The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1955 · Page 15
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June 2, 1955

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 2, 1955
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Page 15
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June 2,1955 Igorta ityper ON SALE TOMORROW MORNING SUMMER COTTON TOPS i / BARE-ARM BEAUTIES FOR YOUR SEPARATES, YOUR SUITS AND SKIRTS, PIN-MONEY PRICED AT JUST „ Cotton Is cool, cotton Is crispy, cotton Is washable) cotton is fashionable . ...ana 1 S & L brings.you thrj«M» bits of above-fhe-waist flarfery for a next to nothing p.ke. Linen- look crease-resistant rayons, embossed cottons and heavenly prints. Sizes 32 to 38. You'll want several whefi youjee them. BE EARIY FOR BEST CHOICE THE GREAT ANNUAL FOR BEAUTIFUL SHOES THE ONCE-A-YEAR EVENT THAT BRINGS SUMMERTIME FOOTWEAR FOR ALL THE FAMIL2f AT SPECTACULAR SAVINGS! HURRY! HURRY1 HURRY1 Women's Leather Flatties and Play Shoes f>99 Beautiful fashions at o pin- anonvy price! Cool, comfort for a summer of fun* WOMEtCl SIZES 4 TO 10 liilliiit Misses' and Children's Summer PLAY PALS $i Easy-to-clean "Fabrilites" with non-marking composition soles. White, red and multicolors. Sin. 5 le >, Bhto Hand 12H t« 3. ^nfft^K^^^^w^ef^j'i^fsytffyy. ^lllR^jewesr'rianjJMl'kiJis^^lll^^ i|;|i«f?i|;rpf3'|;fwf;#§p i $Sj|ji'{({ (s<?tftf f, .'* Jfs.ii|.t jjjjl. th ]|| IWiSIp JiflwaJf ijS""? Jl. |||9*^Wi •:,»» : ««»ipV/ ome n's ALL-LEATHER BEADED "MOCS" HAND-LACEDI VOQ HAND-BE ADEDI |W«* Genuine moccasin construction. Gay colored beading. Airfoam insoles. White, natural, turquoise. PLAY SHOES WOMEN'S SIZES 4 TO 10 - WHITE AND COLORS >99 Butter-soft elk leathers the uppers, the wedgies, the platforms. Gay styles - barefoot*, slings, sandals and others. DRESSY FLATS Imagine! GENUINE LEATHER and BALI MESH in those high-fashion little dressy Tlots. Wlut* and glamour color** Women'* Stoot' to W, Men's and Boys 1 Cool Canvas Breezy Cools 2* 8 Washable monk's cloth uppers vulcanized to sole and heel. Sturdy flexible, lightweight, Bouncy cork crepe soles, Men's sizes bYi to 11. BOY'S SIZES £77 blu< <* biowe* Women's Washable Fabric Oxfords Cool and f%fl flexible! "J7 Sturdy, lightweight crepe soles. Double stitched seams. ON SALE TOMORROW MORNING MISSES' and CHILDREN'S Washable Fabric Oxfords Tubbable, flexible, cool! Non-sfip white rubber soles. Blue or red. Sizes 5 to 12; M.Vi to 3 and growing girls sizes 4 to 9. 189 J-. Routes, June 2,1955 June is ihe traditional time for weddrhgs. Couples by the hundreds sign up for a life time partnership. Weddings are romantic. There's the bride in misty white, the handsome bridegroom and the bridesmaids in lovely dresses. There are flowers in profusion, guests in confusion, gorgeous gifts and warm wishes for happiness. Then after the dreamy interval of the honeymoon, the bride packs her gown away in tissue paper and they settle down to the business of ordinary living. Almost before she figures out what to do with the four pressure cookers given to her as wedding presents she finds out that the dashing, debonair creature she married is a mere man after all. And it is a man she has Vo live with. What else is there for a girl to marry? * * * I wonder who ever started ihe umor that it is the'women who ire hard to understand. Maybe t was some man too lazy to bother to find out what made his .vife tick and who just threw up iis handri and said women are nade to be loved not understood. Or may'be it was some- gal who itartcd the idea that women are so complicated so's she'd seem mysterious and add a little interest. . For my money, men are us'c as hard to understand as women. Maybe even a little more difficult. * * * Personally I have put in nearly fifteen years trying to understand men, one man in particular, and believe me, I'm just getting started. But if it would help any of the current crop of June brides, I'd be willing to contribute some unsolicited advice on the subject of understanding men. Not that I expect it'll help any for living with a man is something every girl has to work out for herself. lions to convince men that housework isn't for women only and then it was the passing of the oldfashioned hired girl that really turned the trick. Men are more hairy than women (except on the scalp), they have deeper voices and they are much strong- all It's a good thing to admire these peculiarly male attributes. It will not only flatter your man, you may even get a lot of heavy furniture" moved just by admiring his strong, strong muscles. At least the advice won't you anything. cost We shall start with the assumption that most men, at least the ones you and I married, are pretty nice. They bark and growl a\little once in a while but they are trainable and they respond to good treatment. With a little patience you can get them to answer your • command and if you start early enough and are firm enough with them they can be .entirely house-broken. This is the same technique to apply in raising poodles. | * I If you are more interested in having a good husband than a well-trained house pet, you don't try to order him around at all. There are more subtle and lots more effective methods of getting your own way. The person' who said you can catch more flies with sugar than you can with vinegar wasn't kidding and it sure applies to living with and oving a man. Above all, never, never, nag, for nagging has 'uined more marriages, or at least taken the joy out of them than my other single factor. m » • Men are terribly proud of being nale. Nothing hurts their self- esteem more .than a hint that hey might be the least bit sissi- ied. That's why it took genera- When men gel angry they need physical force to let off steam, because by custom they are denied the feminine luxury of a good cry. It's a little anti-social to go around hitting people, so they have to work off their mad by hitting inanimate objects shouting and swearing or by complaining to their wife. So many times a man will come home and raise an awful fuss about a skimpy meal or a sloppy living room when -it's really an inefficient employee, a critical boss or a difficult customer.that's eating him. Or he might be worrying about biljs, the raise in wholesaler's prices or a deadline contract. And there's always a slim outside chance that he's angry because the meal really is skimpy or the living room actually messy. * * * Men are more sex conscious than women or at least they express it differently. No woman but an out-and-out hussy would go around whistling at a good looking man or perking up at a well turned ankle the way men do. Just because a husband has quite a bit of the wolf in him does not mean that he doesn't love his wife as long as he limits his interest to looking. In a way a little mild wolfing is kind of a compliment to you. He has an eye for feminine charm and you must have rated mighty high in that department for it was you he picked to marry. * * It has been said, .by a man, naturally, that when he stops looking they'll be patting his face with a shovel. But confidentially, I wonder if the leering anc whistling that all men are pront to isn't a bit put on. I wouldn't be a bit surprised if some of the drooling at Marilyn Monroe's picture and quite a few of the remarks about the contents of a sweater are committed only because it's expected of them. All Award Honors At Class Day In LuVerne LuVerne—Class Day exrrcir.ps ware held at 10 a.m. Friday in Iho Lu Verne Consolidated school auditorium. The awards of the lower grades were made by their respective teachers. Mrs Clement Stripling presented awards to her eighth grade 1 and presented them to Supt B. E. Martin who in turn presented t li e i r promotion certificates. There are 21 eighth grade graduates: Robert Awe, Donald Carroll, Jane Darby, Marilyn Frost, Geraldine Gregory, Sally llarcl- copf, Larry Harmon, Karen Harper, Delores Leek, Marvin Maass, Eldon Myers, Judith Naffzigcr, Sandra Patterson, Donovan Prior, Elaine Rockwood, Eleanor Rockwood, Rebecca Stripling, Janello Schneider Linda Swanson, Gary Thomas and Ada Tobey. Presentation of high school attendance awards, Mrs Claire Champine, Citix.enship Awards, Supt. Martin, Leadership Awards, Mrs Champine, Commercial Awards, William L i 111 e j o h n, VTtithcmatic awards, Mrs Cham- jine, Music Awards, Mrs Little- ohn, Athletic Awards, Bryce A. Wickett. Senior Class history, Herbert Huff, senior class prophecy, Glora Harmon, and Class Will, Joyce Phillips. A picnic noon. dinner followed at the boys doing it, and he wants to be just as masculine as the next guy. i * * The double standard is still very much in operation even if women have long since gained the vole and are found in most places that men are. What's sauce for the gander is not sauce for the goose, fanity A man may consider pro excusable as long as it comes out of his mouth not Ills wife's. He thinks he's just .as attractive as he ever was when he sits around with his shoes off, unwashed and sporting a three days growth of beard. She's supposed to look glamourous—fix her hair and put on some lipstick. And a purely male extra- Pink & Blue Shower Mrs Harold Nielsen Jr. was the honored guest at a pink and blue shower Friday evening in the home of Mrs Dale Zentner, her sister-in-law, with Mrs Clement Stripling, her sister, co-hostess. About twenty two shared the courtesy. Many dainty gifts were received by the honoree. Out OL town guests included Meredith Engel, Fort! Dodge, Mrs Albert Nielsen, Britt, Mrs Fred Will, Mrs LaVoy Dawson, Corwilh, Sandra Stripling, Algona, Mrs Jack Kassel, Grand Meadow, Minn. Mrs F. W. Kienkcr of Johnston, Neb. has been a visitor the past six weeks in the home of her daughter and family Mr and Mrs Albert Wllhelmi. WONDERFUL, CAREFREE, WASHABLE COTTONS! Summer Skirts AN UNMATCHABLE SPECIAL GROUP LOW PRICED AT You'll want several of these full and sofily pleated skirts in vivid fast colors on dark grounds and light prints on whits and light tones. Almost matchless vaniety and tremendous savings. Sizes 22 to 30. vagance such as a fishing trip never seems to put the family budget out of kilter the way the purchase of some feminine frippery does. * * * You'll be happier if you just accept this double standard and not try to fight it. It applies to many more fields than faithfulness and morality. Men expect women to be a little more refined, a lot more virtuous, much less impatient and infinitely more understanding than they are. And trying to live up to our part of the double standard gives us gals such a lovely feeling of superiority. * * * Men are an interesting, sometimes exasperating and always worth while subject to try to understand. Apply yourself to it as if your life depended on it for it does. At least the happiness >f your marriage does and that's an awfully important part of life. Now, is all this information on understanding men perfectly clear to you June brides? Because if it is, maybe you can turn around and explain it to me. * * * The mail this week brought a letter from John M. Henry, Director of Public Affairs for tin- Dos Moines Register and Tribune. Mr Henry says, "Your column about the imaginary dinner party certainly was good reading. I would like to have listened in, for instance, to .conversations between Betty Nil-Donald and Bishop Sheehan. The column was very much like VanLoon's in the Lives. Did you read it? If not, you should, it seems to me." 1 haven't read it, but I'm going down to the library and have Beth look it up for mo. * * * I had a nice visit this week with Teddy Larson Fischer, a friend from the days when we were young and gay. "Toots", us we called her way back then, is really enjoying her new daughter born to them after three sons and she looks fit after recovering from a serious operation. The Fischers live in LaPorte, Indiana, and they recently saw the Rev. and Mrs Sjostrand. Rev. Sjostrand was a popular Pastor of the First Lutheran church here in the 1930's and is now serving a church in LaPorte. Incidentally, I was amused to hear the name of the Fischer'i dentist. It's Dr. Toothacre! * * * Last week I told the story of Sparky the lamb belonging to Gretchen and Jon Deim. Mary Ann went to Brownies where Mrs Deim is one of her leaders and came home to tell me that Sparky no longer belongs to them. ''We traded Sparky for hull a horse." said Irma Lee. "We chose tiie back half rather than the front because the front is where you have to feed it!" » » • I am fresh out of recipes at present and I am waiting for you to send me some. Lots of you have promised to do this. — GRACE.

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