Viola no pic jan 1962

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Viola no pic jan 1962 - BVENIKO, JANUARY 17.1962, TOLA Miss Viola Keeps...
BVENIKO, JANUARY 17.1962, TOLA Miss Viola Keeps House For Adlai i By POLLY PAFFILAS \ or the Akron Beacon Journal 1 NEW YORK (AP)-Adlai Sto- Ivenson likes lo cook his 1 breakfast. • '• . If Viola Reardy doesn't get to kind of tijing Mr. Stevenson likes on display. The corn was a soui jvenir from some Illinois friends ownj'wlio came for a visit, one day"^' He Okays Menus The ambassador Is easy lo cook the stove before he does, he has!for. Viola volunteers. He is par- the coffee perking. But Steven.son doesn't Tiiiicli op()ortunlty to scramble an egg. His housekeeDcc ^Viola, usu- ticulaiiy fond of fresh vegetables 'ally, is at the controls long before! I our UN ambassador has thought of j famous guests simple and not too many rourses.. One of 'Viola's tasks is to plan and cook meals -.for the many who stream into ;hbw to scramble the Russians that U '-fty. Viola is a mite with a mammoth job of running the U. S. Embassy apartment, Stevenson's quarters in the ^Waldorf Towers. Iwoves East River View The huge apartment rooms, plus 4'>! baths. The French decor is while with accents of red and gold. Standing at a window, Viola says: >i^'The ambassador loves to look at this gorgeous view of the East River and we never close the draperies. He won't have it!" Every niche has the-Adlai accent — artistic but yet folksey. Snapshots of the grandchildren and the photos of Stevenson with h^leanoi' Roosevelt and Dag Ham- marskjold. are a sharp conti'ast lo the paintings of Picasso. Sargent, Wood and Matisse. The ambassador likes to have things from home around him. Viola gestures to family silver pieces, statues and figin-ines collected from his travels. Home is the farm in Libertyviile, 111. Picking up three ears of dried golden corn, tied with a blue ribbon, Viola remarks, "This is the Stevenson's health. He goes-very I has been with him for three years, and who was friend «na companion to his mother, is evi- lighl on coffee, sweets and liquor. He doesn't nibble between meals. except time. for an apple before bed- "He's only supposed lo have two eggs a week, but tbe othei- day he outfoxed me," she explains. =ni|?htf=. the apartment. ."Mr. - Stevenson okays everyj menu and many times will plan the entire meal," Viola says, A week's entertaining schedule might run like this: Sunday, cocktails for 30; Monday, breakfast has --12i ^for 6; lunch for 4; Tuesday, lunch for 8; dinner for 15; Wednesday, breakfast for 6, cocktails for 8 and maybe house guests the rest of the week. Somebody back horne, in Boync City, Mich., once asked her how dcnf. He introduced her to Jacqueline Kennedy with these words: "Tn ,io ;e vini.n .<%hi> takes care Tills is Viola. She takes care of me.-' and "wasn't back in time to fix his breakfast, so he boiled himself an egg. He knows' better thauthat." She Helps Shop Viola also has been trying to get Stevenson to walk to work, believing the exercise would be good for Ijim. "The U. N. building isn't that far. But he doesn't really have the time, I guess," she says. Viola takes the ambassador's shirts to the laundry and sees that his shoes are repaired. She also docs some of the food shopping on Third Avenue. Stevenson's respect and affee- she handled all these fancy af-i»'ettiun for the little woman who Drought Ending DARWIN. Australia (AP) — A four-year- droiight appears to have been broken over a large area of Central Australia, where cattle have been dying for lack. of food and water. Up to six inches of rain lias been recorded over 180,000 square miles north of Alice Spring^. A "Week ago a great cloud of dust covered 80,000 square mites of this aiea. Today a thin carpet of green is spreading as grass begins to sprout. • ^ ' fairs. "It's easy, just make plenty of plans and be prepared for l)lenty of changes." ! Frets About His Jle^dth "The ambassador is most con-i siderate^and thoughtful and tiies | not to disrupt things," she explains. But sometimes he does call up at the last minute to say he's bringing four home for lunch or three more are coming to dinner. As any homemaker, Viola often has to set another place or take one off. "Why, one noon we kept changing the table so many times I ^asn't sure whether we were ! serving four or eight." Viola is constantly fretting aboutj (First Pubii.shcd in The lola Register, January 17, 1962.) REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE iOLA STATE BANK of lola in tlio Stale of Kansas, at tlie close of business on . Lfocenjber 'Av, li)Gl. A !5 S E T S Cash, balances with other banks, and cash iteifts in process of collection $ 877.212.78 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed , Obligations of States and political subdivisions Other bonds, notes, and debentures (including $60,000.00 securities of Federal agencies and corporations not guaranteed by U. S.) Loans and discounts (including $1,405.55 overdrafts) ... Bank premises owned $36,G73.70, furniture and fixtures $13.!)45.45 Other assets . 776,558.80 569.875.94 60.000.00 1,846,362.93 50.219.15 3.277.92

Clipped from
  1. The Iola Register,
  2. 17 Jan 1962, Wed,
  3. Page 6

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  • Viola no pic jan 1962

    sgraves – 07 Dec 2014

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