Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 5, 1957 · Page 3
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July 5, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 5, 1957
Page 3
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Editorial- Good Results in Study Of Government Security There is a broad feeling that the report of the Commission on Government Security, named by Congress to study the matter in all its aspects, has done a generally constructive job. This seems to be 50 even though certain parts of the report are coming In for criticism One hopeful proposal is that the security program be separated Into two parts. One would deal with questions of loyalty to the government and nation. The oth er would handle all other kinds of "non-suitability" in which loyalty is not basically involved but a security risk may arise from personality traits or habits. In these latter cases, security officers often decide that such characteristics may open an individual to pressures which could produce damaging or even disloyal acts Times Herald, Carrell, Iowa Friday, July 5, 1957 "We Proved One Thing—We Can't Go That Way" make sense, inasmuch as security matters today are marked by much delay and by contradictory decisions by different federal agencies weighing the same evi dence. The commission also' proposed that in loyalty matters specific charges ought to be insisted upon' and dealt with in closed hearings at which the accused Could have counsel. . , It suggested, too, that he have the right to confront accusing witnesses unless they are "regularly established confidential inform artts" of the government and the confrontation would prejudice national security. Critics favor wider use of confidential materials and object as well to other features of the re- Yet, as the security program is P°rt advising broader, tighter se- now handled, all cases are lump- j curity measures. But on balance ed together so that an individual j the commission's labors appear to either dismissed or refused em-! have been immensely fruitful, ployment as a "security risk" is tarred with the disloyalty brush whether he deserves it or not. This is clearly unfair and should be corrected. Thoughts For who hath despised the day of small things? for they shall re- The reporting commission ad- j joice, and shall see the plummet vised, too, that a central security i in the hand of Zerubbabel with office be set up with full-time em- j those seven; they are the eyes of { d fc wiU t oyer these bad 1 the Lord, which run to and fro ployes in sufficient number to hear loyalty cases throughout the country. It recommended a sound personnel training program, since the evidence suggests that present volunteer personnel is frequently Inadequate. Again, the proposal appears to through the whole earth. — Zech ariah 4:10. Small thitigg are best: Grief and unrest To rank and wealth are given; But little things On little wings Bear little souls to Heaven. — Rev. F. W. Faber. Bonds Dig in Little Progress Made Holding Aet Toward Disarmament By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AV-Those conspicuous victims of tight money and fear of more inflation—federal, corporate and municipal bonds- seem today to be digging in for at least a holding action The prices of the older ones have taken quite a shellacking this year. The interest rates that must be offered to sell new ones have risen steadily. Rates Too Stiff Sometime underwriters have had a sorry time moving them into investors' hands. And sometimes communities and corporations find the rates too stiff to pay, and have to forego ths improvements or expansion they'd like to make. Even the U. S. Treasury By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON OB- The big bang— the explosion of nuclear weapons being tested — may still be heard on the Fourth of July a year from now. The United States and Russia have made a little progress toward agreeing on an end to the tests and on disarmament. Both sides have made some concessions. That's a long way from real or final agreement. They're talking mostly about general principles now. The whole business may blow up when they get down to details. This country is laying down conditions the Russians may refuse. finds the high interest it would | And the Eisenhower administra- have to pay on a long term bond Hon itself seems divided on whether there should be agreement. That probably explains in part why Harold Stassen — representing this country at the disarma- unacceptable and sticks to the short and medium term market. But this week and last bond dealers have seen some sign of a halt to the downward trend in prices and signs that the peak of interest charges may have been reached—at least for the moment. One reason could be that yields!. _ . . 111 • on bonds have soared so high that j | f\ iff Oil L Q K 6 now they top those on many blue chip stocks, thus attracting investors to the bond market. Another is that fear of a gib new surge of inflation which swept stock prices higher a few weeks back has abated a bit for the moment. R. Armstrong Of New York (Time* Herald Newt flervlee) LAKE VIEW - Robert Armstrong, music instructor at the Julliard School of Music in New York City, arrived Sunday for a two-week visit with his mother, Mrs. Mable Armstrong and other If runaway inflation is to be j ^^:J^^^ f ^ n ^ avoided — and Washington money Ghost of Andrew Mellon Hongs Over Humphrey Quiz 7fo Ma fate fktmt Tom Needs Chance to Be Able to Challenge Parents By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA)-What is happening to Secretary of treasury George M. Humphrey these days is highly reminiscent of what happened to the late Andrew Mellon, secretary of the treasury from 1921 to 1932 under Harding, Coolidge and Hoover. Democratic strategy in attacking the men responsible for fis- aal policies in the Republican administrations is much the same in both cases. Both Humphrey and Mellon stood for a businessman's type of government, with lowered taxes, greater economy and a balanced budget in periods of high prosperity. Both were the richest men in government — though Humphrey's 12-million-dollar holdings make him a small businessman, a piker, when compared to Mellon's 300 million. Curiously enough, the attacks in both cases, 25. years apart, were led by other millionaires. It was the late Sen. James Couzens of Michigan who led the assault on Mellon's fiscal policies after the 1929 crash. Before that, it was Texas Jack Garner who had blocked Mellon's effort to put a 25 per cent ceiling* on income taxes. In the Humphrey case, it is Sen. Harry F. Byrd, Virginia apple millionaire, who Is chairman of the current Senate Finance Committee probe of fiscal policies. One of his principal allies is Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklahoma, millionaire oil man, who boasts openly that this is a political probe. Actually, there is no parallel between the way Humphrey has conducted fiscal policy and the, way Mellon ran it. In the 11 years that Mellon headed the treasury, tax rebates of over 3.5 billion dollars were given to American business firms. Mellon's own companies got 1.? billion. • • . a In apparent retaliation for exposing a whole, chain of events .., t . . c ., . , one of the teachers in the school like these, the government filed a where his daugnter goes told the managers vow that they are set on stopping it — bonds at high yields will look more attractive to investors, and common stocks as a hedge against inflation will look attractive only if the prospect for higher earnings and dividends is bright. Investment Return Up Investment return on top rated corporate bonds has risen in recent weeks BS hict* BS 4 85 per By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE j to him. To Tom, his friend i« * j cent. Bonds with a rating some- Tom. aged 8, has a friend called! hero whose commands it is bliss! where under the top bring yie)ds the"diet is not only helpful in the 1 R^ky who bosses him Slightly i to obey. j ni n „ cent This is prevention Jf goUer, but a so is I ? ld ? r than Tom ' T ^L™ 6 """Sir 6 T^™ L he •fT i striking rise in the last year and prevention 01 _8*» l «» uul aJSU j bad mannered, often disobedient. \ the more difficult we make it f or ! a half In January 1956 the highest rated corporate bonds averaged 3 per cent. As interest rates on new offerings rise in response to tight habits. Mrs. 0. B. has asked for an opinion on the value of sea kelp for children. She particularly wants to know if it helps in physical and mental development. It is my understanding that sea kelp in the diet does not have any miraculous qualities, either physically or mentally Ijt does, however, contain iodine in rather large quantities. Some iodine in needed by the body. i He runs through the rose garden j Tom to express defiant wishes to Most of my letters about chil-, though he's been repeatedly told | us. In effect, our unrelenting criti- djen come from mothers, but thisj not to. He grunts instead of saying! cism of Rocky says to Tom. "re- is from a father: He writes that; thank you. member, we'll have none of this ..... • ii. _ _ _i i i " • instruction while in Lake View. Mrs. John Aden and daughter of Webster City were Sunday afternoon visitors in the James Scott home. Mrs. Scott and Mrs. Aden were former classmates at the Methodist Hospital in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Rickman of Battle Creek were Sunday afternoon callers in the R. H. Swieter home. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swieter and son, Craig, of Sioux City, were Sunday overnight guests in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Swieter. Mr. and Mrs. James Wulf attended the Wulf-Colham family reunion and picnic at the Odebolt park Sunday. They were evening guests in the James Colham home. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lille accom- suit against Senator Couzens to re-1 c i ass that they should not take cover 11 million dollars from his Lmineral oil because this would in sale of Ford Company stock for! terfere with the absorption of vita over 40 millions. Couzens won; mn1 \ m the diet, this suit. ! Mineral oil will interfere with But it's his bossiness that most fro .™ yT0U ' 11DtJDc(inD (hat „_ _.„,! money, the prices of older bonds | panied Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Mack worries Tom's mother. She's al-i *™„ J™! 8 ,!? 1 "\, " . hp „.%h | h ;. drop to bring their yields into j of Storm Lake to Lake Okoboji Why do you let encour J l _ g _ eJ l 0 " 1 !?.!"".^-"" 6 ! 1 .^! .line where two of their grandsons, Warren Mack and Douglas Swihart i gested some limited sky inspection wljys saying, line. Most commercial banks have No. I am urging that he be en-U. S. Treasury issues in their Rockv'tell you what to do? What ros f * uarden ' § runt thank you s on earth do you see in that boy?" and otherwise defy our wishes? ,„. , _ • r, i ! No. I am urging that he be e What Tom sees in Rocky is the; couraged t0 expres8 hls WISHES! portfolios. Banks hesitate to sell It was a charge-by Rep. Wright: the absorption of vitamin A from i thrilling proo that a child can t0 defy U8 whpn he feels , ike it , these older bonds because of the Patman (D.-Tex.) that finally the digestive tract to some degree, j challenge adults - and survive To m parenls a child's wish loss to them the sale would in- Frequent or regular taking of min-. Its such an encouraging sight that to challenKe them is iust as dis-i volve. ment talks in London — has been so long getting to the point. . Where They Are , , This step-by-step story showa where the two countries have shifted ground and where they are now. This country has consistently argued any general agreement on disarmament must be accompanied by an inspection system in the United States and Russia to prevent cheating. The Russians had consistently opposed letting outsiders inside Russia. At the Big Four summit meeting in Geneva in 1955 President Eisenhower — as a step towards reaching agreement on a full inspection system — said both countries should agree to inspection by each other from the air. The Russians laughed at the idea of aerial inspection. But last Nov. 17 Premier Bulganin wrote to Eisenhower, agreeing to some sky inspection, and some ground Inspectors at control points — like airports and railroads. He linked these things with a reduction in the armed forces of the two countries — he said they should cut down to 2Vi million men — and with an end to nuclear weapons production and testing. U.S. Position But in January the United States, going before the United Nations, laid down its position which remained the American position until recently. This was it: First, an agreement to end the production of nuclear weapons. That would require an inspection system. After production definitely had stopped, there could be an agreement on ending nuclear tests. That, too, would require inspectors. This country took notice of Bul- ganin's proposal for cutting the armed forces to 2V» million men but said that would require Inspection too. In short, inspection all the way. In March the disarmament talks were resumed In London among the United States, Russia, Britain, France and Canada. Stassen talked for this country, but not much. The halks dawdled for weeks, on all sides. On April 30 the Russians — elaborating on Bulganin's proposal of last November, which was a concession to Eisenhower's aerial inspection proposal — sug- forced Mr. Mellon out' of Wash ington. The charge was that Mellon had used his official position to influence Colombian government policies. Shortly thereafter one of the Mellon oil companies bought the rich Barco field for 115 million dollars. Mellon denied the charge and said he had no were camping. Mrs. Anna Albreicht of Sac City was a Monday until Thursday visitor in the Ken Spurling home. The Spurling family attended the wed- eral oli"wouid""nw only "interfere! he does anything Rocky wants to• tarbinTM'hia^ctual act of" defi -l Bond prices will have to re- i g n « of * Gard - t0 with the absorption of vitamin A, • keep it in \iew. ; ance. They feel terribly hurt by > CO ver or commercial interest rates ; s e Y,en McCall Saturday morning but could also cause serious irnta-. When Tom can challenge his par- • the idea that Tom has not appre-j rise still higher before these bank ! at Eariy - Karen> Norma - Judy and tion to the lower part of the indents himself, he'll no longer need |C j a t e d their reasonable, kindly.! holdings reach the market again' Myrna s P urlin 8 assisted at the re- testinal tract. |to keep Rocky around to prove mora i explanations of why hei in volume Finally. Mrs. D. writes that her; that it's possible. | mustn 't run through the rose gar-j B d d * and underwriters two children, a girl seven and a Like other children. Tom has to; den. must say thank you and j h ooe that ^ tne cnarge anu , J** JJ to \& /"S^Soi ^r^^. S ^ * -^ive- As| otherwise do as he's told. That he| a^l,^^^^! knowledge of the | ™ m ?* r J^^ ^L ^il^K^ trac tive to investors and perhaps Heal Rut with the ripnrp «inn ere- ! there are many C0 PP ernead sn akes j manners and defiance, he gives pose such reasonable, kindly,: spelii'thVend^ a «ng S mu h chaoTO Wash SJ ?* the tf^l fonTo" "them is ^ "* ^ ant . T^' 1 T,! 6 " ^ = Ses forlommuntes S and busi- ton, the political climate became ! know what t0 do lf 0ne ° f them 15 i as he can - Bul h * doesn 1 always 1 them awfuHy - - ! nessmen alike, too unhealthy for the 77-year-old bitten. Mellon. President Hoover named him ambassador to London in February, 1932, and named Ogden L. Mills as his successor for the remainder of the year. Patman's probe was then dropped. The late Gov. Gifford Pinchot of Pennsylvania, a Theodore.,Roosevelt Progressive, was to declare later that the Mellon (.fiscal policies brought on the depression. Certainly it was the aftermath of all these disclosures which contributed to President Hoover's defeat in 1932. It is in the hope of developing such political ammunition for 1958 and 1960 that the Democrats now probe Humphrey fiscal policies. There is no suspicion of any personal wrongdoing in Humphrey's stewardship at treasury. He is leaving this position voluntarily in the near future with nd sign of a depression to be charged with. But the theme of what's up may have been indicated in a letter to the newspapers bysvProf. Seymour Harris, chairman-of Harvard's economics department; SO THEY SAY 'Chicago is more closely associated with man's harnessing the atom, and-the development of the peaceful uses of atomic energy, than «ny other city in the world. -T- Lewis L. Strauss, Atomic Energy Commission chairman. She (lovesick captured pilot enjoy giving ( it. The fact that! Children continue" to make "un- Rocicy doesn't seem to give a'desirable" friends until we have whoop about pleasing them is a accepted their right to express: constant source of envious wonder I wishes we consider undesirable Q — What outstanding weather pen, and the sword of the Revolution"? A — Patrick Henry, Thomas; Jefferson and George Washington comprised this trio. Q — What type of gun wai the arguebus or harquebus? John Silberbauer Ends Dedham Visit; Returns to Chicago (Time* Herald N>w» Servtrr) DEDHAM — John Silberbauer returned to Chicago Monday after spending a week here with his mother, Mrs. Mary Silberbauer. Mr. and Mrs. William Axman Mrs ception. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reiling and family were part of a family group in the John Wiederin home at Carroll Sunday. The dinner was in honor of Sr. M. Alvera. an aunt of Mrs. Reiling. Two Manning Boys at Presbyterian Camp ™*\ A - The Navy staled the low> u *J ^ftVZu'Jv ^ Palos ;est natural temperature ever re- cannon of the 15th century ' I corded by man was reported j and Billy, Mr. and A—Arquebus was the first hand , Christensen, Dixie and Debbie, i gun. It was an early form of the; Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Koesler, " ' David, Nancy and Dorothy, picnicked at Spring Brook Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Alver Stangl and whale) nibbles on anchovies and i report was recently released by gazes longingly toward the Pacif- 1 the U.S. Navy ic — William F. Monahan, president of Marineland, Verdes Estates, Calif. ,, .. — .. , . I from the South Pole in May, 1957. j Ordinary animal glue absorbs Sandra and John Schreck attended If there were no other proof In when the otficial thermometer i dampness and should not be used! a family picnic at Graham Park ' he . u r r!e • existence «; registered 100 degrees below zero.! in work exposed to weather, ac-'at Carroll Sunday. Others in the God, the conscience alone wouldi : „ ,„ *T, B>„„.,„I„„„J ;, n-; -- ' Q — In Norse mythology, whaticording to the Encyclopedia Bn was the Yggdrasil? i tannica. be enough. — Evangelist Graham. Billy * DR. JORDAN SAYS * ay IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.O., Wrttttn for NIA larvlca The Hungarian charges were ridiculous and untrue. — Col. Wei- wyn F. Dallam, U S. military at­ tache expelled from Budapest by Hungarian Communist government. Only about 50 of some 2,500 species of North American wasps are likely to sting. A — The great ash tree called the tree of the world. Yggdrasil group were: Mr. and Mrs. Phil Thein, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thein and Scott, and Margaret Leiwer of Carroll and Mr. ?nd Mrs. Leo- The Bible says Noah built the | nard Rj e8 selman of Halbur Frank Beebe of Palm Beach, (TimM Herald »w» Service) MANNING - Rev. and Mrs. Carl Sinning drove to the Presbyterian Camp at Okoboji June 30, accompanied by Gene Wycoff and David Souter, who will spend the week there. Ronald Arp is visiting in the home of his uncle and aunt, Mr. Harry' and M fS - ^ e Schrum, in Des Moines. Dr. and Mrs. Dick Frahm of Milan, Mich., were honored at a family picnic at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rothmeyer Friday evening. Other guests were Mrs. Minnie Frahm, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Petersen, Mr. and Mrs. John Horn. Mrs. Joe Sonksen entertained at a birthday party for relatives Sunday evening. Lunch followed an evening of cards and visiting. of the United States and Russia. Under the proposal the western half of the United States could be examined but only the eastern part of Siberia would be exposed to American photographers. On June 14 Russia went further: it agreed, as part of a ban on testing nuclear weapons — to let foreign inspectors inside Russia. The Russians didn't go into details, so it's difficult to see whether this differed much from Bul- ganin's idea of last November on permitting inspectors in at airports and railroads. But this Russian move apparently forced a shift in the American position. Now, reversing what it said in January, this country proposes stopping nuclear tests first —but with an Inspection system — provided the Russians agree that sometime later there will be an end to weapons production. This too would require inspectors. . The United States also suggests now — as part of a general disarmament plan — an immediate armed forces reduction to 2V4 million men. But Secretary of State Dulles a week ago made It clear that one agreement depends on another. And where that leads no one knows. The full American position hasn't been laid out yet. Nor has the full Russian position. The disarmament talks still can blow up when the United States and Russia get down to talking on how they'd actually carry out anything they agreed to in principle. • Failure of Baby Teeth * To Appear Not Alarming Mrs. W. writes that she has a friend whose littlo girl Is a year old hut has not cut any baby teeth Daily Times Herald Dally.Except Sundays and Holldayi By The Herald PublUhlng Company 105 We*t Fifth Street Carroll. Iowa JAMES* W. WTLSONr Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered a* second clais matter at th« Soit office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March S, 1879. .4, «. N Member of the Associated Press The Aaaoctated Prejt is entitled exclusively to the use for f*PgNJ£ a &>> of all ihe local new* Prinfed^ln this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches Official Paper of County and City Subsc Rates By Carrier Bo? Delivery Carroll P« week ^ CarroU, Adjoining Counties, 4 3B Carroll, Adlo'lnlng Counties, per month -StQ.OO . 1.26 Elsewhere > Iowa, year^ W.OQ Elsewhere In Iowa, month—— l.JO Iowa, yaw. yet. She wants to know whether this is unusual and whether any thing should be (dune about it. • It does not sound as though one should become .upset about the fact that this baby has not yet cut her first teeth. There is considerable variation In..,the time when youngsters cut their baby teeth. I think nothing should fee done, at least for a while, since in all probability the baby teeth will start cutting soon Mrs. V. would like a discussion of nail biung and nose picking in children. She says that her nine- year-old grandson, does this Almost constantly. things of this sort bjBtong in the class of "bad" habits; actually they are perhaps not so much "bad" as a sign of emotional distress. It is quite likely that this nine-year-old boy is unhappy about something, either at home or In school. . In cases of thib sort, if the emo tional cause can be removed and Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Seven— The Rev, R. Hermann, pastor of Immanuel Lutheran Church at Lidderdale, is driving a new Nash car given to him by his congregation. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mr are moving to Omaha this sum mer, were complimented at a dinner party given by the Entre Nous Club at the Brown Derby at 6 o'clock last night. Nineteen Forty -Seven— B. A. TePaske, formerly of Car- foil, has been appointed vice'pres was the tree of life and knowl- i ark of gopherwood, which many edge. It represented fate, time 1 translators have taken to mean and space. 'cypress. Q — What is the correct name J —' for the minerals known as fool's J The human body contains a lit- j He' came, to Dedham to attend the! j tie more than seven pounds of I annual picnic and visit his sister, A—Iron or copper pyrites. I blood for every 100 pounds of body j Mrs. Fred Theulen and family Calif., who had been calling on friends around Dedham since Sunday, left Wednesday for his home. Q who were "the tongue, the weight. (RirfJL miiktt You're Cheating If Hubby Has to Make His Breakfast The* wife who lies in bed in the \ couple who don't keep the same morning while her husband either t hours. __ fixes himself a breakfast of cold and M VTT 'T . fell. whoif er ? a l or leaves without eating is loafing on the job. A man who has to get up each! a t his word, morning to earn a living for hisj chances are he won't be getting family has a right to expect his; the kind of breakfast he should Share Day's Start Even if a husband tells his wife Other visitors Sunday in the Theulen home were Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Crook. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Crook and son of Des Moines, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Theulen and children of Auburn. The Rev. P. M. Mattes and Kathryn Tillman of Maple River, 1,292 Rejections, 3,337 Cancellations on State Aid A total of 4,359 applications for public assistance were received in Iowa's 99 county departments of social welfare during the first five months of this year. During this same period, counties rejected 1,292 applications, and cancelled 3,337 active cases. sons for cancellation of active ADC cases were return of absent parent, earnings of father, and earnings of mother. Rejections in the aid to blind program were due for the most part to (1) applicant not blind according to definition of blindness, (2) property in excess of maxi- there's no need for her to get hia!**"!! 1 we , eks "?„ the h T, e breakfast, she shouldn't take him *» d Mrs ^ oe » M ' ler and amily ^ ia ' Omaha. The Millers spent Sunday in the Heman home. .„ „ .._„ _ „ The 500 Club met at the home of wife to cook him a good, hot ] have before starting a working * " lr8, Jonn Sei£ " Sr< Wednesday day. He wouldn't be humah if it 1 afternoon. Mrs. Frances Klocke J »„ J >. c J mm 1 Major reasons for rejections and; .. . and Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Tillman cancellaUons vary in the three j mum limitations 1. and (3) volun of Waukegan. m were Sunday , Rtance progra ' mSi Mrs . Marytary withdrawal of applications evening visitors in the John Welti 1 Huncke vice-chairman of the'» The rnajor reasons for cancella- home n T l ey 8,80 atte0nd "L d the an 'i state board of social welfare. says! tion were d eath. increase in home nual Dedham picnic Sunday. | that , n oW assistance, the' resources, and admission to public Ardella Heman returned to her jlargest number of rejections were ! institutions. because: home here Sunday after spending tha ehUd «M» plenty of tbjflgs ttttweao Arcadia and Westside, ham-Paige Motors Corp., Willow Run, Mich. ' •' Nineteen Forty-Seven— One of the most devastating flash floods in the history oft Carroll County struck viciously Sunday afternoon and evening leaving in Its wake tremendous damage to crops and property. Six North Western trains, including two crack streamliners, were tied up hero because of washouts be- A. E. McMAHON ILL (Time* Herald N«wi Servite) LAKE VIEW - A. E. McMahon of Jefferson. Greene and Car- breakfast. He shouldn't be tiptoeing around didn't occasionally occur to hlm won -the traveling prize. Lunch fan** i« „, .„i„ r« ,u 'in the morning, the only person that his wife has it pretty easy, 1 was serv ed f«™ ILiSS ZLltt TV™! awake in the house, feeling that; sleeping late every morning. And ,iarm_equipment division of Gra- j his wife doesr ,. t care enough about j a husband whose wife isn't awake him to get up and help him get off.! to kiss him goodby when he leaves Furthermore, the wife who reg-! *™ 8 » ^JlZt marly sleeps through her hus -j f h.wt^. of fertini tanely band's morning leave-taking is: •.7/.™V .„„ . f . en tne marriage nond. 1 husband off to work can find logi- A couple who start each day asical reasons why it isn't necessary a team having the morning meal But a wise wife won't look for together, and sharing each other's excuses for sleeping through, plans for the day, Just naturally j She'll just get up and share the feel "more married" than the start of her husband's day, ' 'MM* rtghja -aeMMwM, MA iatvto% UM4 (1) applicant had property in excess of maximum limitations, (2) applicant withdrew his application voluntarily after discussing eligibility requirements with the social worker, and (3) Income from old age and Carroll County Figures In June the state granted old age assistance to 38.664 individuals totaling $2,643,572, or an average of $68.41 each. In Carroll County there were 294 recipients receiving an average grant of $76.54 each, or a total of #22,504.50. Aid to dependent children pay- survivors insurance was found tojments in June were granted to be adequate for needs according j 7,551 families, including 27,225 into public assistance standards. | dividuals, at a total of $869,204. Cancellations were due mainly j This averaged $128.36 per ,family to death, admission to public insti tutions, and support from outside or $35.60 per person. In Carroll County the total cost was $7,623.00 1 roll county conservation officer,; the home. j and averaged $146.60 for each v of suffered a severe brain hemorr-! In the aid to dependent children j the tamilies. and $39.50 for eachof hage the night of June 21 at his; program, rejections were due j the individuals included. home in Jefferson. Mr. McMahon and Verl Holmes had been cochairmen of the third annual wildlife conservation school for boys, which ended lune 20. Mr. McMahon is in room 34Q at the Methodist Hospital in Des Moines. mainly to <D the voluntary withdrawal of the application by the applicant, (2) the return to the home of the absent parent, and 13) income from employment sufficient to meet the needs of the household. Tha three major wa- Aid to the blind for June in tha state totaled $124,070 and was paid to i.496 persoM at an average of $83.34 each. In Carroll County 1 '£hai total was $681.00. paid to eight in- l dividuals at an average of $Jp|-

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