May 23, 1957 fHoincs Mw 23, 1957 ., MAY 24th BtlMR ^ SAT,, MAY 25th JACK COLE & fcttCH. MOM., MAY 27th Semi-formal Dance JULES HERMAN & Ofch. — Public Dance THtmS,, MAY 30th Decoration Night The Walts Kins. WAYNE KING And HiB Famous Dance Orchestra Adm. 1.60 plus tax. tot. 1.80 Both parents and childUguid- ance authorities are pretty well agreed that every youngster should have his share of work about the home. It teaches the small-fry responsibility and gives him at least a nodding acquaintance with the cruel fact that the world owes no one a living. We send our kids to camp with the - ^ 41,' v' v& »«^V) * * f < •'' ' RadicmtJy lovely . . . ethereal as the dawn in her gossamer wedding gown ... the nmer bride captures the romance of the es . . . is the evnosurA nf nil owoc summer unae caprures me romance ... is the cynosure of all eyes ages a Gift from SHARP'S JEWELRY OUR BRIDAL REGISTRY is the true and complete source of information for all who wish to 'gift the bride' ... for in Sharp's Bridal Registry is noted down the Bride's preference as to pattern and style in sterling, china, glassware. Likewise, our Bridal Registry shows, in brief, "just what gift will most please a particular bride." At ^harp's Jewelry are to be found the most cherished and glorious names in bridal gifts . . . famous brands .like Towle and Lenox that are tfie prime choice of brides everywhere,. So drop in and discover, from our Bridal Registry, what your favorite bride would like most for a wedding gift! We Love To Answer Questions About brides . . . about their silver or china patterns, whether they need more place settings, or which serving pieces are required to complete their sets. And we extend friendly, personal help in your choice of a gift, at the price you want to pay. building up of their muscles as one of the aims; we buy them balls and bats and encourage them to play games to develop a sense of sportsmanship and the schools teach arithmetic and economics so that the youngsters will know where the money comes from and goes. Some of these .aims can be accomplished, and others of them reinforced, by having the kids put in a few hours of honest work in their own households. • * • This, of course, is not a brand* new idea. Shocking as it must seem to the enforcers of the child- labor laws an awful lot of what is good in our country stems directly from the fact that in the past, youngsters were expected to put in long hours of hard work during their tender years. Farmers raised their own hired men right in their own families and at the same time gave the kids a comprehensive course in Agriculture. Tradesmen used their sons as 'apprentices and simult* aneously trained them to be craftsmen. When girls married, they already knew how to keep house because they'd been practicing for years under the super- vison of their mothers. So far as I can see, this system helped more people than it harmed and many an executive today pridefully acknowledges that some ol his success is due to having learned to work as a youngster. * * t times change. Nowadays tfti kids still have plenty to do but it is no longer so necessary iiof so acceptable that they work within the family. Schools have taken over training for life*Wofk and machinery has replaced muscles in farm, kitchen and yard duties. But it is still true that, "a little work never hurt nobody." beep-thinkers in the Child Psychology department seem to agree with this. 1 read A couple of articles lately in which the benefits of household chores for children were highly recoftv mended. In fact, they said it push-button appliances were making work scarce around the house, parents owed it td the youngsters to invent some chores for them! * * * We don't have problems like that around our hcfjse. There are always plenty of chores leering at us from every direction and we haven't had to invent a job yet. The spirit of helpfulness flourishes in our youngsters but a bicycle ride, a telephone call, some forgotten homework is forever side-tracking it. | * « • i The work session al our house last Saturday morning was incited not so much by the parents' ideals of character building as it was by the fact that the place was filthy. I,had put in a great deal of extra tune at my outside job and my household time was pretty much taken up with ironing the wash dry because of the rainy weather. Father was most sympathetic and he lent a hand in his usual manner — by proclaiming firmly Friday evening, 'Tomorrow morning, you kids have to help your mother!" Softened up by the prospects of an extra dime in their allowance, the kids were most eager From their conversation I gathered I wasn't going to have to do a thing all Saturday but lie in bed while the _kids scrubbed, Waxed polished and baked. Mary Ann't first recommended duty was to clean the girls' bedroom. "That's what I always hafta do'*, she said, "why can't it be something more fun like scrubbing the kitchen floor?" • # • I admitted there was logic in her statement—doing the same thing all of the time does get rather drab. "But first you must take all the chairs out of the kit^ chert and sweep the floor", 1 directed. Mary Ann was la little surprised that this -was Jsart of the scrubbing profcels but she complied until sh6 was about half-way done with the sweeping. "I guess I'll clean rny room after all", she said then. I swept and prepared the water for the scrubbing. • * * Meanwhile, Jeanie chose fot hef project, the ordering of the top of the sewing, machine that is the catch-all for the games, school papers 'tmd varied and sundries in our bldroom. It alsc holds the drawers where we keep the buttons. Jean dumped the drawers on the feed and startec throwing out papers. When '. next inspected her labor she had the machine open and was diligently dusting the inside workings. This was all right and it certainly ' needed it. The thing is that the machine hasn't work- for years and I probably won't have occasion to open ft again during my lifetime. "Hey, Mama", Jean said at this point, "do you want to finish this? I'd like to scrub the kitchen floor." • • * When Jean scrubs a kitchen "'v... 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Typ. 670x15 Tvb<l*u 710x15 Tubelou 760x15 Tub.l«n FIRST TIRE* 23.00 25.30 21.20 23.50 25.70 NEXT TIRE* 11.50 12.65 10.60 11 >5 12.85 Registered Jeweler - American Gem Society ALGONA.IOWA ELASTIC for SNUG FIT FRONT and BACK! Terry Cloth SEAT THROWS 477 Regularly 5,49 Protects car upholstery, Wo«h. «like a tpwel—won't fade. Available in split, or solid back. 6lye, green, gray, t-WI-t-l! «7«.7-f BodyMountMirror Reg. 3.49 2 9 I 4*non-glar»autoinifrof enclosed in itr«amlin«<| projection ring. - Twin Auto Mats |49 R«g. 1,98 Trops dirt, tlgth, water, Clock rubbtr—waffle dojlgn. Eoiy to cfoaiv Newglo Polish. 1.49 AQ/ Vfllut ^yjpVi Cleans and polUhet with one application Rub on—wipe offl ' Cet several far hp«C and car, Be reda*y fee; flny emergencyl •4WI PLANTATION BALLROOM WHITTEMORE, IOWA Friday, May 24 Teen-age Dance DON DEAN ORCH. Sunday, May 26 DEL CLAYTON Sunday, June 2 HENRY CHARLES Sunday, June 9 JACK COLE Sunday, June 16 GUY DE LEO No Advance Booth Reservations — Doors Open at 8:30 throw all your clothes out in the hall." Jean ascended to 'the upper regions. I finished the scrubbing, vacuumed the living room while waiting for the floor to dry and applied the wax. * • « * Bill was tidying up the back porch. He does an excellent job at this sort of thing. If anything, he's too neat. .That back porch was built for the express purpose of housing the overshoes, the bows and arrows, the BB guns, the bicycles, roller skates and fishing rods that forjrnerjjyended up in the;—front Hall'^nd'the closets. However, habit is strong and a whole lot of that equipment still gets left in the front hall so as I worked Saturday morning I kept making deposits in the back porch. Mysteriously, the articles made th'eir return, Bill's artistic temperament calls for the clean uncluttered look and if he has anything to say about it, the back porch is going to have it whether or not we can get into the front hall. Any complaints I had about the matter were immediately stifled by Bill's purely voluntary mowingtof the lawn. * * « Household chores are certainly character building and we built character at our house for a full two hours before a meeting of the club-in-the-shack was called and the helpers departed. I had not inspected some of their work and I was a little skeptical of the results because they finished so quickly. "Are you sure you did a good job?", I asked. "I couldn't do it nearly so fast myself." "That's because you don't plan things right, Mama", was the reply. • • • The house looked real slick by Saturday noon. It only took me an hour or so longer than it usually does. We're back in our usual state of casual messiness today but I think somebody or other learned something from the process. Come around next weekend. Then we plan to clean up the basement and give the dog a bath. « * • 1 have noticed some good buys in stewing chickens, either fresh or frozen, in the stores lately. There is practically no limit to the things you can make with a stewing chicken and you "can boil one up and stretch it for several meals. This week's recipe is, for Creole Chicken and it came from Mrs Phillip Tnman of Bancroft. 2 tblsp. butter < , 2 tblsp. flour . 1 cup milk .1 cup cream salt and pepper 2 beaten egg yolks ' 1 cup uncooked shell macaroni 1, cup cooked chicken, cut in small pieces Chopped pimientp Make a white sauce of the first five ingreni!e*£tsy take from.Ifreat and add'the beaten egg y.olks. Combine with, the , macaroni and chicken, place in moderate oven and bake ytitil' :the macaroni is tender — about 30 minutes. Serves 6 to* 8. --GRACE. 39< CANNED ICE Freeze In refrigerator—use In cooler, "Polar Ice" »loy c»ld for hours. Pt, W-JW7 Gambles Mail Order DISCOUNT CATALOG SAVINGS up to 40% on HUNDREDS of ITEMS k*p» In and S«¥t Gamblei Bluowif Way | Barbecue Grill 9.9$ Value, food tastes to good when cooked ouJdoord 82" flrebowl it gvarsa* tttd 3 ytor*. Hoi fold' W !«i«* I'M fldjpit* •HUM ^ W^VP-W « Jil|, IIH.IVi III •— -r^r-T^^w^^^ «> me-9HV HV •» VfV IRtp ^1» ViT W? VF *P PP •• «•' **10 Ib, CHARCOAL -1.05 ALWAYS BETTER BUYS AT GAMBLES , , . THE TRAVELING MEDICINE MAN Not BO many yews 999 this was a familiar throughout rujral America. The traveling medicine man, aThow-man with a "cure-all" for all ills took chance* with his customers' health* That ic past now •<—_ today at Tbuente Pharmacy, graduate registered pharmacists' pfe* pare your "medicines" exactly and precisely according Jo your doctor's prescription. """ THUEHTE PHARMACY Phone CY 4*52* OUR BUSINESS-IS PROJECTING YOUR HEALTH Suffers Stroke At Whittemore Whitletnore — Adolph Naas suffered a slight stroke at his home, Friday, May 10. Mr Naas called at the Leo Walters home just before noon to have Mr Walters bring him some fuel oil, which Mr Walters did shortly after dinner: After having filled the tanks Mr Walters tpok the receipt for the fuel to the' house, and after, paying for the fuel a short visit was held and Mr Naas was in the best of spirits. Mr Walters then went out in the country where he delivered some fuel, but missed his receipt book and went back to pick it up and when he got to the Naas home found Adolph on. the kitchen floor. Or. Devine was called and at last report he was get-* ting along fairly well. Burt Students In t University Play Gary Schichtl and Roger Ste« ward, both Upper Iowa University students from, Burt, have parts in the cast in the outdoor play, "The Treasured Years" to be present May 24 and 25 in conjunction with the 100th anniversary of the university. Schichtl is majoring in physical education, and is a senior. He is the son of Mrs Florence Schichtl. Roger is the son of Mr and Mrs Walter Steward and is a sopho* more, majoring in mathematics. Licenses To Wed To 4 Couples Four couples applied for li« censes to wed at the county clerk's office here last week. W» censes were issued to the follow. ing: May 8 — * Edward Schiltz, Ba»« croft, and Rose Marie KunkeL LuVerne. May 8 — Arthur F. HeUman, Bancroft, arid Leona V. Goche, Titonka. May 10 — Ivan Bartholomew, Austin, Minn., and La Pena F* liomholt, Lyle, Minn. May 13 -~ Donald, Q. Redinfc Bode, and Norma J. Becker. Wesjey. Two J. P. Fines • _ were C. H. QstwinWe's They were NM. tonka, who, paid $44 an .sste o who p_<ud |§ sign charge.
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