The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 28, 1937 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 28, 1937
Page:
Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Jan. 28,1937 3 Views on Married Women Holding Jobs BETTER THANA BRIDGE TOURNEY SAYS_AWORKER "Just Bobbers" Is Reply Of Another; Are 2 Jobs Too Many To keep our Girl Friday busy, we sent her out to find out how single girl* felt about married women holdng down Jobs, and how the married women with jobs felt about keeping them, and some of the reasons why they do. We found out plenty—and there are two sides to this story, as well as any other one. Opinion* Three Way* Opinion)) {were divided three ways: 1—Some flatly declared that the only job for a married woman was to stay at home and care for her husband, her children, or whatever needed taking care of. 2—A second group cautiously maintained that under certain circumstances it might be all right for the wife to work. 3—And the third group said emphatically that it was O. K. for married women to work, if they could get a job. For obvious reasons, we quote none of the women or girls interviewed, by name or initial. What They Said "I think it is all right for married women to work, if she has the ability and the talent," said one local secretary. "I don't believe in women working just to pass the time away, though." 'It la far better to have a job than spend the afternoons losing money over the bridge table," said another married woman. And a teacher had this to say: "I don't see any reason why a woman should hold down two jobs— her husband and a business. Work is hard enough to find for single girls, who have to live on a salary, without having married women take a position for less money, just to get household pin-money." Should Raise Children One young lady interviewed, who classifies herself as a "home girl", says that married women's career consists of raising children and bread. "That's what they get marred for," she added. She added that when she married she was go- Ing to be an "old fashioned wife." "If a husband's earning are inadequate, then a married woman H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load Insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do aQ kinds of draying and hauling, , Can Ttke Ifewsgdum! WI IU7 SPOT IEWJPICTUIES! • -*-i«-» • !-«••••»•• '•"•t !"•! II Ihtl lllinni».imi»m«a«»»| . H. 4«M »•? «< »~ » MARSHALL NEWSPICTURES COOPERATION PAYS O. SL ReOey. Secretary Chamber of Commerce Alrona, low* Dear Sir: In behalf of the Whlttemore Community Crab and myself, we wish to thank yon and the AI- gona Chamber of Commerce for your time and effort* In regards to Oghway No. 44 to remain and be rooted through Whitte- We sorely hope that the low* State Highway Commission sees fit to pave this roote through oar city. Again thanking yea and hoping to hear from yea In the near future. Yours very truly, L. H. Pertt, Secretary Community Club, Whlttemore. has a right to work, but not otherwise", said another woman who is not in business herself, but is handling the upbringing and training of two children. Another business girl in Algona "resents" the Invasion of the job field by married women. "When a girl goes to school and studies so that she can fit herself for a useful business or occupation, she doesn't want the field overcrowded with a bunch of dizzy housewives. All these women want is extra money for a fur coat but it's necessary bread and butter with us," she said. Having the opportunity of asking the opinion of a district judge on the question, we did. Here's his answer: "There is nothing a woman can do which compares with her job of raising children. There would be fewer divorces if more women realized this fact After her work is done, and the children are grown, then she might justifiably look after outside Interests, or enter business." What's your viewpoint? Lucky? You Bet! Miss Examinations But Earned Right Fenton: Fenton public school students who have an average of 90 percent or above, are exempt from examinations and are placed on the honor roll. Those exempt the first semester and receiving the honor are: 12th (trade—Evelyn Radig. Frederich Zwlefel and Alvina Haase. Itth grade—.Mariorle Johnson, Edith Wolfe. Irene Bleckwenn. Ar- lenc Mitchell. Marie Fnuerby, Hadley Bailey and Ruth Dreyer. 10th «rade—Mary Ann Bohn, Lucille Meyer and Ruth Mae Kyhl. 8th trade—Margery Brown. Dorothy Prpver. Louise Dreyer and Marie Mitchell 8th grade—Iris Zwlefel. 1th ernde—Lavonne Newel, Kathryn Ohm, Bettv Jean Schwartz, ind Harlan Holldorf. 6th Erode—Phyllis Fauerby and Eugene Schmidt 5th grade—Deland Bolte. Richard Thpesfield and Lorraine Rledel. 1th (Trade—Georgia Gerhard. Kathryn Bleckwenn, Florls Gibbons and Sidney Bruce Humphrey. 3rd (trade— Marian Gade, Betty Hollrtorf. Evelyn Kueokei", Janet McFall. Beverly Schultel James Widdel, Lorraine Wegener and Verdell Rlcdet. Fenton Forwards Meet Fenton: The Fenton Forward 4-H club met Saturday, Jan. 3rd. with Donna Jean Bailey. Twelve members responded to roll call. Membership cards were signed for the coming year. The officers planned the program for the coming year, which will be on first year of Home Furnishing. Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod. club leader, led a discussion on that subject A two course luncheon was served following the meeting. I must employ at once a man living in small town or on farm. Permanent work. Must be satisfied with earning $75 a month at first Add- dress Box 473, care of this paper. Name .. Address Imagine driving your car with all the windows covered with heavy canvas. You probably would never attempt it Neither would L Yet. a great many drivers do this very thing during a blinding snowstorm. It doesn't take very long for snow to interfere with the efficiency of the ordinary windshield wiper and also to cover the side windows of the car. Winter is here and snowstorms are upon us. Be sure that your windshield wiper la in good condition and that the wiper functions properly. Sometimes the rubber becomes worn and a new wiper is necessary. A small cost but it can save you considerable annoyance and inconvenience. It is also a good safety measure to see that this equipment is in order. Instead of stopping a minute for emergency cleaning of windshield, many drivers will continue on their way. trusting to luck that the won't run into anything or anybody. Do not depend on luck. Armstrong Folks on California Trip Armstrong: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fischer and Durwood Blekfeld left Tuesday evening for San Jose, California, where they will spend at least six weeks. They will visit with Mr. Fischer's mother and their son, Lowell, who has been working there since last summer. Mrs. A. Trygstad is suffering with a broken arm which she received when she fell on some ice. The Armstrong Independent basketball team defeated the Gruver team 52 to 20 at Gruver Saturday evening. Mrs. J. H. Wiens of Mountain Lake, Minn., is assisting her brother, A. F. Flaming, during the sale of his household goods. Mr. Flam- Ing will leave for California soon, where he will make his home. Mrs. Ray Ives of Pasadena, California, who spent a week with her sister, Mrs. J. B. Knipe here, and also at the Howard Smith home in Albert Lea. Minn., left the first of the week for her home in Pasadena. Mrs. Ives accompanied her mother's body, Mrs. William Stuart here a few weeks ago for burial. Portland Twp. C. E. Sigsbce had corn shelters Tuesday. Harry Lanning is visiting his brother, George Lanning. Mr. and Mrs. George Patterson were Des Moines callers Sunday. The Alfred Godfredsens spent Friday afternoon at the S. M. Pet- ersens. Alice Wiese, AlRona, spent Saturday night and Sunday at the Del Fltchs. The Everett Shiplers spent Friday afternoon at the August Schipull home. The Louis DeLaney family, of Sioux Rapids, visited Sunday at the Del Fitchs. The Thomas Trenarys were Sunday evening callers at the Wyott Stott home. The Oran Hudson family were Sunday supper guests at the Martin Beckers. The Howard Clarks and Dwight Potters visited the Ben Potters, at Algona, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Lanning called Saturday evening at the Thomas Claytons. The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Doms, Burt called Friday afternoon at the Leo Brayton home. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Haines, Algona, called Sunday afternoon at the Martin Beckers. D. M. Stewart and the Roscoe Stewart family were dinner guests Sunday at the Earl Shiplers, Mrs. Alfred Bunkofske, Leola and Harold were Sunday dinner guests at the Harry Lindys, Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Peterson and the Alfred Godfredscns were Sunday dinner guests at the George Lannings. The Del Fltchs and Alice Wiese were guests at a card party held Saturday evening at the Fred Carter home in Burt Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Burger and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Polhemus, Burt, enjoyed an oyster supper Friday night at the W. J. Stewart home. The Edward Smiths visited Sunday evening at the P. W. Smith home. Mrs. D. W. Smith la recovering from an attack of influenza. The W. W. Boettchera, Lance Reibhoffs, and the Marion Chip- mans were six o'clock dinner guests Sunday at the Ted Rings* dorf home. The Ray Butterflelda and Tony Sorensens were guests for dinner Sunday at the Albert Butterfield home. GUARANTEED CORD-WOOD SAWS 30 in. $6.00 32 in, $6.75 Plu»Ta* Hall Order* TUted Saw dimming and FHing Saw Shop J38 a Federal Maeo» CJty la. Rectal Diseases, Varicose Veins and Rupture I us* the ambulant method in treating theao condition*. This means that you suffer very Uttie If any pain, do not h*vo to go to bed or loae any Mood. You can go right oa with yaw regular work and lose no time except for a few minute* in my office once a week. You are welcome to come in for mmmlnattoa without charges. At that time I can explain in detail my method of treatment. Office Hours 9-5 Evening by Appointment Phones: Res. 541, Office 187 DR. a W. aCHYKR, D. a General Hospital. Algona, Iowa (3 blka. So. Ford Gang*) a-t *~*». .>..V""**"..V •*-•%* Welcome! County Basketball Tournament * Players and Fans THE SMOKE SHOP PEERLESS (Chemacol Processed) COAL is economical. Furnaces require less stoking with this lonir-burninjr i'oal. Users of Peerless are well acquainted with its exceptional heat content. Its unusual purity leads to a more perfect combustion, insuring a maximum heat output per ton. This same purity causes less ash, less soot and no clinkers. PHONE 256 FOB TONS OF SATISFACTION Botsford Lumber Co. Jim Pool Algona

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