Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 9, 1957 · Page 3
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July 9, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 9, 1957
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Editorial-Hopes for Disarmament Take Significant Upturn Old Bolshevik Fallout The fact that half a U.S. senators will be observing the London disarmament talks for the next several days is one morp siRnificant indication that the discussions have taken a turn toward real agreement. True, the Democratic leadership declined to send anyone in the role of "adviser," but this was simply a precaution to avoid Democratic identity with any policy decisions made there. The opposition view, naturally enough, is that the administration must take responsibility for what is done. Obviously President Eisenhower wants congressional onlookers in London because he is anticipating an agreement with the Soviet Union and the Western powers which the Senate would have to approve always reasonably . „„ ,„ n Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa dozen top, Tu „ day , Ju)y o, 1957 hopes, ctimhed again since His high, have Russia announced new proposals remarkably close to some of America's He is still properly insistent that any general disarmament program — including most vitally a ban on nuclear weapons —be enforceable through effective measures. Rut he inspection seems persuaded that beginning strides toward that goal are about to be realized What the specific beginning will be. if it comes to pass, cannot be forecast with assurance. It may call for a temporary nuclear test ban, or a reduction In nuclear and other arms output, or a system of inspection of atomic and other military installations in a limited zone. Whatever it may be, plainly the mood in Washington and London is optimistic. If agreement is reached, the most seasoned foreign observers appear to feel it will be because it has become shockingly clear to . the men in the Kremlin how hazardous^ nuclear war would* he for Russia as well as everybody else. Today the scientists argue the possible effects of radio - active fallout if mere testing goes on. Evidently no one has any doubts, however, that if a full scale nuclear war erupted that the contamination of air and earth would be so widespread that no nation, neither attacker nor defender nor neutral, would bp safe Thpre would he rich irony should war come to be outlawed not because men developed a cooperative spirit in their aspirations for peace but because the frightful horror of their new weapons of war drove them to seek a common escape from that prospect. Thoughts Behold, f am the Lord, the God of all flesh is there anything too hard for me"—teremiah .12 27 The glory of Him who hung Hts masonry pendent on nought, when the world He created. — Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Carpenter Expects to Live Forever So Builds A New Home Accordingly By HAL BOYLE ALCOA. Tenn. '#••—William Andrew Nicholson is an Rn-year-old carpenter who built an everlast ing home because he confidently experts to live forever. It is a fortress-like stonp dwelling of 14 rooms and was hand- built by Nicholson and his wife over an eight-year period It is known locally as "millenuim man­ or'' and "the house that faith built." "It cannr>t rust or rot." said Nirhnlson. whose keen blue eyes and white hair make him look like a patriarch in a strippd sport shirt." and if nothing wrecks it there is no reason why it shouldn't last a million years " And Nicholson himself is serenely certain that a- million yean from now he will be happy, alive and content with his house and lot His reason is simple He loves Jesus Christ, and he accepts as » statement of literal fact that Biblical promise that whosop\ or loves Christ will have everlasting hie "I believe in the Bible, and I believe in life." he said "1 he- livp in preparing to live instead o( preparing to die." Sn it was that in 1938 the kindly carpenter and his wife, who had bnrne him in children, began at the age of fit to build an eternal shelter for an eternal life on earth. There was to go into it nothing that could corrode or decay—neither wood nor nail Only cement, rock and Tennessee pink marble Nicholson worked pight hours a day at his trade then worked six to eight hours more on his home HP pushed 300-pound marble stones to their place in a wheelbarrow His wife poured the mortar The job took them eight tone exhausting year-; The house, completer) in Derem- hpr. I04fi. is two stones tall Its nniside walls are from two to three feet thick, its ceiling three to five feet. It ha? I wo bathrooms furnished with huge stone and cement chairs. The roof alone contains 432 tnns of rock Six years ago Mrs Nicholson died of cancer, leaving her husband lonely but still sure he himself will enjoy eternal life. It was hard to he parted from her after so many years." hp said Mv wife believed in me. but her faith in ptprnal life was weak. She tried to believe, hut she had her doubts Tho-" came times when she talked of dying " Nicholson's unusual home has become something of a tourist attraction. HP says he has been offered $150.non for it. but has no intention of selling "What would I want with the money"" he asked "I have very- thing I need "I haven't been sick for 40 years 1 don't worry about the atomic bomb—or anything else. I let nothing bother me "I keep healthy by serving God the best I know how. I don't go to church, 1 used to belong to a church, but got out. They didn't like my views." One of Nicholson's views that havp led some of his neighbors to regard him as eccentric is his conviction that the world will be destroyed soon 'probably by 19=19 •. but that 144.000 righteous, including himself, will be saved However long hp lives himself, the rugged, picturesque home he built stands as a temple of love —a poor man's pvramid—the testimony in stonp of a mighty faith that stirred a simple hpart to a dream of timeless grandeur. New Books in Library Alcove For Youngsters Farmer Getting More Like A Real Industrial Engineer Economy Cuts May Force USIA to Start from Scratch Br PETER EPSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON _ i NEA 1 - An exercise to save the government a million and a half dollars a month is being practiced by the 1' S In formation Agency with eonsid- able anguish and pain Congress cut the agency's funds from the 113 million it had* in fiscal to 95 million for I93H This is Most agencies caught 105' in thi 16 'years' congressional econ­ omy wringer have averaged only a 5 per cent squeeze President Eisenhower had asked for 144 million dollars for I'SIA in the fiscal year beginning .Inly I, wanting to expand its operations At one point. Congress cut it to R9 million, which would have made * real dent in its operations I'SIA Director Arthur Larson still (\np^n'( know exactly what he'll have left Rut a few generalizations are possible About fiOfl employes will be drop- will he in and be cut friendly mission now that the cuts were a healthful thing Rut there is no denying, either, that the volume of I'S. information services. In counter Communist propaganda, will he greatly redtired in effectiveness The assignment to determine what not to do any more was given to Deputy Director Abbott Wash hum He called in his 12 department heads They labored for 13 days and far into 13 nights m a conference room where telephones and rall-ouK were banned It do velnped into one of ihe holies! sweat-box sessions in bureaucratic history. Examples Bob Button, head of broadcast ing held it would be foolish to cut down on television, the newest and fastest growing information modi urn and one of the most effective The weekly "Report From America" sent out on film to over 100 TV stations in 34 countries, has been highly successful But it's going to he curtailed. Turner Shclton fought for his moving picture program, whose quentiy the svmp.oms of the d,s- ( t Air y t the Humidity, It's the Molecules- ease vaiy widely and it is this , • i i •% which has given the name "mul- p r0 f S TlpS Help DCOt the HeOt In view of this behavior of multiple sclerosis therp are no symptoms which are completely typical. Douhle vision, a tremor when trying to pick up some nh.jert and a walk which is irregular, something like that of a person who is drunk, are considered to he the most common, though one or all of these may he absent However, no reader who has, or thinks he has, any one nf these symptoms should make any such diagnosis on himself Many treat nvenls have been tried, including artificial lever, the us*' of drugs to delay blood coagulation, attempts to desensitize to allergies and vaccines None of these so far has proved particularly helpful Long rest is the best form of treatment during the acute stage of multiple sclerosis Multiple sclerosis is chaiaeioriz ed by long periods of improvement. A warm climate and freedom from colds and other infec ttnns of the nose and throat may help to prevent the downswings of the disease The fact that we are not satisfied with our knowledge about multiple sclerosis is the most hopeful sign. pert But the 2.nW tn the l' S () 1P 8,000 overseas Biggest cuts will countries, particularly Europe moving picture program, wnnsp Activities in the Middle East and documentaries have reached mil- in Africa may be increased as lmn« of people a l] nver the world these are the new critical areas Rut K s going to get the ax. too Far East programs will probably Leland Rnggs wanted to"save - —»c«ni levels, maybe his press service and publications printed media SO THEY SAY !( It up tn the American people to decide what system of society it will develop and what system it would prefer.—Yugoslav Pres- dent Tito. By TOM HENSHAW AP Newsfe-atures Writer "Heat," said the professor, "is a form of energy consisting of the motion of molecules in a substance with the rate of motion determining the temperature." He stirred up a few lazy molecules in front of his face with a long, limp sweep of a newspaper held in his hand The temperature rose perceptibly We were sitting on a park hench in the shade of a tall building Overhear!, the sun was beating down It was healing down passeishy Several collapsed around us as we talked That's all very well and good.' I said. but I loo can read the dictionary I caitif to you to tmd out what to do about it. Tell me. ptoiessor. how can I heat the heat"" "First off." said the prnlessor. "il is necessary In recognize that it is hot One simply does not heal the heat by ignoring it or pretending it is not there Worst thing you can do " That's easily done." I mured "Once you recognize that hot then slow down Don't yourself Remember the you move around, the more those little old molecules move around, too " "That's right." 1 said, making a menial note to bring that point up the next time the chief rhided me when something wasn't done on time. "Drink plentv of liquids." the professor went on They lower the body temperature They slow down the molecules " "Yes. Yes I interrupted with an eagerness unbecoming an objective reporter 1 had read about places that sell liquids in tall, cool glasses In fact I had made plans to visit one shortly to study the effect on mv molecules "Rut go easy on the alcohol." said the professor, throwing cold beer all over nv plans Ice water is better to replace body moisture lost through perspiration " "Wear light, loose comfortable clothing." he went on "And the less clothing thp hotter" "Wear light colored clothes, too," the professor continued. "Remember light surfaces reflect heat while dark surfaces absorb it And eat light foods, like fruit, green vegetables, lean meat "If you follow those simple rules, you'll he more comfortable and you'll enioy the summer no matter how hot it gets," he concluded A man staggered over to our more bench and collapsed beside us. "Hot isn't it." I sympathized "It ain't the hpat," he gasped, "it 's the humidity " "Wrong said the professor "It ami the humidity, it 's the molecules " mur- it is exert broadcasts tries force and But many of the will he wiped nut Dr .lames 1. Meader protested the closing of many libraries and information centers where hundreds and thousands are waiting for admission to classes to learn down a little. Voire of America beamed at Iron Curtain countries will be continued full and given preference A lot of lihranes and informa- tjnn centers will have to go A lot (or admission m cia« fewer IS books will he purchased English Oui thev go and distributed. • ' About the only program that will be stepped up will be foreign language training, to mak" I'SIA personnel more effective in areas to they are assigned will be a lot less trans which There fernng from one , a lot less moving around of their families. l<> save iravel costs To DIP extent that these cuts will make I'SIA run a tighter, leaner shop, with less waste, there ts ad- What the economizers did was work on the assumption they didn't have any program at all What would they have to create that would he absolutely essential, starting from scratch Our (foreign car manulaetur- ers 1 biggest selling feature is economy Why buy a car that gives only is miles to the gallon when you can buy one that will gtve 40" — Rohert Lamaison. general manager of France's Renault lnc Our primary objective and motivation during such i disarmament 1 negotiations must not be to reduce our burden of armaments but to reduce the danger of war —Vice President Nixon The program (hey finally came o7".'nt'ormat".on specialists, up with then had to he submitted , h , ng ^nnnrrv to another and to Slate Department for approval, p„ r i„ n a. c "" • to tie in with diplomatic efforts State wants lo keep strong informational activities tn countries where there were c r i 11 c a I or strained relations The Korean war was a useless Turncoat Gl Andrew returning from Red Q — Who was president when the 1' S Supreme Court handed down its decision in the "sick chicken," or Schechter case 0 A — Franklin O. Roosevelt. In the Schechter case, the Supreme Court held the National Industrial Recovery Act unconstitutional. Q — Which is the only major league baseball city where there is no televised baseball^ A—Milwaukee. Q — What Is generally consid­ ered the greatest biography ever written" A — James Rnswell's masterpiece, The Life of Samuel Johnson " Q _ Row can the poisonous black widow spider he recognized" A —The body Is glossy black. with a red, hour-glass - shaped mark on the underside of its abdomen Sometimes it has liny red spots along the middle of the hack Q _ Rv whom was King Solomon s Temple finally destroyed'.' \ _ Bv Nebuchadnezzar In 58fi R i ' LIBRARY NOTES— Miss Sadie Stevens (Carroll Librarian' The Young People's Alcove of the Public Lihrary has some new and interesting additions Thp Boy's Sherlock Holmes, hv Tonan Doyle Therp is scarcely a hoy in any oivilizpd country but has thrilled to the perilous adventures of "the most famous character in English fiction " Yet there has never been a honk of Sherlock Holmes stories especially for hoys. This volume contains the stories mosl liked by his young admirers This introduction by the editor tells about Doyle himself and how he was inspired to create the great detective by Dr Joseph Pell, his instructor at the Royal Infirmary in Edinburgh Pan li. "The Original of Sherlock Holmes." is a sketch of Pr. Rell by a classmate of Doyle's at the medical school The Hunting Horn and Other DOR Stories, hv Pan] \nnixter. The author nf "Swiftwater. Rrnught to Co< or." and "T h e Runner." has collected 13 of his finest dog stones in a volume which will delight nuirioorsmen and dog lovers of all ages It is onp of those rare books that a father and son can read with i equal enioyment Ten Brave Men. by S o n l a Daughertv With a deep concern and iindersiandmg of how important it is for \monran hoys and girls today io know the great men of our country's history. S n n i a Daughertv has wriiten these inspiring, dramatic stones of 10 men who charted the American way of freedom The stones deal with these men al historic moments when each made some derision or took some aciion which shaped the character and destiny of America Because of Madeline, hv Mary Stolz. The story of a non-conformist who neither knew nor cared that she was changing the lives of the young people around her This is the story of cause and elfecl — of growth and understanding. No one will read it without wondering, "What would have happened to me because of Madeline"" Cnrhise Arc he — Warrior and by Edgar Wyatt A of the great Indian <'nchi.-e His struggle and of the misunder- and stormy incidents than once forced him a siory o! Indians, Rv SAM DAWSON NEW YORK '/P>— A discordant rlank brings a lumbering harvest ing machine to a halt in a lush field of string beans. The operator calls to the field foreman. HP checks and then makes a service call by radio-telephone to a maintenance base a half mile away. Shortly a repair crew arrives This lactory-like farm is run by a canning company. Complex engineering and exhaustive technology make new demands on today's farmers. Their magazines devotp sections to repair and maintenance, to welding and wiring They look like the shop sections of industrial magazines. Materials handling magazines report an Increasing number of farmer subscribers. The basic industries are noting and profiting by the change. A It has its own maintenance bases few examples among many. intricate conveyor systems, engineering staff, organization charts, truck loading platforms, railroad siding and purchasing agent — like any factory. The farmer gets more like an industrial engineer every year He has to A generation or two ago the talk was about the mechanized farm That's old hat now Today's talk is about the industrialized or factory farm One reason is the trend lo larger farms Another is the trend Inward factory-like specialization in one product Still another is the fight against increasing costs -and factory methods and research raise yields Makers of plastic pipe used to sell to mines, coke processors, chemical plants, and oil fields. Today their largest single customer is likely tn be a farmer of the irrigated southwest who buys as much as ISO miles of pipe at a time The pipes, for example, carry water from the pumps to irrigation ditches Makers nf stainless steel find an increasing market in dairy farms. Technical knowledge is becoming a farm must The farmer has to know the properties of a wide variety of specialized feeds For example, SOITIP no different formulas for various animals at various stages of development are made by one company Statesman. biographv statesman for peace standings which more tn war It is China • DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IPWIN P JORDAN, M.O.. Wntfn tor NiA Sarvic* Multiple Schlerosis Has No Typical Symptoms Remember Way Back When It is now some time since I have discussed multiple sclerosis. This disorder of the ncnous sys- Daily Times Herald "Dally Except Sundays and Holiday! Bv The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Klfth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES VV WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second class matter at the post office at Carroll. Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879 tern appears to be becoming more common It is believed to afflict somewhere around 100,000 in the I'niied Stales alone The encouraging feature of multiple sclerosis is the increased amount of research being devoted to uncovering new facts on this subject This greater emphasis is largely the result of the work of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. For several years it has raised funds to support research and improve treatment: Already some extremely important research projects have been supported by funds from this Nineteen Seven- Will Wieland came home Saturday from Chicago and for the next two weeks will rusticate at Lake View where his parents have a cottage al Lakewood. Nineteen Seven- Louis Anderson Jr is in Milwaukee, Wis , on a vacation trip Rehire returning he will visit Robert Wright who is attending the Chicago I'niversity. Nineteen Seven- Mr. and Mrs F. B Quinn and baby spent the Fourth of July and several days thereafter at Scranton with relatives. Nineteen Seven— The Trinity Guild will meet with Miss ' Zenia Wetherill and Mae Hart next Wednesday afternoon (Ridk. mUML Mid-Aged Shopper Ought To Study Herself, Habits EXPANDED CATALOGIE , When the first mail order catalogue was printed in the United States in 1872, only Ifi.'l items were contain thousands of items. Member of the_ Assort egress ciTsn %K "o C \ a he rt use^^^ source. Many of these projects are iisted. including gold ''Iw 'u highly technical, involving study and bustles. Todays pitches. - .— of nervous tissue, chemical reac- Official Paper of County and City t ions and similar complicated projects. Some readers may not know what multiple sclerosis is. It is a disease of the nervous system — that is the spin&l cord and higher centers—of unknown origin Different areas of the nervous sys- Subscription Rates Bv Carrier Bov Delivery In Carroll per week BY MAIL. Carroll, Adjoining Counttet, per year Carroll, Adjoining Countie per month _ _ Elsewhere In Iowa, year . Elsewhere in lows, month. Outside towa, year Outside Iowa, month •,,, .» 35 „.$10 00 One of my women readers ad mils to a problem that probably troubles a good many women her age. She writes "I know I don't know how to dress, and I'd like to know 1 am well past middle-age and for the first time in my life I can afford a few good clothes and now 1 don't know what tn buy I am a little overweight, which makes my prnhltm more difficult "1 don't wanl lo try to dress like a young woman but I know I don't look well in the kind of clothes I have been wearing Where can I find how to dress becomingly and appropriate for my age" 1 " Not from fashion magazines, I'm afraid. In them you'll see a lot of toothpicks extreme styles on a lot of under catalogues nourished models—all young and glamorous- What you could do is study your face and figure in a mirror as carefully as you did way back when you were in your teens. you can learn how to play up the former and play down the latter. Figure out how your hair would he most becoming Then go lo a gnod oeauty salon and have it styled the way you want il Then siart paying careful attention io every woman you see who is aho'ii your age When yon think a woman looks especially well- dressi 'd and attractive, figure out win When a woman looks overdressed ni drab or if her clothes are so much urn young for her that they make her look ridiculous, size up the situation and find out how she has gone wrong. Then start out and plan one outfit, starling from scratch Take plentv of time, looking until each arlicie you buy is not only harmonious with the rest of the outfit but is as hecoming as possible tn vou 1.25 uoo 1.40 1500 i.jo tern may be attacked and conse-, coat. COARSE COAT The short, dark'blue coats worn by sailors are called "pea jackets" for the heavy cloth from which they are made. "Pea," in this sense, comes from the Dutch worn ^ Iak p a | a j r appraisal of your find that shopping for clothes is pij," meaning a coarse, woolen fi0od points and your bad points so fun instead of a dreaded chore. I uUl f**ta MMrvtd, KEA s * rvU *« *•••* Appraise Yourself Jnsi setting one costume together in which you feel comfortable and attractive will give you enough confidence so that you will good and had. and of white men, both honest and scheming The Horse catcher, by Mori Snoring Young FJk. a Cheyenne Indian youth, does nnt want to kill. Instead of becoming a warrior in the great tradition of both sides of his family, he wants to catch and tame the fine and beautiful horses from the wild herds of mustang- 'hat run as swiltly as cloud shadows over the prairies Ships That Made I'.S. History, by Mitchell Siory of the famous voyages and ships in the history ol America from the Santa Maria to the -ignmg of the World War 1] Ileal' aboard the Missouri Indian and (amp Haiulicralt, by W K '-'i Hunt Brief clear directions Uir making "fi> objects; among uiom 'he miem pulcv Indian peace pipn- mm loins, gourd rattles, moccasins, wiguanu and tepees Tune l'p. bv Hunntigmn The author describes each instrument, its origin, its construction and its place in 'he symphony orchestra. The chapters are divider! into various types til instruments percussion, woodwind, brass and .>lnng. Howard f'vle's Rook of Pirates. Fiction fact and lancv concerning the huccaneers and marnoners of the Spanish Main. Contents; Buccaneers and Marnoners. The Ghost of Captain Brand. With the Buccaneers, Tom ("hist and the Treasure. Rob. .lack Ballister's Fortunes. Rlueskin the Pirate, Captain Scarlield. Relatives Attend Wedding in Logan's Church of Christ 'Tint** HrTfttri Nrwn Sf»rvtr**> WFSTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Ltnde. and Mr and Mrs Kenneth Linde. accompanied by Mr. and Mrs Harold Linde and family of Wall Lake, attended the wedding of .lames Barney and Delores Dankenn, both of Logan, at the Church of Christ. Sunday afternoon at 2.30. The Rev Rohert Fvans officiated at the double ring ceremony After a week's wedding trip tn the lakes of Minnesota, the couple will be at home in Lincoln, Neb., where both are employed Mr. Rarney is the youngest son nf Mr and Mrs. .lames Rarney Sr Mrs Rarney is the y o u n g e s I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Almor Dankenn Mr and Mrs Albert Hinze and daughter Karlene and Joan Rarest ad of Carroll also attended the wedding The bridegroom is a nephew of Mrs Eddie Linde and Mrs Hinze Mr and Mrs Henry Schoessler. Mr and Mrs Art Schoessler and Mrs. Hubert Wilken visited Monday afternoon in the Harold Rorn- hnft home near Srhle«wig An accident, which took the life of the and family of Manning, Mr. and Mrs Tnbe McCoid of Dow City, Mr. and Mrs Dale McCoid and family of Vail. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Fries of Ida Grove. Mrs. Alvin Gustafson and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Fries, Mr. and Mrs Elmer Eng and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Ovaneladson and son and Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Back- haaw and family Saturday evening Mr~and Mrs. Manuel Aschinger entertained in their home in observance of Mr. Aschinger's birthday Guests were Mr and Mrs Marlin Aschinger and Rrenda of Rover. Mr. and Mrs. John Aschinger of Wall Lake, Mr and Mrs. Myron Dettharn. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kock and Mrs. Art Rrolherson Please" and "Thank-Ynu" were the entertainment Refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs Albert Poster and Rose of Lincoln. Neb , visited Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Petersen and family Rose remained for a week's visit. Clarence Vogts of Canton, Ohio, Are Carrollton Visitors 'Time* Herald v>»i Service) CARROLLTON _ Mr and Mrs three-year old daughter of Mr and Clarence Vogt and two daughters of Railroads of India. Japan the I'SSR carry the heaviest jsenger traffic m the world. and pas- Mrs. Harold Rornhoft occurred Sunday Mr Rornhoft is a nephew of Mr and Mrs Henry Schoessler Mr and Mrs George Jans visited Sunday afternoon with Mr and Mrs Rornhoft Mr Rornhoft is also the nephew of Mr and Mrs Jans Mrs William Kock entertained the Monday bridge duo in her home, Mnndav afternoon Mrs Anna Plot? returned Wednesday after spending foiu days in the home of Mrs William Wieman of Audubon Mrs Lloyd Freese and Lloyd Kendal! attended the :'. p m wedding nf Robert Rath of Oenison and Judith Karslcns of Smithland at St Mathews Lutheran church in Mapleton Sunday afternoon Mr and Mrs ('lillord Drecssen entertained guests in their home Sunday evening in observance nf Mr Dreessen's birthday Guests were Mr and Mrs Melvin Gertz and family of Vail Mr and Mrs. Melvin Dixon and daughters. Mr and Mrs Vernon Bickers and sons. Mr and Mrs George Drees- son, Martha and Alfred Dreessen and Mrs. Dornlln Ehnchs Supt R R Pontius spent 'he weekend in the hi,me of his brother and sister-in-law. Mr and Mrs Clifford Pontius of Ridgeway, Mo Mr and Mrs George McCoid and family attended the Olh and Meeves family reunion Sunday at Black Hawk Lake Those attending in addition In Mr and Mrs. McCoid were Mr and Mrs- Adolph Fries ,lr and Mr and Mrs John Meeves and lamily of Manilla, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Meeves Canton, Ohio arrived Sunday tn he guests in the home of Mrs Vogts brother, Mr and Mrs Grov or Weekley and family for two weeks Ronnie Thielen spenl Tuesdav, Wednesday and Thursday as a delegate at the 4-H convention in Ames Sunday dinner guests of Mr and Mrs Delos Annear and Steve were Mr. and Mrs Joe Clark c SIOIJX City. Mr and Mrs Alfred Parker and Mr and Mrs David Annear and family Mr and Mrs Fd Kautzky and family visited Sunda.v f v cam? with her parent:- Mi and Mrs. Herbert Rauer at Jam.iica Mrs Anna rhielen ind Mrs Cliff Hacker attended 'hi wedding of Mrs Thielen s ni>, . Rorpnna Rintner In Duan" John-on Tuesday in Exira A pink and blue shower was held Tuesday afternoon for Mrs Leroy Turner at the home of Mrs Delos Annear Helping with tlv p.-icy were Mrs Fred Turner Mrs. Frnie Llovd. Mrs, Ken Tolle. Mr;. Ray Bell, Mrs Ralph P^nrk, Mrs Harold Turner and Mrs Roy Nelson Franklin Thielen who is stationed at Ft Sill. Okla , spent the weekend with his mother. Mrs Anna Thielen Johnny, Tomm.v and Mike Annear are spending several da-s this week visiting their grandpa rents, Mr. and Mrs. R F Han sell in Indianola Sunday noon fhu hoys were guests of .Mi- and Mr-. John Hansell and Kathy in Des Moines.

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