Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 6, 1957 · Page 3
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July 6, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, July 6, 1957
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Editorial— Commonwealth Stresses of Friendship Not all meetings among nations are critical, and it's something of a relief they're not. One periodic gathering that manages generally to avoid a crisis atmosphere is the conference of the nine members of the British Commonwealth. Perhaps the most noteworthy thing about this association of countries is that they seem to assemble in harmony no matter what their Individual differences. This is not a powerful military alliance. It is not the British empire under another name. It does not pack the weight required to influence heavily the'decisions in the great East-West struggle. Yet all the same it is a strong factor for the peace and stability of the world. The Commonwealth's meetings are possibly a symbol of the kind of order the world might know if 90 nations instead of nine enjoyed the warm understanding this association rightly boasts. Though the group has its serious problems from time to time, nothing much really "happens" as international conference doings are generally measured these days. This year there is a new member, Ghana, the former Gold Coast colony. In a couple of months another entry will, follow, if the Malay Federation gains its inde- Tlrnt* Herald^ Carroll, Iowa Saturday, July 6, 1957 colonial territories seem headed toward freedom; presaging further expansion of the Commonwealth roster. The British willingness to foster this growth toward freedom — at the expense of old-fashioned "empire" — is perhaps one of the prime reasons the Commonwealth countries can meet in so harmonious a spirit. There is an overriding desire among the members to have friendship prevail, to stress the bonds of common interest rather than the things that divide peoples. Probably the 1957 meeting won't make startling news. But to all those who value peace and order and good sense in the world, it should at least be comforting news that the British Commonwealth of Nations gathered once more simply to exchange views and increase understanding among the member countries. Thoughts But the children of Benjamin gathered themselves together out of the cities unto Gibeah, to go out to battle against the children of Israel — Judges 20:14. Even In a righteous cause force is a fearful thing. — J o h a n n pendence according to plan. Other 1 Schiller. End Short, Inactive Life of Flood Insurance Agency The Safari Labor Shortage By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent 5,000 private indemnity companies and their 150,000 agents, short- WASHINGTON - (NEA)—Fed- 1 ly after Congress came back to eral Flood Indemnity Administra- town. They hoped to be in bust tion will pass out of existence in July — the shortest-lived government agency in history. It never wrote a policy. FFIA was authorized on the last day of the last session of Congress, without a record vote. It was killed in the House of Representatives 10 months later by the simple process of denying it money with which to operate a while the redness and other signs of inflammation may give way to chronic symptoms, the original cause of which is often hard to trace. Eczema shows up on those parts of the body which have rubbed 1 against the irritating substance. 1 For this reason the hands, face and legs are more common locations than parts of the skin which R „ niriii in cTnwr A r» » i. • • • t. arp nrntPrtPri hv rlnthine . By BEULAH STOWE A. D., a technician m a pharma are protected by clothing. If you are approaching 65 and ceutical laboratory, found a two Often the skin burns or itches you wor |< f or a company employ- day-a-week research job with an even before it shows redness ; It isi i ng mofe than two people, you are, independent chemist and inventor, natural to scratch a place which j go j nR to be j nv jt e d to a party. Chester Patterson, a state em- Don't Let the 'NOTS' Spoil Your Retirement Caravaners To Be Guests Of Lutherans A team of youth, caravaners will be guests of St, Paul Lutheran Church from Monday to Thursday, July 8 to 11. The young people will travel for the Walther League, International youth organization and official youth program of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod. The caravan team is composed of the following young people: Don Mossman of Melville, Sask., Canada: Ingrid Schlange of Azusa, Calif., who attends Valparaiso University in Valparaiso, Ind.; and Beverly Richardson of Spokane, Wash. The Caravan program, supported by the Board for Young People's Work of The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod, is designed to assist congregations with their total youth program include ing devotional services, topic pre sentations, service projects, recre^ ational and fellowship sessions, membership, etc. The five - fold program of the Walther League— worship, education, fellowship, service and recreation—will be explained to adults and youth of St. Paul's Church. As trained workers, the visiting caravaners will help the congregation meet its challenge among the youth of the community. While the caravaners are guests of St. Paul's Church, they will meet with the local Lutheran Young People's society, Monday and Tuesday evenings at 7:30 p.m. On Wednesday evening the entire congregation is invited to a box supper at 6:30 p.m. observing and joining the young people in their program. On Thursday evening the local society with the caravaners will picnic in the park. LUTHERAN YOUtH CARAVAN . . . Lutheran Caravans of the Walther League w|ho will be guests of St. Paul Lutheran Church hursday are left to right Beverly Richardson, Spokane, Wash.; Don Mossman, Melville, Sask., Canada; and Ingrid Salange, Azusa, Calif, and Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Ind. The caravan team's next con-' gregational visit wili in- It will be a retirement party.: ploye, found a job with a private nu u •• u o J t and you will be the guest of honor, company as a mail clerk. Alter! 1 Came h ° m6 SUnday f( "* 8 The vote was 58 Republicans j become a raid on the treasury outfit going, to 128 Republicans i that amount of money they could and 90 Democrats for a total of j write five b illion dollars' worth of 218 against it. {flood insurance. And maybe they ness by June They asked for 100 million dol |IialuI( lars to start operations. When the j itcnes but scratching further economy wave hit, they cut it to i j ures tne s ^[ n ^^e^^alt^tS 9 \*mi\ The list of substances which can Some nice people will go to con- F . a worker in lion. ' But a House ^hl^TKnmi 1 ! Sl^'^'I the dy « in clothing, and present you with a gift. It's good"-! in his town' mm? «f !h«m£Hi m or e rarel - v tne ink in newspapers by with pink ribbons. ! Whether you man of the group, thought it would i mn ,„,, AI ™-. ,n „w—-n—•- - • —• Rights Mrs. Martin Roisum Of Willmar, Minn., Visits in Lake View (Time* Herald New* Service) LAKE VIEW - Mrs. Martin Roisum of Willmar, Minn., came Saturday for a few days' visit with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Vernol Hanson. Jim Hackbarth, counselor at. , , , , the Boy Scout Camp at Lake f™™ and fresh ammunition By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press Mews Analyst WASHINGTON un - President Eisenhower has given the South manuel Lutheran Church in Lake be with Em-1 View. Ike Gives Southerners Bill Ammunition against his own civjl rights bill program—by . 4 . i week's visit with his parents. Mr.' a ™ a J°r Part of his . _ an electronics, and Mrs E p Hackbarth Mr , admitting he himself doesn't understand parts of il. ; cause eczema is almost unlimited.; siderable effort to give you a good 1 plant, opened a repair shopfor * M , ' . p - «f ckbarth - Mr- Appropriations Sub-i" ,ncludes hair facfe . Pow -I send-off. to schedule some speech- household appliances in tiie back • J!*^ "^f ^. IH !n 1 held back. Rep.l ders i ^»P«*. Inctu . r ?,? f ,od,ne ; !es - ,0 arran <? e for dinner, and to room of the electric supply store • ^utSSAJ^' ^Iff 6 , The Southerners can and will • vj» ^ ii wi mi. 1 1 111, IT to,, \ lOllCVJ 11 j ~ * •" »_. • v. n n »_ » wv» w> VUJI UliU V> li» ppiy store tne Hackbarth home several days use this. It fits in nicely with r undernp^h r fl rZ m uL n T hD ? netw Oleson of Storm Lake were sup- the civil rights njeasure. They s Do NOT i nvl t HJ£ T? m pa !! tj ;!Pe' g«ests Sunday evening. say it's so loaded with gimmicks aroundThl ou h^e and I rn'tT,?! Mrs - James G ' lson accompan- and so "cunningly" written that oid store. Do NOT expect your N^TS dfscoul-age vou ' W ^ ^ ^ J ' W " ° f - ^ ^ ,tS fU " ^ last week. Mr. and Mrs. Francis j tn eir latest line of match boxes. Almost all chemical! There is a hard NOT , -: :— V i substances used in industry have j the pink party ribbon and 128 Democrats for a total of Though FFIA wanted only 14 mil-1 bmi at onp Ume or anot her un-;come back and hang around the y 186 votes in favor of keeping the j lion dollars to start operating, for i covered as a cause 0 [ eczema - • *~ ™ **" LU ' There are four objectives of • former co-workers to find you Q—"The care of my father has treatment- to identify the sub-! quite as interesting a companion become almost impossible. My stance which is causing the diffi-jas you were before | mother died eight years ago, leav- culty to take steps to avoid fur- 1 Do NOT set the alarm clock to [ ing my father and me alone. Dad What happened to bring about j would obligate the treasury for this strange reversal of congres- j damage appropriations for that sional opinion is the cause for amount, year after year, much political speculation. It's a | When the new spring floods hit good case history on why things' Texas, Oklahoma and parts of happen the way they do in Wash ington, defying all rhyme and reason. The big floods which brought on the demand for flood insurance eame after the disastrous hurricane summer of 1955. There were no serious floods in 1956. But they were still cleaning up the debris in 1956. And the memory of what had hit the eastern seaboard from North Carolina to New England made flood insurance a good political talking point for the '56 elections. Representatives Edward Boland (D-Mass.), Frank Thompson Jr. (D-N.J.), Hugh Scott (R-Pa.) and Graham Barden (D-N.C), Louisiana, Arkansas, Missouri and Kansas earlier this year, after years of drought, it was thought this would create new pressure for flood insurance. To everyone's surprise, it didn't. Much of the damage was to river bottom land which could not be insured. City property got off relatively light in most places. In this i helping care for Miss Wunschel. Mr. and Mrs. Carson Cram, Mr. decent thing." But—although he's) to understand it and populous east. In the second place, Texas has been going through a series of fly-by-night Insurance scandals. This made many people leary of insurance. Also, there had been no insurance offered for drought relief, so people weren't condition- Wall Lake to Ft. Dodge Sunday, Plications. where all visited Laura Wunschel. | Eisenhower and h|is administra Mrs. John Obman of Rembrandt • tion have backed accompanied them to Ft. Dodge j plugged for it. He l| ., „, „„ .„ ,„„„,, MOT i . i-i.i •. — J ", ~—Tiand Mrs. Pauline Mau of Saci called it a very ther contact, to avoid putting j go, to wo,rk Do NOT expect to.isa little senile and must work! City returned t0 ner home after l y things on the skin which might ! maintain your accustomed stand- to support us. I hate to leave him' ! make the condition worse, and to ; ard of living. Unless you are luck- alone during the day, and I cannot use ointments and lotions to helpjier than most, your income is, afford a nurse. Circumstances an- lclIlu mls n D ^ unauv ana , vir relieve the inflammation and allow | drastically reduced. i pushing me into looking for a I and Mrs LeRov Frank* attended the skin to return to noimal. j But don'l: let the' ''NOTS" spoil. home for him."-B.F.C. ; the Haynes reunion and picnic at' ord shows he has betn"continually Identifying the cause is often I JJ" /f '™l r »7, te ^! B , A 7J^ .T ?if ny g °° d {T^! 1 "* Chautauqua park in Sac City hazy on what the lull would do extremely difficult. ! '"^L frldc f n ' i 1 y , ^ ? peraled - by i Sunday. I This means he either didn't read i „ tl l ! H « Ch „ and , f y ater " a tor * an "f:i Mr. and Mrs. Harry Parkinson I it, or didn't read it carefully, or Cft TMtY CAV three chi,dren ™* supperifailed to get hims y b\J THEY 5AT ^'^f'" Li h LT P T« - J$V? h a 1 d h f Pier "i\ & £ om '^ Saturday evening in the | briefed by Atty executive of a large truck.ng com-j check with lodge and union connec- Parkinson family left Sunday to hons. Choose a Privately operated make tneir home in Milford _ Mr . home only with the greatest of iand Mrs> Dick Beck and care. and Mrs. A. B. Canady and Mr.jit in generalities at| news conferences in this bill and as repeatedly Inoderate and had months has discussed 8 of his 16 1957—the rec . „ r „. No pessimistic general ever won , . , respect it differed from the more j a batle. - President Eisenhower pany ' f ? und a P° st " 65 J°P as an * to Young Republicans i ex P ert m routes and schedules for I a smaller trucking company. Mr. whose states had all been hit hard ed for flood insurance. Direct rein '55, led the fight for flood insurance in '56. They put it over in spite of the opposition from Rep. Brent Spence (D-Ky.), chairman of Banking and Currency Committee. It breezed through the Senate. Financed in part by presidential emergency funds, a small staff of about 30 experts under former Deputy Housing Administrator Frank J. Meistrell was set up to work out plans. They were all ready with sample policies, rates and a scheme lief was what they were looking for. Finally, there was a good demonstration that the best kind of flood insurance was flood prevention through dams and reservoirs to catch the runoff water and hold back floods. Army Engineers have a 1.5 billion-dollar flood - prevention pro- I find that too often Investigations by some of our committees ... are tor personal aggrandizement of committee members who seek to punish in one way or another those investigated. — Rep. Emanuel Celler <D-N-Y.). This decision (barring Japanese court from trying U. S. soldier in Japanese woman's death) has come about mainly as a result of the American attitude of superi Q — For what curious trick is the white - sided jack rabbit noted? A — The animal can shift the white area on the lower sides scotch so called? A — The scotch in the word merely means "scratch." In play-1 and son of Ft. Dodge were week- three children moved Sunday afternoon into the house vacated by the Harry Parkinson family. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bromley ing hopscotch the contestant must I end visitors in the Sherman in the j Bromley and Lee Frisbie homes. whose Justice yers approved it Parts Puzzl<| At his Wednesday If thoroughly Gen. Brownell. Department law- ence this week, Eisenhower gave the impression of hi ten around to reading the bill for ority over'colored races and the around at wiU by the contraction! the manuscript to start a fire. The i came home backward Ztew *a * c ! rtain , sk j n T 8cle8 ; Thus it | rewritten book, however, proved j and Mrs W hop over lines scratched ground. j Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Baichtel Q — Who was it who lost the and three sons of Long Beach, manuscript of Volume I of Car-'; Calif., arrived Friday for a two- lyle's French Revolution? I we <*. V1S ' 1 with Mrs. Kate Irwin; Russell (D-Ga) talke A — Carlyle gave the completed and m the Rufus K°w alke home. | ning wnting-that first volume to John Stuart Mill to | They have a cottage at the lake, .but lawyers who did read. One of Mill's servants used! E. E. Krouch of Cedar Rapids J One provision, wh*rh particular- the first time. Hovir admitted there wei| puzzled him. At the same time) any responsibility fc bill. He emphasized conference—one da' mc4pt defeated nation. for selling the insurance through : ed but not yet started gram-for the six-state southwest- 1 Schimizu, Japanese legal com- em area. It has 400 million dol- i mentator. lars' worth of projects completed, 600 million more under construction and 500 million authoriz- Pro^Ikutaro can transfer the brown fur on tne I a S reat success for the weekend. Dr. ly heats the Southerners and bears L. Good and three I directly on Eisenho We have reached the maximum taxation. — Sen. Harry F. Byrd; (D-Va.). lis *• DR. JORDAN SAYS * »y 1DWIN P. JORDAN, M.P., Written for NIA Servlet Cause of Eczema Often Is Difficult to Pin Down A correspondent has asked for another discussion of eczema, particularly "nummular" eczema. Th* latter merely means that patches of eczema on the skin are Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidaya By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street . Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of Maroh 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to, the use for republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dts- patches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier Boy Delivery In Carrull per week _.f .36 BY MAU, Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year -^»™ Carroll, Adjoining CounTiel „,per month •-„,„. ,<„„, -•10.00 1 25 Elsewhere""^ lowK year! Z wloo Elsewhere in lowa, month , 1.40 Outside Iowa, IS.OO Outside Iowa J»»»H. *f,$ shaped like a coin. The cause may be the same as any other variety of eczema. Eczema is defined as an inflammatory disease of the skin with blister formation and the development of scales and crusts. However, its appearance varies widely. It may or may not be accompanied by itching and burning. Among skjn specialists there is some tendency to abandon this old name and to use the name dermatitis venenata." Thus, eczema in this sense is strictly the result of an outside irritation and can include such conditions as are caused by poison ivy or poison oak. Because the nature of the irritant varies so much, and the skin differs greatly in its resistance to such irritants, the amount of skin difficulty and the appearance of the skin show great differences from one person to another. However, when first starting, the skin usually appears simply red. If the irritation has been severe, the skin, may show blisters or even small pus pockets. After Remember Way Back When back to one side or the other and! Q — What , commercial wood replace it by white side fur. j weighs the least? Q _ Where is the United States A—Balsa. Merchant Marine Academy locat-; ed? I Feathers of the owl are edged A — At King's Point, N. Y., on •, with a little down, which makes it the north shore of Long Island. ! possible for the bird to fly with Q — why is the game of hop- 1 absolute silence, i sons of Prairie Village, Kan., returned home Sunday and Mrs. j Krouch and two grandsons, Jeff I and Steve, accompanied Mr. bill, is this: It would give a power to try without Nineteen Forty-Seven— Walter Gute scored 29 points to take top honors in the track and field meet held at the Graham Park playground yesterday. Nineteen Forty -Seven— Harold Grundmeier, county auditor, will begin drawing $300 a year extra compensation for the additional duties of becoming county assessor before the effective date of the new law, January 1. Nineteen Forty-Seven— The Kelly Shoe Store, which has been in the Kelly family for 53 years, has changed ownership, it was announced today by Louis J. Kelly who has operated the store since 1937. A partnership, one of the members of which is Harry O'Connor of Waterloo, has bought the business which will continue Do Away With Television For a Peaceful Summer Want to give your children thei If you aren't driving one child to kind of lazy, happy summer you ' remember from your own child- Krouch to Cedar Rapids to visit' send to jail—for exiimple—a reg- there this week. I istrar of voters whfi disobeyed a Mr. and Mrs. Wilbourn Harper court order not to nteriere with of Tescott, Kan., visited in the! a Negro who wanted to vote. Trial Don Harper home and two weeks I without jury in contempt cases is ago Mrs. Harper and children ac- not new companied them home for a two- 1 Insist on Jliry week visit. Mr. Harper went forj But Southerners (insist there his family Friday and all return ed home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer visited in the Dwaine home at Soldier Sunday. Hanson backers insist speed case is essential: tha Hanson! would be over before Besides, .they say, a would not convict sucp a registrar. This is the record RETURN FROM TRIP (TlmM Hfrald \>w» Service) ARCADIA — Mr. and Mrs. Tony < ing on the bill a playground, another to a swim-iOrote of Arcadia and Mr. andj Feb. 6—" Ithink til ming pool, and another across! Mrs. Anthony Grnte and daugh- decent and moderate town to play with a friend, you'll iter. Candase, of Lake View spent islation." are a few sugges-; have some time to keep them busv five days with Mr. and Mrs. Al March 7—Asked hi) hood? Well, here tions for how it can be done. First I and happy at home, of all, make it a TV-less summer, j Start Project Vorwald at River Falls, Wis. The a Southern desire to tack on a opposition to Him news confer- ving just got- g done so, he e parts that he disowned r writing the at his news ' after Sen. 3 of the "cun- t was not he the writing. a man in contempt of court should be tried. He replied that when William Howard Taft was president, he "stated that if we tried to put a jury trial between a court order and the enforcement of that order, that we are really welcoming an* archy." June 19—He again called the bill a "very moderate, decent thing. ..." June 2ft—He showed more familiarity with the measure than at any time in 19£7. He discussed some of its main provisions—but only in the most general way—and found it to be a "very moderate, decent thing. . . ." July 3—It wasn't until this day that Eisenhower indicated he had ever seen or read the bill. It was after he was told Southerners were calling it a cunning device, not to guarantee voting rights but to force integration of the races. To Protest Voting Rights He said: "Well, I would say this: Naturally, I am not a lawyer and I don't participate in drawing up (he exact language of the proposals." He added that he meant the bill to protect people's voting rights. Then he said: "... I was reading part of the bill this morning and—there wer« certain phrases which I didn 't completely understand. So before I make any more remarks on that, I would want to talk to the attorney general and see exactly what they do mean." Warren Toynes End Visit With Ralston Relatives (Time* Herald Newt Service) RALSTON - Mr. and Mrs. Warren Toyne left Friday for Milwau- Iver's lack of 1 kee. Wis., where they will visit knowledge on the cemtents of the Mrs. Toyne's brother-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs. Larry Leder- ferieral judge ] er, over the weekend before re- jury trial and j turning to the home of their daughter, Gertrude, and family at Willoughby, O Francis Signall, who has been a patient at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll for a week, returned home Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Paup. Ste> should be a jury trik The bill's !y, enLand „ David - °f Tacoma, in a voting 1 Wasn - call ed Friday evening in , n «i„„ti n „ the Frank Smith home. Mr. Paup . Lv ?r.T is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd ttJhLL i„rv PauP. f° rm er residents of Ralston Southern jury fl nephew of Mrs SmUhj vi^h^, i Mr. and Mrs. Marshall E. John, . •-. wAfJf K" son and grandson of Des Moines er's eight news conferences touch- an(J Mr | nd Mw Andy Lebeck . • , „ ori ,iof Guthrie Center were Sunday is is a ver> ; „ ft „„„ , • piece of leg- reaction to afternoon-and supper guests in the Frances Signall home. Mrs. Cecil Dillavou and Carl visited for several days with rel- Just getting rid of the continual; Start at least one family project Mrs. Tony Grote. They also visit- 1 hower said this involved' a prob " ,r J ed Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rust and|lem so deeply legal tiis questioner noise of gunshots and canned in house or vard so that" there is laughter will make your home; a little work and accomplishment seem like a • suddenly restful, peaceful place. And instead of the kids sitting to be known as the Kelly Shoe ba Tya'rd ^K ^a s m a 11 ket ,, and efxp l° rin * roads 1 ^Ll\ r \ll le {S S,0re - i ga?den ya plot, "playing basebSl or j Untl1 y0U f,nd a p,cmc 8 » ot " sprawled in front of the TV set afij ' Eatine "on'voVnwn 3' s ^ "the 'Vowalds took' the Grotes day long, they'll have to start ^n you Sown" fflf taSl M * tri P t0 Huds0n ' W ?- % thinking of ways of entortainins; ^S^HS? S ^wBin"".! ST*" A, S I S ,MO «S ,rk to" 0 thS themselves. packing a picnic meal ,„ a bas ., of St. Paul Minn., and to the Building a playhouse in the kpt nnd pvn ] nririo „„„„»,.„ .„„jJ home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter C. Schmidt at Shakopee, Minn. Mrs. i Schmidt is also' a schoolmate of j selling lemonade to the neighbor-' No wonder the summer months j the Vorwalds and Mrs. Grote. It hood kids will keep them happier seem to drive so many modern' had been 39 years since Mrs. than anything TV can offer. i mothers close to distraction, with j Grote and Mrs. Schmidt had seen Cut down on your own chauf- 1 'he TV blaring, the kids demand- j each other. They were school- feuring so that you can have a lit-: i"g to De chauffeured here and 1 males at Guttenberg. On their tie more time to help the children -there, and never any end to the way home, the Grotes \ -itod Mr, bake cookies, make a freezer of; noise a " d confusion, (and Mrs. Lawrence Augustine at homemade ice cream Vorwalds were schoolmates of. trial-by-jury amendment, Eisen-! atives Missouri. Mr. Dillivou - - - - - went down Wednesday to bring them home. Rev. and Mrs. Eldon Shickell of Madrid were given a reception Thursday night by their parishion« ers. Mrs. Shickell was also given a shower in honor of her birthday. Mr. and Mrs, Henry Steckel- family and Mr. and Mrs. Tony! should talk to the at mixed in with the hours" of loa'f-JRust and family and Joe Rust at|al. He said: "While ing. I Barron, Wis. The Rusts are cous- Plan some picnics away from' ins of Mr Grote - Whi,e in Wiscon ' Nineteen Forty-Seven— One of two samples of Carroll city water, submitted to the State Health Department for examination following this week's flood, was reported as "unsatisfactory," Dr. J. ,L. Cochran, city health officer, 'announced this morning. Residents who are not immunized against typhoid and paratyphoid, H „.„ D uiu iinjiriicrieu snu are advised to boil water for!the little girls to play in. a change, drinking until further notice, I uui it«*u mu**&, <PA »•»»*©•. or find! But old-fashioned summers can Hastings, Minn., and Mr. and some old dresses of your own and-be duplicated by any mother who'Mrs. Virgil Bierl at St, Benedict, some old high-heeled shoes for is so fed up she is willing to make j la. Mrs. Augustine is a cousin By this time "he must have dis- movement, A moving 'trarn7a "run* '"' ' ' and Mrs, Bierl, a niece, of Mr. cussed it with his aid< " ' . w*. Grote, orney gener- have talked asked, if the jury trial about it with my people, I really don't know enough atjiout it to discuss it well." March 27~He was bill passed with i amendment, would h|? veto it. He! berg attended a Schweezo family still didn't seem to krow any more; potiuck dinner in the home of about it than he did March 7. He Mrs. Steckelberg's brother, Wil« said: "I haven't discussed it withbert Schweezo, in Manilla Sun the attorney general May 15—He again t a "very moderate ti all decency," but, about the jury trial he suggested his qu the attorney general June 5 — He was about the jury trial day. ailed the hil! I Mesdames Etta Nesbitt and ing, done in; Virginia Allen were hostesses to a when asked group of neighbors at a coffee in amendment, honor of Mrs. Ida Copenhaver . ?stioners see Thursday morning in the Nesbitt • home. asked again —• amendment. Kinetic energy is the energy of is, or Brown- ning horse, a thrown baaebalL all ell,, or done some residing on how! exhibit kinetic tnergy,, t . .... 1

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