««,; , OWADAY S. PHACtlCALLY EVERY AVENUE of education is open to women.,The girls can be doctors, lawyers,,engineers, business tycoons, and, theoretically at least/think like a man. With the addict ona! advantages of woman's intuition and .feminine wiles, we really should have it rhade! Despite the title on this column, I really think ii is still a man's world. However, there are some things men will never learn but if they want to find out about them, all they have lo do is ask any woman! . ' * * * FOR EXAMPLE,'IF, YOU ASK A MAN what are the most ex-' pcndable things in a household that includes children, he will ipro- ppbly answer—"Money". Any woman knows that the right answer is'things like Bandaids^Scotch tape, bobby pins, flashlights, nutmeats planned to be used in baking, and youngsters' other shoe. Those things all disappear like magic; when, you need-them most. Usually, 'they turn up agairi when you have no, immediate use for them. : .;•;• *••.*•* _ .MOST OF THE WORLD'S POPULATION Statisticians'are men, but if you wamt to find out about population 'growth in your own town, all you have to do is ask any woman .Most any woman, can tell you the names of everybody in itown who is expecting a baby, together with the due date, whether or not ithe prospective addition is planned, plus like statistics on several movie star mothers and women in the news. Men seldom know about these things, at least until the heir is terribly apparent, but women have it down (to such a fine ant they can tell the good news before the prospective mother is real sure herself, and certainly before the future father knows it. • * * * ; ; • • < MOST .MEN, OUTSIDE OF DOCTORS AND veterinarians, can't tell if a child'is coming down with something. Almost any woman, including (those without nurses' training, knows alt once if hefc, child is becoming ill. How we do it is to firat look at, ithe chijd's .ears. If they are.'sort of incandescent, we feel them under the chin; fa see if he's warm. If he is, we take his temperature if we can find the thermometer or if it isn't broken. Then we look for lumps behind the ears which could indicate mumps, measles or a swelling from a clunk on the head. ' ; * * * NEXT WE LOOK AT HIS TUMMY FOR signs of rash, swelling from too much peanuts or popcorn, or lack of thoroughness in removing dirt at his last bath. Then you question him about sore throat, headache, and his bathroom regularity. When the inspection is complete, you give him an aspirin and wait for further developments; or your report your findings ito the, doctor and he prescribes some of those pills that cost 87 *£ cents each; or you conclude the kid'is goldbricking and send him back to school, anyway. None'of this is done without considerable worrying, but the child usually gets well in spite of you. Practicing medicine without .a, license? Shucks, every mother does it! * * • * : MEN ARE AWFULLY GOOD AT mechanics. When you call in a professional repairman they give you all sorts of learned talk about defective solenoids, transactor tubes, heat elements, cam-gears, and the guarantee that ran out three days before the appliance went on the blink. If you have one of these professional repairmen for a husband, he is always out fixing somebody, else's appliance when your own goes bad. Even if your husband is merely "handy around the house", he is never around the house when you-need him most. < * > ! ''*'. ' • . ' : i" WE GALS HANtiLE lylANV MECHANICAL '.problems in our own way. From, experience we know ithat a well-placed kick can sometimes send an automatic washer into the spin cycle; thalt a little adhesive, tape will plug the break in the yaccuum sweeper hose, and that a rebellious machine will sometime,^ change its mind .and perform like a dream if you scold it, shut it off and wait for a while. And ther,earerthings like strategically placed^bobby .pins^snvall plugs "OT chewlrfg gum, broomsticks to stir thl garbage disposal,Va : bit of Scotch tape or borrowing your neighbor's iron until your own gets fixed. Women seldom know why these emergency measures work; we are plenty content to know that they do! » * « MEN CAN SELDOM TELL IF A WOMAN dyes her hair, but any woman can tell you, especially if her husband remarks that the gal with the tint is darned attractive. Men may admire a voluptuous figure, but it takes a women to tell if nature has been helped out . a bit by some foam-rubber padding. * » * MEN HAVE LOTS OF ADVANTAGES. They can get out in the world and do big, brave deeds, and charge more per hour for their time than a woman can when she expends exactly the sam'e amount of effort. They don't have to do nearly so much dishwashing as'most women do, and they can have all sorts of traffic violations without being sneered at as a woman driver. * * * BUT MEN DO HAVE TO SHAVE almost every day; they never can admit to crying when their feelings are touched; and giving birth to children is still a purely feminine privilege. Besides all this, few men ever know the relief that comes with getting out of a tight girdle! * » * DO YOU EVER WONDER HOW a county comes to get its name? Ours is named for Louis Kossuth, a great Hungarian patriot, but there is little record that he ever had a prsonal connection here. However, another well-known Hungarian, Bela Bachkai, secretary of American Hungarian Federaltion, will be here Monday night to speak at 'the Historical Society dinner and to present a plaque honoring Kossuth to be hung in the courthouse. It promises to be an interesting occasion. * * * THIS WEEK'S RECIPE IS FOR chicken and carrot loaf. 2 cups cooked or leftover chopped chicken; Vi cup cooked chopped carrots; 1 'A cups soft breat crumbs; 2 tbsp. minced onion; 1 tbsp. minced parsley; 2 tbsp. minced celery; IVz tsp. salt; 3/4 cup milk; Mix all ingredients and pack into a well greased one-quart loaf pan. Bake in moderate oven 40 to 45 minutes or until firm and Lightly browned. Turn loaf onito platter, garnish with more parsley and serve with creamed peas. — GRACE. Whittemore News Alfred Meyer of Fenton is the now truck driver for the Tri- County Drying Association in whittemore. Mrs Schwanke of Cedar Falls is visiting here at the homes of her brothers and sisters, Mrs Arthur Mathers, Mrs Reinhold Voigt, and Ewald Voigt and Mrs Elsie Hanson in Algona. Mr and Mrs Lloyd Walker and Helen and Mr and Mrs Ronald Loesch and daughter Lori of Albert Lea, Minn, \vere Sunday evening dinner guests at the home of Mr and Mrs Arthur Heidenwith in Whittemore. Mr Loosch is the son of Luther Loesch, former pastor of Trinity Lutheran church in Algona. They visited at the home of Mrs Bessie Walker in Algona in the afternoon. The Lutheran chmr gave a concert in St. Paul's church Sunday evening. The choir consists of "21 members. Many from surrounding congregations attended the concert, Rueben Butzke, church organist, directed the choir and Mrs Harold Hemrich was organist. Darryl Lynn McCann, infant son of Mr and Mrs Morns McCunn, was baptized in St. Pauls church Sunday. Rev. Cleo Kautsch officiated at the baptismal rites. His sponsors were Mr and Mrs Clarence Fuoss of Holmes, Minn. Linda Leason Will Wed Here Mr and Mrs Floyd Bacon, Burt, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of Linda (la.) Upper Des Melnes-3 Thursday, April 17, 196T Leason, shown here, daughter of Mrs Bacon and Robert Leason, Algona, to John Kadow, Burt, s6n of Mr and Mrs J. V. Kadow, Mokane, Mo. The wedding will take place June 24 at St. Cecelia's Catholic church, Algona (UDM Engraving) St. Joe Girl To Wed Humboldt Man In June Mr and Mrs Joseph Becker announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Jean Mary (above) to James Larsen, son of Mr and Mrs Arthur M. Larsen of Humboldt. Miss Becker graduated from St. Joseph's High School and is employed as a bookkeeper at the First National Bank in HumboldtJ Mr Larsen is a graduate of Humboldt High School and is employed at Hastings Hatchery. The wedding wiii take place June 10th at St. Joseph's Church in St. Joe, Iowa. (UDM Engraving) . David • John Dangelser, son of Mr and Mrs Phil Dangelser, born April 8, was baptized Sunday in St. Joseph's church by Rev. Peter Murphy. . Patricia and Luke Erpelding; were sponsors. Mr and Mrs Meryln Altman of Algona are parents of a son born April 15 in St. Ann hospital in Algona. They also have two daughters, Dorothy and Delia, who are with thejr ; grandparents, Mr and Mrs John Altman' and Mr and Mrs John Berte. Mr a'nd Mrs John Bormanh entertained i relatives in their home on Sunday in honor of their son Francis who is home on furlough •after eight weeks basic training in the Army reserve at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Friday this week he reports to Fort Sill, Okla. for four months training. Mr and Mrs Bill McGuire held a dinner in their home Sunday evening in .observance of the 4th birthday of their son, Stephen. Judy Wagner, Doris Ann Kohlhaas and Judy Bormann, students at Brair Cliff College, Sioux City, spent the weekend here with home folks. Jeanne K'ayser, daughter of Mr and Mrs Herb Kayser, observed her 12th birthday Sunday with her classmates gathering at her home for an afternoon of games and refreshments. Mr and Mrs August Berte of Bancroft 'are parents of a daughter born April '15 in St. Ann hospital in Algona. Mr and Mrs John Kollasch of Algona and Mr and Mrs Nick Berte of here are the grandparents. Mrs Henry Bormann is in Oir.aha with her sister, Misa Ljzzie Kenkal from Earling who underwent surgery last week. Relatives and friends attended a pre-nuplial shower for Mary Ilia Erpelding in the K. C. Hall at Algona Sunday. Miss Erpcld- inj;, daughter of Mr and Mrs Peter Erpelding of Algona. will be the brido of Edward Kisch. son of Mr and Mrs Simon Kisch of Whittemore, Saturday, May 6, in St. Cecelia's church, Algona. Mrs Maggie Thilgo? spent the weekend at Ayrshire with her daughter, Mr and Mrs Bob Gappa and family and made the acquaintance of a new granddau-' ghter, Catherine Margaret, baptized Sunday in Sacred Heart church by Rev. Georpe Benjamin. Lucille Illg and Jake Thilges wore sponsors. Mr and Mrs John Thul attended the funeral Saturday morning in St. Patrick's Catholic church in Britt for a cousin. John Hauf 72. Mr and Mrs John Thul returned home Friday from a trip the past week in South Dakota. They visited with Ted and Clayton Jenning in Miller, S. D. and with Re* . Lnko Becker in Piorre and with relatives in Mobridee and Lemmon. They also attended the wedding of a groat-neice, Merilyn Schorr and Keith Asmussen, April 18 at Atjar. S. D Rev. Leo C. Schumacher is expected back to St. Joseph's pntish Tuesday from a 2 week visit with his brother. Father Blase, in Los Angeles, Cal. Francis Bormann. son Mr and Mrs John Bormann. home on a 2-week furloueh. left Thursday for Fort Sill, Okla. QUILTS After more than 60 years and 70 quilts, Mrs Lena Peterson oi Fort Dodge at the age of 87, is ready to quit quiltin". Each quilt was made as a gift for her family or for a friend. Mrs Peterson is "grandma" to 95 persons. The mother of 12 children, herself, she has 34 grandchildren and 61 great grandchildren. STORE WIDE SAVINGS ALL NATIONALLY FAMOUS MAKES, GIGANTIC VALUES Practically a Gift! w • •.:-''".:: -,-• • • m m m ii fcVv **• * mmnm+* If JT6SI1VA12 Special Feature! GENERAL ELECTRIC-ft; PORTABLE MIXER 0 WITH ANY FURNITURE PURCHASE OF *49.95 OR MOREI It's yours —famous GE portable that docs any mixing job! Hangs like a saucepan! Powerful — weighs less than three pounds. Sits down like an ironl Washable case! Recipe and instruction book included! N ."< "PemaSm 95 INCH SUPER-LENGTH SOFA Nylon and Genuine Foam Rubber Long, clean modern lines are strikingly accented with quality nylon covers'. L- shaped full foam cushions are zippered, reversible! Square ;tapered legs have; smart brass ferrules. Base spring construction fully guaranteed for the life of your spfa. • • \ ' ; • i !; 219' i-IT-.-VE,"--- • ' mm oncord ^Colonial Maple Youth Room your BETTER LIVING ~ £ FURNITURE STORE Bunk, bed divides into 2 twin beds INCLUDED: 8 PC. bunk bed complete with 2 springs, 2 mattresses, 4 drawer chest, student desk and matching chair. Complete 11-Piece Youth-Room Group Including Mattresses & Springs One of our greatest values! Use double deck arrange- BEDDING INCLUDED ment for your rough-riding youngsters. Or set up as £ n ^^ g*. f|f| twin beds for guests! Sturdy construction, authentic ^B^lL^S Colonial maple finish! • ^0 %lF If you prefer. .. buy any piece separately! • 8-pc. Bunk Bed Complete with 2 Mattresses ....$99.95 • Student Desk ....$38.88 • 4-Drawer Chest $38.88 • Ladder Back Chair $12.95 TALL "HI-FASHION" Lj&uA LAMP RIOT! For A Limited Time Only. Boy First Lamp For $9.95 and Get Matching Mate For Only $1.00. SECOND LAMP ONLY $ 1 PILLOW Set of two solid color square pillows and one oblong in decorator stripes. Silk and acetate blend covers. Chooso from three color coordinated combinations. All 3 for only EASY Rock 'n ' Swivel Lounge Chair Everyone loves this distinctive, modern chair. Wide T-Shaped spring seat is so inviting &nd wisely proportioned. Choose from 5 stunning Nylon Boucle coverings. Solid walnut legs with brass ferrules and levelizer glides. •-'-.' -St.i.
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