MEDAL Silver Star Medal, the nation's third highest military decoration, was awarded to former Marine sergeant David D. Patten of Ogden for gallantry in action in Vietnam a year ago. ALL-AMERICAN Malvern's Carol Wolfe recently returned to her home with an arm load of trophies which she was awarded at the National Women's AAU basketball tournament at Gallup, N. M. Carol was selected for the top honor of being named to the Women's AAU All-American basketball team, which ranks her with the top 12 women players. . ENROLL NOW FOR JUNE CLASS • DES MOINES, 617 Locust • CEDAR RAPIDS, 716 3rd. St. N.E. • WATERLOO, 324 W 4th St. • BURLINGTON, 404 Jefferson Kathryn Young Young's School of Beauty GEHL 72 out throws 'em all ...even in heavy, wet crops Hreczi- through the heaviest green chop with the Geh) FC-72. Kvon when forage is dew covered or rain soaked, no problem blasting heavy, wet crops to the hack end of the box. The Ohl FC-72 Flail Chopper gives you extra throwing power with a high speed cut- terhead and uniti/.ed fan blades and knives. 39 Reversible Flails give you a full 6 foot cut. Razor edged, double edged . . for double chopping life. Mounted in gangs of six and seven, for quick switching. Powered Double Chopping lets you cut short and fast Your crop is flail cut, then augered to the unitized fan and knives cut again against an adjustable shear bar and blown to the wagon Easy-Swing Drawbar adjusts from your tractor seat. Change to any of four positions . . . three offset and one for transport, with the pull of a rope. See us now! Find out why the Gehl 72 is the best flail chopper ever made. Our demonstration will prove it! Financing available. GEHL •——- —•'^"•mmiiiBBi^-^ Make us Prove it with a Demonstration I JOE BRADLEY EQUIPMENT ALGONA, IA.

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