The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 31, 1967 · Page 32
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 32

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 31, 1967
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Page 32
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6-Algena (la.) Upper Oe* Moin«i Thursday, Aug. 31, 1967 EDITOR'S NOTE: This edition of Woman's World is a reprint from the Tuesday, January 29, 1952 issue of the Algona Upper Des Moines. THERE IS A LADY WHO HOLDS A very special place in the hearts of all children who are lucky enough to have at least one of her kind. She doesn't have to be young and beautiful to hold the affection of her admirers, though most of the time she is very attractive. She doesn't have to bribe her way into hearts, though she is often the willing victim of many a childish chiseling scheme. She goes by many different names, for she is really many persons with one thing in common-her title, "Grandma." THE REASON THAT GRANDMOTHERS inspire so much love in the hearts of their grandchildren is that they love the little ones so uncritically. They can be perfect little fiends, according to their parents reports, but Grandma never really believes they are truly bad - just tired, cross or misunderstood. The funny part of it is Grandma is so often right in her diagnosis. Anyway there are few tears that she can't dry by a session of lap-sitting, cookie-giving or story-telling. - o - MANY PEOPLE BELIEVE THAT grandmothers spoil children. That's an unfair, disgraceful, libelous statement with just a little truth in it. Most grandmothers don't even bother to deny it, knowing that "spoiling" is one of the natural rights that automatically comes to her with the birth of the first grandchild. Personally, I think that there never was a child who was spoiled by too much loving from his grandmother or from anybody else, for that matter. Neglect and then over-indulgence might do the trick, but not the understanding, steady kind of love put out by most grandmothers. - o - GRANDMOTHERS ARE PEOPLE WITH very long memories. No matter what naughtiness a parent tells her a child has committed, Grandma can always remember some mischief fully as bad, or worse, that Mom or Dad got into when they were little. - o - GRANDMOTHERS ARE PEOPLE who carry treats in their pockets or purses. Our Grandmothers know it is dangerous to come to our house without at least a stick of gum. Ifs been some time since either of them has eaten the candies or taken home the favors from a party for these are saved for treats for the grandchildren. With the increasing number of grandchildren on both sides of the family, this problem gets more and more complex. It takes the skill of adiplomat for Grandma to treat each one equally. - o - GRANDMOTHERS ARE PEOPLE WITH LAPS. The human anatomy is the same as it has always been, as far as I know, but today's For Convenience For Friendliness ike Atmosphere For Luxury Accommodations ... For Budget Rates... For Resort- Easily Accessible to All Highways ln.'i I li'lit-hlful Aii • ( 'imdiliunril Koom .mil Suili's Miiliim.il I iulil Mrdiil . \uard EXCELLENT FOOD — Redwood Din- nit; Room featuring Hearth Charcoal Broiled Steaks — Colfee Shop open Ironi 6:00 am. 'till Midnight — Codlail Lounge. Tool • ('uiMiiU'li' Hotel Ample Frw Parking in Front 01 Your Room 'J'l-HuiirSwil'.-lil'iiiiul I'lTU TV I'luv Aiva 1 ur Children UnbvSittrr StT\ DOUBLE ROOMS 113.00 to $14.50 Chililicn undri IJ IIUI in same room with Adults Haul the big load, over roughest ground Fill 'urn full! No need to \\orry those 1 Stan-Hoist v'rVij'.on units can really take it. The SUn-Hinst running gear (choose from 8 or 10-tonl lu,'ibt, ,ind all metjl box ;ire "uMiti.-eil" into one complete unit. You yet dip.icity \\ith St.in-Hoist too! 2-10, 280. or 320 cubic feet means you can haul bigger loads up to 300 bushels, make less trips to and from your fields. You'll find that your Stan-Hoist Wagon '.sill gue you all season ... all purpose use- fullness . . . haul corn, grains, cobs, silage' Make a wise investment. Buy Stan-Hoist Wagon units. Well built, channel construction, multi-braced galvanized steel floor and specially reinforced sides that need no spreader chains are outstanding features Stan-Hoist Wagon units are big. bold workers that you can count on. Buy Stan-Hoist all purpose farm wagons We'll Demonstrate Call us today! JOE BRADLEY EQUIPMENT mothers just don't use laps like grandmothers do. We use our laps for cuddling children much as they do, butFm always amazed when Grandma parks a baby on her lap, picks up the infant's heels, and skillfully rediapers him. Three babies have made me pretty proficient at changing pants, too, but unless I have a bed or other flat surface on which to work, Pm all thumbs. And laps were made before bathinettes, Pm told, because the grandmothers always hold the baby there when they bathe him. - o - GRANDMOTHERS ARE PEOPLE WHO think that there is some danger that the little ones may starve to death. When we go to Grandma's, her first words are often, "Lef s see, Billy, or Mary Ann or Jeannie. What shall Grandma give you to eat?" Even during those infrequent times when the cupboard is bare, or the cookie Jar is empty, a piece of stale cake or a soda cracker tastes wonderful, simply because it comes from Grandma. - o - "THE WAY TO A MAN'S HEART is through his stomach," the old saying has it Food can also be one of the ways to the heart of a grandchild. My husband and I are both privileged to have many warm memories of our grandparents during the years we were growing up. So many of these memories of Grandma are connected with food. Cookies, by the dozen, dill pickles and ham stew. There was one Grandma who peeled hundreds of lima beans because a certain boy disliked eating the skins. My grandmother took the seeds out of thousands of tiny, red berries by the sense of touch, because she was almost blind, so that she could make us our favorite Choke Cherry pie. Neither of us has eaten lima beans like that or that kind of pie for years but we agree that it would never taste the same if it were prepared without Grandma's patience and love. Both Grandmas are gone, but their memories have outlived them. - o - GRANDMOTHERS ARE JUST THE SAME as they always were. Ifs just their outward appearance that has changed. Today Grandma can be found driving a car or enjoy ing the sport in bowling alleys or golf courses. Often Grandma dances as well as her teen-aged granddaughter. She's more of a social asset than a wet-blanket when if s party time, though she's the world's best babysitter when she isn't going to a party of her own. - o - GRANDMA HAS TRADED IN HER little lace cap for a slightly giddy hat. Her hair may be gray but she sees to it that it is arranged so that it's more a mark of distinction than a sign of age. She uses cosmetics skillfully in spite of the teachings of her youth about 'painted women'. In fact, if s getting so it's pretty hard on would-be wolves. When you see a slick-looking number walking down the street, you are taking a big chance if you whistle at her. She's very apt to be somebody's grandmother I GRACE Louise Paul sen Weds Roger Rochleau Aug. 13 Grain Storage Bins Being Sold Rapidly A number of farmers have inquired about the excess Commodity Credit Corporation-owned grain storage bins which are being offered for sale, to farmers who are interested in storing grains to help support prices, R.L Anderson, chairman, ASC county committee, said today. The offer includes not only selling the bins to eligible farmers, but also dismantling them and transporting them from areas of heavy concentration into southern and northeastern areas where a possible shortage of storage space may occur later this fall. Farmers eligible to buy the bins will certify that the bins will be used for storing and handling agricultural commodities. About 10 days after the opera- • tion started, firm orders had been received for rboutlSOtruckloads of the disma.. •* bins, with 8 to 10 bins to each lu According to the chairman, farmers needing additional storage for their grain and soybean crops who are interested in these sales of excess CCC bins should get in touch with their local ASCS county office for further details. The bins will be sold by competitive bids through public bidding or sealed bids, at not less than the established minimum price. Algona, la. 295-2421 Notes Of Servicemen! tiiniiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiininiiiiimiiiiiiinnHniiii WEST POINT, N. Y. - U.S. Army Specialist Four, David E. Wildin, has been granted a 90 day early seperation from active Army service. This has been granted him that he might attend the fall semester of college at Mason City. Specialist Wildin, presently on a temporary duty assignment at the U.S. Military Academy, will return to Fort Bragg, North Carolina where he will be separated from the Army. - o FT. LEONARD WOOD, MO. Army Private William L. Miller, 20, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 0. Miller, and wife, Phyllis, live in LuVerne, completed a cooking course at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., Aug. 18. During the course, he was trained in cake and pastry baking, meat cutting, and learned to prepare and serve food in Army mess halls and in the field. - o- FT. KNOX, KY. - Army Private First Class Leroy J. Heinen, 23, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Heinen, Algona, completed armored personnel carrier training Aug. 12 at Ft. Knox, Ky. During the course, he was trained to drive the Ml 13 armored carrier over varied and rugged terrain. He also learned how to fire the vehicle's armament, operate the communications system and perform basic repairs. - o- FT. LEONARD WOOD, MO.- Army Private Ronald E.Weiland, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Weiland, Wesley, completed a wheeled vehicle mechanic course at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., Aug. 18. During the course, he was trained to repair internal combustion engines and wheeled vehicle chassis components. Instruction was given in the fundamentals of electrical and tans- mission systems. - o- USS ORISKANY - Aug. 16- Airman Apprentice Terrance J. Weir, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weir, Wesley, is on "Yankee Station" in the Gulf of Tonkin off the coast of North Vietnam, serving aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Oriskany. His ship is a unit of the Seventh Fleet's Task Force 77 and is the flagship of Commander Carrier Division Nine. The Oriskany, on her third combat cruise to Vietnam, launches aircraft on daily bombing raids against a wide variety of targets in North Vietnam. The carrier recently played a major role in providing firefighting and medical assistance to the carrier USS Forrestal during the latter* s disastrous fire in waters off North Vietnam. The Oriskany provided airlift assistance with her helicopters transporting medical teams and supplies, firefighting equipment, and food to the stricken carrier. - o VIETNAM - Aug. 21 - Marine Lance Corporal Marlyn L. Helmers of Algona, is in Vietnam serving with Headquarters and Service Company, First Battalion, Fourth Marine Regiment of the Third Marine Division. His company directs and coordinates the operations of the infantry battalion, and provides the facilities with which the battalion commander controls his unit. The company also provides supporting weapons fire, including anti-tank defense for the battalion. The unit is also engaged in a civic action program designed to assist the Vietnamese people in completing self-help projects, such as the building of wells, culverts, small bridges and schools. Equipment and materials for the projects are made available through the Marine Corps Reserve Civic Action Fund. Marines in Vietnam provide the know-how and guide the Vietnamese people in carrying out these projects. - o FT. BENNING, GA - Private Bruce L. Keil, 25, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Keil, Lakota, received the Army Parachutist Badge Aug. 9 upon completion of the Infantry School's three-week airborne course at Ft. Benning, Ga. Louise Anina Paulsen, Algona, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marinus Paulsen of Ringsted, and Roger Eugene Rochleau, son of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rochleau, Algona, were united in marriage at St. Paul's Lutheran church in Ringsted August 13 at 2:30 p. m. with Rev. Harold Andersen performing the double ring ceremony. The bride, escorted to the altar by her father, wore an A-line satin peau de sole gown, featuring a lace bodice with long sleeves and a chapel train falling from the empire waistline. Her elbow length illusion net veil was fastened to a crown headpiece. She carried a bouquet'of white roses with stephanotls. Esther Paulsen was made of honor, and Agnes Paulsen, bridesmaid. Kristine Evans served as flower girl. Gary Rochleau was best man and James Kain, groomsman. James Paulsen and Richard Rochleau were ushers. A reception was held in the church parlors following the ceremony for 150guests. Suzanne Nielsen had the guest book; Berthine Petersen and Joan Leek poured; Darlene Swarbz and Mavis Evans cut the cake; and Pat Andersen, Marilyn Rochleau, Marlene Lichliter and Carolyn Gibbs were in charge of the gifts. Donna Nielsen, Diane Nielsen, Kathy Hansen and Kathy McGregor were waitresses. The bride is a graduate ol Ringsted High School and Mankato Commercial College and is presently employed as secretary for McMahon and Cassel, Algona. The groom is a graduate of Algona High School, has served with the U. S. Army and is presently engaged in farming. After a wedding trip to the Black Hills, the young couple will be at home in Algona. (Photo by Glenn's Studio) HAS THE LITTLE RED ...exclusive with the His training, which included five jumps from a C-130 airplane flying 170 miles an hour at an altitude of 1,250 feet, qualifiedhim as a parachutist. He also underwent strenuous physical conditioning. His wife, Carol, lives in Minneapolis. He received his B.A. degree in 1965 from Mankato State College. - o- FT. CARSON, COLO. - Army National Guard Specialist Four Gerald L. Haag, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Haag, Whittemore, took part in annual summer training Aug. 4-20 with the 67th Infantry Brigade at Ft. Carson, Colo. He joined almost 6,000 other National Guardsmen from Nebraska, Missouri and Iowa to make up one of the largest single groups to train at the fort this year. The brigade took part in intensive training programs that featured mortar and artillery firing, squad and company training for the infantry as well as all other phases of field training. All oi this training culminated in a brigade field training exercise that lasted three days. Spec. Haag*s wife, Marion, lives in Omaha, Neb. BRIDGE The 100-year-old river bridge over South Skunk river between Sigourney and Martinsburg is being replaced by a new bridge. The exact date of construction of the old bridge is unknown but it was designated on the Keokuk county atlas of 1874. mark ur Revolutionary GAS HEATING SYSTEM Multi-room heating without costly pipes and registers. Pours floor level heat out the front, back and both sides. Pre-fabricated duct kits pipe heat to rooms at side and back. Built in cool air returns for complete circulation. Available in two sizes, each with two heating capacities. Wall thermostat lets you dial your comfort! SEE IT SOON AT. . . THERMOGAS CO. OF ALGONA SO. PHILLIPS ST. 295-2841 Honor your loved ones with a lasting tribute of devotion With our new location, we are able to provide the largest selection of memorials in the entire area. We invite you to look over our selection of perfectly cut granite stocks that honor loved ones with lasting significance and beauty. Choose from selected stocks of Wausau Red, Barre, Rock of Ages, Georgia, Rose Damask, Medallion Mahogany and many other leading brands of granite to provide memorials of enduring beauty to mark the resting place of your loved ones. Every monument we sell is made by craftsmen with years of experience. And we offer the lowest prices possible for these quality markers. • MONUMENTS LETTERING • MARKERS • CLEANING KINSMAN & SONS MEMORIALS On U.S. Hwy. 18 - 1 ! 2 Miles Ea$t of Jet. 169-18 - Algona Phone 295-5565

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