Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 2, 1957 · Page 3
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July 2, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 2, 1957
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Page 3
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Editorial- Governors Busy Guessing Their P o I i tic a I Rating £ Traditionally, the extracurricular doing at the annual governors' conference are always more Important than the items on the agenda. And the extracurricular doings are always politics. We are only half a year into President Eisenhower's second term, yet the talk at the recent Williamsburg. Va., meeting centered on 1960 presidential speculation. There wasn't so much on the Republican side. Gov. Goodwin J. Knight of California said he wasn't going to run for either the presidency or the Senate (in 1958). Thus he indicated he would have another go at the governorship, whether or not retiring Sen. William F. Knowland enters the field. Obviously such a race, if it actually came to pass, would have a substantial bearing on Knowland's prospects for the GOP nomination and on the future condition of the Republican party in California, second biggest state in the land. The guessing was a bit livelier among the Democrats. One member of Congress, Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, appeared ' to find favor with a good many governors, particularly from southern states. Inevitably a lot of the governors in attendance heard their names bruited about, and a few of them gave the ball an extra swat themselves. Those which cropped up most! Times Herald,Carroll, Jew* Tuesday, July VIM? ^ I'm Almost as Civilized as an 01' Blockbuster Now" often were Govs. Robert Meyner of New Jersey, George Leader of Pennsylvania, Frank Clement of Tennessee and G. Mennen Williams of Michigan. . By the time - honored political test of acceptability—willingness of all segments of a party to take a candidate—two „of these four Probably wiU|haye«tough sledding. Clement appears to '•fiave little standing with northern Democrats. Williams, heavily identified with CIO leaders in Michigan, may well prove unacceptable not only to the South but in wide areas of the North. Meyner clearly would be a man to be reckoned with should he win smashing re-election tins fall. Leader, a less positive type, can't run for re-election in 1958 and would have to capture a Senate seat to stay in the limelight. Anyway, it's good to know that the boys are busy practicing the art they know so well—figuring the main chance. Thoughts For thou wilt not leave my soul In hell; neither wilt thou suffer thine Holy One to see corruption. —Psalms 16:10. Jesus lives, to Him the Throne Over all the world is given, May We go where He is gone, Rest and reign with Him in heaven. Alleluia !-C. F. Gillert. Did ike's Tummyache Jolt Blueberry Market? Big Question: Tito May Be Undoing Of ?nf 0f World Communism By SAM DAWSON. NEW YORK ttf-Is industry the victim or the villain of inflation? In the great debate that is break By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON UP) - Marshal Tito, the Communist boss of Yugoslavia, may in spite of himself ing out on the heels of today s ,; turn out t0 havfe been the rulna . rise in steel prices, that is one of. tion o( world communism the prime questions. Another is: tfoes this price-wage hike signal another inflationary surge that will spread through many industries and further cheapen the buying power of the dollar? In the steel, aluminum, oil, auto and other industries prices are going up or rises are freely forecast on the basis of increasing j costs—and this seemingly in the face of the old law of supply and demand. Supply Exceeds Demand In all these industries there cur- But you'd never guess it from Mrs. trnma Scott Comes from Coast To Live at Westside (Times Herald New* Service) WESTSIDE - Mr: and Mrs. Robert Wharton and son, Billie, and Mrs. Emma Scott of Citrus Heights, California, arrived Satur day evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Scott and Larry. Mrs. Scott remained to make her rently is more "supply" and "more ; j 10 ™ wi ^_ her . s , on ., and d , a ,H Eht . er ment of those who suffer from recurring headaches is, not easy. A common type of headache appears to rise from a relaxation of the blood vessels in or near the brain. In this type of headache the treatment consists in giving! some substance which causes the blood vessels to contract. Rapid relief from this kind of headache has sometimes been obtained by injecting adrenalin into one of the veins. Also favorable reports have been made on the injection into the veins of a substance called sodium nicotinate (not related to the nicotine in tobacco Bible Comment—Lessons From the Bible capacity" to "produceThan^ , and „ Mrs • Wharton demand. But prices are rising! f nd Millie left Wednesday to re- anyway. The reason given: Ris-,' urn home. ing costs can't be absorbed—it's! Mrs. James Fitch of Council better to cut back output if de-Bluffs visited Friday afternoon in mand weakens further. j the home of Mrs. George May- Steel companies say they are j nard. the victims of inflation—that in- j Mr. and Mrs. David Musfeldt flation of costs is already here and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kock j ther side in the cold war. But he's and they are merely stepping in and families were guests at a pic-] a Communist, even if he plays line—rather than being the in- 1 nic supper Sunday in the home of itiators of a spreading new round | Mr. and Mrs. Tom Armstrong and of price hikes that in time will, family of Vail, lead to further wage demands. j Mr and Mrs Conrad Schoessler accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Frank what he said Sunday In t Ma- vised interview with Edward R. R. Murrow. ' Tito, who has received American aid since breaking with Stalin in 1948, said nothing to offend Russia and nothing to please the United States. When Russian Communist parly boss Khrushchev gave a televised interview a few weeks ago he was relaxed, hearty, and to the point. Not Tito. He was tense. He chain-smoked. And he beat around the bush a lot. In a Cagy Game No wonder. He's in a cagey game. He's playing both ends — the United States and Russia— against the middle. He's in' the middle. He wants help from both sides. And he's glad to get it. And since neither side wants him to line up solidly with the other side, he's in a good spot to get what he can. Like Nehru of India, also glad to get help from both sides, Tito takes the neutral role. He's careful not to go out of his way needlessly to offend ei- Many long range labor contracts are now tied to two things: 1. The; Powers of Vail to Battle Creek( cost of living-if it rises, the where they atlended the softball wage scale goes up automatically: | game between Battle Creek and Migraine is, of Course, one ofj the most severe kinds of head- By DOUGLAS LARSEN zer, necktie manufacturers. Three NEA Staff Correspondent years ago they started by just giv- WASHINGTON — (NEA)—Ike's ing ties to members of Congress, recent tummyache — inspired by Now their tie list is up to 1500. blueberry pie — may have done! The silverfish swam the other more than jolt the New York I night. And each time that happens Stock Exchange. eating history is made. In southern New Jersey the The Silverfish I is a group of price of blueberries dropped from; young diplomats whose goal is to 45 and 55 cents a pint to 30 and j relax periodically and devote a full 40 cents, retail. In the Philadel- evening to eating an exotic meal, i phia wholesale market, BB prices! Menu at the last session featur- \ dropped from $7.60 a case to j ed two whole, roasted, stuffed ... . . $5.40. lambs.' Another delicacy was Kuf-1 ,l has S one to ° - far When the U.S. Department of j ta, broiled ground meat mixed Agriculture price experts dinner. By WILLIAM E GILROY, D. D. A correspondent has asked why this column, which once dealt with a single Sunday school lesson, has more recently been enlarged in range to broader Bible comment 1 and the application of the Bible to daily life and character. The lessons and teachings of the Bible, except where the reference is directly to Jesus and the Gospel, transcend any particular lesson. Various lesson plans have been de- j veloped that go beyond the lessons more commonly studied in Sunday religious writing, my supreme purpose has been evangelical; to make the Gospel in its saving power known and effective, and to reveal how the Christian way of life, following the teaching of Jesus is the only way of happiness and satisfaction for souls lost in sin, frustration, and floundering. I am a liberal in religion, joyously entering into Christian fel- and 2. Productivity—an annual wage increase is granted on expectation that the output per man hour will rise enough to absorb it. Long range labor contracts are very much with us these days— the three-year steel contract calls for another pay increase a year from today Vail girls teams Mrs. Donald Lacey, who is attending Iowa Slate Teachers College in Cedar Falls, spent the weekend in the Gilbert Kroeger home. Mr. and Mrs. James Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Dixon and fam- i ily, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Brock- Productivity has played a big j man and Russell and Mr. and role in this country in keeping the Mrs - Ferd B °g er and Barrel! vis- price of products down. For ex ample: Cold reduction'mills once produced 1,500 feet of steel per minute. Now the mills, using the same number of workmen, can ited Wednesday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boger and family of Odebolt. in observance of Mr. Boger's birthday. Other guests were Mr. and turn out 4,500 to 5,000 feet per j Mrs - Vernon Beam and family, minute. Dow City; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Boger and family, Ute; Mr. and Expensive Thing , But corporations point out that j Mrs. Less Boger and son Vail; lowship with all who will have fel-! achieving this productivity is an 1 L ^ ovd Finneran - Vail; Mr. and lowship with me. It is a matter of; expensive thing — intricate ma-' Mrs - Leonard Fretz and family, joy to me that this weekly column chines can't be installed for a ! Lorretta B °g er > Denison; Mr. and has brought many ' ' " friendly mes -i sonE . The second In any case of severe or repeat- Mrs. Kenneth Dixon and Cindy, Nemaha; Mr. and Mrs. Reed Kinney and Dale, Odebolt. Sunday evening dinner guests ! in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Other unions are inspired to ask j James Dixon were Mr. and Mrs. plain this unusual market sag, however, they said that they were at a loss to come up with an answer and refused to speculate. The Supreme Court is being roasted in various parts of the city for some of its recent decisions. But nobody dares to make snide cracks about members of the high bench in Griffith Stadium, home of this town's baseball dub, the Nats. In spite of the Nats' disastrous season, Supreme Court Justices Sherman Minton and Tom Clark are the team's most loyal fans. They seldom miss a game, frequently bring their colleagues. The players love them for their loyalty. Sen. John Bricker (R-Ohio) is the Nats' most loyal solon and Secretary of Interior Fred Seaton is the team's top supporter from the executive branch. V. P. Dick Nixon gets out there frequently, too. Bachelor Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn got a Father's Day necktie from Rep. Edward Hebert (D-La.). "In truth |he Speaker is the father of the 435 problem children who are members of the House," Eddy explains. "And I know I am a headache to him more times than either of us would like to have it," he adds. The Father's Day tie business is something Eddy cooked up with 'his pals Sam and Emanuel Pulit- It is only after thorough investi gation that it may be possible to do much. Even - then there are many failures. SO THEY SAY I only wish 1 could count on the Republicans to go along with what he (President Eisenhower) said (on hiking state taxes to cut federal costs). — Gov. Frank Clement of Tennessee. Reason For the meeting was to! ™ mb « r ,fl ac ^ the head say farewell to departing Indian embassy press attache, popular K. B. Tandan. Being Mrs. America isn't the bower of roses you -might think it is, as this year's glamor contest winner, Mrs. Linwood Findley of Arlington, Va., has discovered. She has to work at it. Mrs. America,. Inc., which runs the enterprise, has 19 commercial sponsors who kick in a minimum of $10,000 apiece to finance it.. In return,; they have the right to use her services for promotion stunts through the year, Mrs. America herself gets $100 a day and expenses, when she works, which is about four days a month. General Foods, one of the sponsors, tapped Mrs. Findley the other day to preside over the world's largest salad bowl, introducing a new Senate salad in a publicity build-up. The .salad has products from seven states. On the day of the salad's debut Mrs. America turned up with bronchitis. Rut they shot her full of penicillin and she went on with the show, wearing a yellow dress, orchid and a brave smile. Whenever U.S. Adm. John S. t Russell and Japanese defense at­ tache Commander Hiroichi Same- jima meet' at 'a cocktail party they take up the same conversation whew, they left it off at the last party! : aches. As a rule this type of head- h Th { the lessons . sages from Roman catholics. Uni , Jne , econa aue<itlnn . WhPthfir ache is located on one side only. f ... in .„ rnaHn naI sanction-! tarians low* mpmhpr* of various L j , secona 1. uest10 "- Whether Before it starts the sufferer often i[ or W u lnte rf a t lonal sanctions tartans, Jews, members ot various { today's wage-price hike in steel aetore u starts ine ™" erer have been sought, are to cover the j denominations, and not a few non-! w ui snrpari —nuim -inoiw it „c„oii„ has peculiar sensations- In mi-, who , e Bible Qver a period of years ! c hurch-going readers, grame, drugs given just before an ; m a recurring cyde i But. as much as an evangelist f"?„ ™! ng i Such a plan in its purpose and like Billy Graham, I, too in my j as" muchT" especially' TThVwoTk" I Lafe"Schoenjahn" V" Carroll and theory seems excellent, but it has liberal way am an evangelist; myi ers !md the price of the things I Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boger and this major defect: for long periods, purpose is to bring people to Christ | they buy going up And manufac . j family of Odebolt. turers, finding their steel bills i t . .«. , • higher, try to pass the costs teaching, and His Gospel. It seems j occasion arose to make this col- 1 along to the consumer whenever to me that such reference is the j umn a broader and more effective j competition permits. who is the villain, who all, is like asking which . 14 t i u • J J i came first « the chicken or the storehouse of human interest as; government circles, has invaded I eBB fruit and vegetable with rare spices. Grape leaves ed headaches a com P' ete ? « orv .; the lessons have little, if any, di-jand to bring Christ to people i were asked to ex- stuffed with rice went with this! 8 " 0 " 1 De r jl c ? raea . „ ° l rect reference to Jesus Christ, Hisj So, when a few years ago such a condition should try to re- teaching and ms Gospel lt seems occa sion arose to make this member exactly where the head- tQ me ftat wch reference is the umn a broader and more effe„.. „, CO mDetui( ache is located and how it start- hjf end and e of re li g ious means to that end, I welcomed JSst w ed, and particularly what unusual; instruction for Hyoung and old . | the opportunity. Bureaucracy, of Parted it events preceded it. j It is true that the Bio j e is a vast ; which we nave ne ard plenty in j _ am - fir well as a divine instruction • and: organized religion to an extent of i lifesaving guidance. I cannot think i which the average free-minded of a single page of the English \ layman has little conception. Bible that is not or that by com -j When mistaken individuals, pos- ment and teaching cannot be made I ing as authorities in religious edu- of great interest. | cation, sought to control this col- Even the long genealogies and I umn, my editorial sponsors warn the most seemingly unimportant passages have had their importance for deep students and exact scholars. • But for the general Bible reader it is another matter. ed me completely to ignore them, and write the column in my own way Janssen Families Hold Reunion in The Fogerty Cabin (Times Herald Xswi Service) CARNARVON - The children and families of Mrs. Anna Jans-! ducted the business meeting Mrs. Raymond Brotherson and Lorene and Mrs. D. E. Benton Jr. left Thursday to spend several days in Rochester, Minn. Mrs. Fred Stoffers of Arcadia was hostess to the Ladies- Aid Society of the St. John's Evangelical and Reformed Church. Guests were Mrs. John Rix, Mrs. Ed Gerstner, Mrs Albert Hunter, Arcadia, Carol Fielder and Becky Fielder, Glidden; Mrs. Reynold Hagge, Mrs. Fred Lohrman, Mrs. George Luetje and Mrs. Herman Vetter and Mrs. Anqa Campbell. Mrs. Art Elias. president, con- It has been wise often, though i scn held th eir family picnic in the not always, to keep the column in j Fogerty cabins at the east end of the general raneo of what Sunday Eighty thousand American boys are sitting in a death trap 'in Korea). — Sen. William E. Jenner (R-Ind.), on Korean Communist arms build-up. The plain teachings, the things i schools are studying, but all cor that, one who runs may read, tell i respondence suggests that readers, of Jesus in His greatness, and the! as well as myself, have welcomed the lake Sunday. Mrs. Pete Bruns of Fonda and' Mrs. Claus Peters of Sac City 1 the home of Marlene Gottsch, a 4-H CLUB MEETS (Time* Herald »w» Service) WESTSIDE - On June 25, at On one open stretch of road I | got up to maybe 100 miles per hour. — Actor Jackie Cooper arrested for speeding up to 145 m.p.h. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * ' »y *PWIN ft. JORDAN," tip* Wrlttto for 'klA' J Hrvle» They (t o d a y's coeds) want homes not different from the ones in which they grew up—except a few miles farther out of town. — Dr. David Reisman, author-educator. About the only way we'll ever stop some smarties from rocking a boat is to vote our lakes and rivers dry. glorious Gospel of the Grace of! the development toward wider] J a ^ sen 'S ii h°rne. God. Those matter above all else, j Bible comment, with more express I am a minister of the Gospel. | emphasis upon the purpose of any In pulpit and in press, in four j true ministry, whether in church pastorates, preaching at various j or newspaper, of helping people to times in over two hundred | be Christians, and Christians to be churches, and in much editing and 1 better Christians. spent Wednesday in Mrs. T e n a used in the Supreme Court of the United States? A — Quill pens made from the i Thorpe was a business caller Mrs. William Tiefenthaler, Mrs Roland Thorpe and Mrs. Jack meeting of the Westside All Stars 4-H club was held. Vice president, Doris Dau, presided. Eight members answered roll call on "One Fogerty of Carnarvon, Mrs. Ruby I Time Saver for Room Care." Both Coyne of Lake View and Mrs. j leaders, Mrs. Terrell and Mrs. Gene Coyne of Auburn drove to! Hugg, were present, also seven Percival Wednesday and spent the; guests and Mrs. Rudolph Gottsch. day in the Jack Aldrich home. | Regina Meehan gave a demon- Mr. a^d Mrs. Roland Thorpe ! stration on "How to Make a Room were visitors in the Gene Frank Plan and Draw in Furniture to home at Moville Friday. Mr.! Scale." Loa Dawn Frank and Jo- independent of Moscow. And the line he took Sunday was part neutralist, part Russian, but always Communist. Anyone who thinks he may swing toward democracy and capitalism is playing peek-a-boo with reality. He said Russia was right in crushing the anti-Communist Hungarian revolt last fall. Why? Reactionary elements might have won control and through the efforts of outside forces not named brought on World War III. , Probably his real reason for thinking the Russians right was this: If the Hungarians threw out the Communists and got away with it, his own Yugoslavs might have tried the same thing against him. " . . •> The Baghdad Pact is bad, he said, because it creates Arab disunity. The United States backs that pact, which is a defensive military alliance of countries on Russia's southern frontier. The Arab disunity line is the same one taken by Egyptian President Nasser, who wants to run the Arab world himself. But Russia is ever more vehement than Nasser in denouncing the pact. Dim View And Tito appeared to take a dim view of President Eisenhower's Mideast program of economic and military aid for Arabs willing to climb out of Nasser's pocket. Tito never mentioned Nasser. When Tito made his historic break with Stalin nine years ago — shaking off Russian control to follow his own independent road to communism — he was the first satellite ruler to do so. , America gave him aid. It was not an act of love. If he could break with Moscow and survive, other satellites might be encouraged to try it. Poland did, getting rid of some Russian domination and changing the course of communism a bit, at least in that country, by relaxing controls on both religion and the economy. Hungary might have achieved some independence too if it hadn't tried for the grand slam by freaking with Russian and trying to throw out communism, too. But the chain of events set in motion by Tito in his break may in the end result in a number of independent Communist states which will take varying roads that lead, eventually away from communism. Many Headaches Brought* On By Emotional Strain Remember Way Back' When "I have a bad headache" is probably the, most common excuse used to avoid undesired activity, lt is a good one, too, since Daily Times Herold DaUy_ Except Sundayt and Houdayi By Th* Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher. HOWARD' B. WILSON, Editor Sntered ai tecond clau matter at the pott office at Carroll, Iowa, under tha act ol March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Aaaoeiated Preaa is entMed x exclusively to the use for republication of alt the local newa printed In this newspaper ai w«l aa all AP dispatches; Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier,Boy Delivery 'to Carroll per wej^, : Carroll, Adjoining Counties, Carroll, AdJoinffii^gbunties, .* .SB -per^month Elsewhere to Iowa, yaar_ Elsewhere in Iowa, month .110.00 . 1,25 . 12.00 , 1.40 no one can prove it does not exist. But I do not want to discuss the subject of headache as a social excuse^ but rather the genuine article, Surely,; severely recurring headaches*jare 'extremely common and nearly,all 'of .us have suffered from,one at one time or an; other., Wha.t.iajttot always (fully realized is that there are several kinds of headaches. There is tio doubt that many headaches "are brought on or made worse by emotional strain, It is not unusual, for example, to hear, such stories as these: A prac ticing lawyer, working almost constantly under great strain, gets.-a severe headache on ope alde> of , ttf & \ hejid >,eVery two or |.U)rW.mQn£hji A' boy in college al<; ways gets 'a' terrible headache just before' examinations,, A busy mother suffers from headache If she eats oysters with her occa sdonal restaurant meal. Occasionally headaches are re lated to sinus difficulty or some other, physlca} Jlsorder. For all Qtm xe^im^tM suqptfefui tote* Nineteejf Seven- Hubert Swender gave a party and dance at Turner hall to about 30 of his little friends last Friday evening the occasion being his 13th birthday. Nineteen Seven— At a special meeting of the stockholders of the Masonic Temple Association in the Masonic lodge rooms last night, the balance of the indebtedness against the building, amounting to about $2,000, was entirely wiped out. Nineteen Seven- Workmen are engaged this week In putting a walk down from the corner of Main and Fifth Streets to the south entrance of the courthouse. This Improvement was ordered by the last session of the, board of supervisors. Nineteen Seven— At the school board meeting Monday night, J, »J. Meyers was again chosen secretary. The contract for painting the exterior of the school buildings and smoke stack was let to William and Joljn Clements and' Rich & Lenz secured the contract for. putting a ited celling on the high school room. Estimated expenditures for the Q — Are waterspouts composed of fresh or salt water? A — Although waterspouts may draw up some water from the sea near their base, the greater part of the water they contain is fresh water. Q — What type ot pen Is still feathers of geese. They are made after strict specifications laid down by John Marshall. Q — Upon what occasion was an attempt made to assassinate Theodore Roosevelt? A — On Oct. 14, 1912, former President Theodore Roosevelt,' campaigning for a third term, was shot by a would-be assassin in Milwaukee. Colonel Roosevelt insisted on completing his speech. in j ann Hugg gave a team demon- Sioux City also. ! stration on "Dressing Your Bed." Mrs. Jake R. Janssen, was a • Marlene Gottsch reported on her business caller In Storm Lake Sat- i trip to the state convention. Mrs. urday. ' Gottsch served refreshments. (Rjutk mam Giving Teen-Ager Own Telephone Is No Solution "We had a private telephone in- j ing her a private line? stalled in Betty's room," said 14- Make Rules Stick * year-old Betty's mother, "so that! Wouldn't you think it would she can stay on the telephone 'all j dawn on parents that she might be day if she wants to without bothering us. It's the perfect solution if you have a teen-ager in the house." It's just ducky for Betty's parents. But what of the parents of her friends? With no one to tell her to cut annoying the parents of the friends she is forever calling and keeping on the line? All parents whose teen - agers misuse the telephone have to do is to make a few rules—and make them stick. No 30 and 40-minute conversations. No calling their calls short or know when she is! friends at mealtime or after eight ringing some number every 15 ; or nine at night. No bothering any minutes, Betty and her private telephone are making life hectic for her friends' parents family with repeated calls. No telephoning on Sunday afternoon when the man of the family is Also, with a telephone in her | probably trying to take a nap or own room, Betty can make after- i have a little peace and quiet in his bedtime calls when she feels like own home, it. And she feels like it often! Any teen-ager who makes a enough to be annoying, ! nuisance of himself with his over If a teen-ager misuses a family telephone, why encourage her to ensuing year were placed at $13,- use a telephone even more by glv OOfcV I lig use of the family telephone ought to be taught some manners, not given a telephone of his own. UUI mtafat Maawtfl, NCA Sewtae, ls*4 THE CAR OF TOMORROW? . . . Without propellors, jets or rotors, personal, private flying sedans, as depicted in this artist 's conception, may be made available within the next .10 years. Popular Mechanics magazine reveals the development of a four-seater aerial automobile, already well under way by the HUler Helicopter Co., based on Killer's successful "flying platform," Resembling an automobile superficially, the vehicle has four so-called "ducted fans" in place of wheels, In horizontal flight, the air car will have a cruising speed of 60 m.p.h, According to the :n?-'.'iz''ne, the flying ear wW be priced at ike approximate cost of today's automobiles. Des Moines Group Visits in Carroll And Westside Homes (Time* Herald News Sarylee) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs, Lester G. Frank, Janel and Craig of Des Moines arrived Friday night for a weekend visit in the home of Mrs. Agnes Frank. They were accompanied to Carroll by Mr. and Mrs. Matt Bauer Sr. of Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Bauer visited in the hpme of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Bauet Jr. and family of Carroll. Malinda Rickers entertained in her home Tuesday afternoon. Guests were Mrs. Frank Jans, Arcadia; Mrs. Otto Vettec, Mrs. Herman Vetter, Mrs. Art Elias, Mrs. Carl Segebart, Mrs. A. H. Steiner 1 , Mrs. Bertha Doyle, Mrs. A. G. Schoenjahn, Mrs. EmilDett- barn, Mrs. George Jans and Mrs. L. C. Thiedeman and Hilda Rickers. At cards, Mrs Vetter received high score. Mrs. Otto Vetter, second, and Mrs, Schoenjahn, low. Mrs. Frank Jans received the card prize. Refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ramsey and sons of Manning visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Redig of Storm Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Beliinghaus- en and family of Council Bluffs visited Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Ragaller. Billie Bellinghausen remained with his grandparents for a two-week visit. Sunday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vetter and family were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Westrom, Storm Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Dick Taylor and Lu- Ann, Kiron; and Mr.* and Mrs. Charles Dierenfield, Wall Lako, 4Jw Some folks always two vacation^ r-' 1 -— away, the other?

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