Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 10, 1957 · Page 11
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July 10, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 10, 1957
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Page 11
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idltorjql.r?- ^jj^gyy^yi^gljjll^^jjj^^jj^^jljjljjlll^yjj^ ^ ^ t Illinois Believes in Paying Legislators Well Nectar Iowa might well look td its| neighboring state of Illinois for' some inspiration as to providing proper compensation for those of its citizenry charged with the very important responsibility of making laws. Effective with' new terms, legislators who serve in Illinois will receive $6,000 per year. That is an increase of $1,000 per year over the $5.000 they have been receiving. And compared to the $2,000 per session members of the Iowa General Assembly receive, even the former pay scale of their Springfield contemporaries appears little short of colossal. The neighbor to the east also believes in doing right by its school teachers. A bill passed by the recent session of the Illinois legislature, and signed by the governor, provides for substantial increases in the minimum wage that can be paid a teacher. Minimum salaries of teachers with less than a bachelor's degree was increased to $3,200 yearly; and the scale for an instructor with 120 hours of training and a bachelor's degree will be $3,500. Illinois, of course,' is a populous state. It is somewhat larger, than Iowa in area also. Perhaps the , , Wedn«*day, July Id, 19S7 general economic scale is higher in Illinois than it is in Iowa. Brit it would appear extremely dpflbt- ful if the services rendered By members of the Iowa General Assembly ate so far interior Iss/It might first appear were trie$|al- ity or quantity to be judged, solely on the basis of remunerati6^ro- vided. Iowa legislators have' important assignments. Were there not a goodly number of public spirited individuals willing to make a personal contribution on their own, so far as the actual financial cost of serving in the legislature is concerned, one might shudder to think what might come from the biennial session of lawmakers in Des Moines. , Thoughts For a dream cometh through the multitude of business; and a fool's Voice is known by multitude of words.—Eccl. 5:3. I have never been hurt by anything I didn't say. - Calvin Cbolidge. U.S. Health Agencies Develop New Flu Serum By PETER EDSON ! NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA)—Department ' of Health, Education and Welfare under Secretary Marion B. Folspm has moved right in to prevent'or handle any epidemic of Far Eastern influenza in this country. This is profiting from the mistakes made in the infantile paralysis inoculation campaign of last year. This time there is to be plenty of advance organization and full publicity every step of the way. Responsibility heads up in the V.S. Public Health. Service, under Surgeon General Leroy E. Burney. But the actual work must be done by doctors in American Medical Assn., state and local health authorities. And there is full cooper-; ation with World Health Organization to check a pandemic, or worldwide epidemic. "Asiatic Flu," as it has been dubbed in the headlines, is not regarded as particularly dangerous. .It "is another respiratory disease, virus, cold or whatever' you want to'call it. There are many varieties. The strain changes. This one can normally be cured and the fever ended by a few days' rest in bed with plenty of -aspirin, say the doctors. Far Eastern medical' statistics aren't so good. But in areas where the disease has been reported, it has affected only 15 to 20 per cent of the population.. Deaths have been half of one per cent. But a- serious epidemic in an area the size of New York City, with 10 million population, might mean up to 10,000 casualties.-This Is why , precautionary measures are necessary. People 'arriving in this country by -.air from areas, where the dis- .ease is prevalent are given .warnings to report to' health authorities if they develop' flu within 10 days. The Spanish flu pandemic of World War I took so many casualties not from the flu itself but .from bacteria 'riders" like pneumonia. Today the new antibiotics take care of these complications, so, casualties' should be further reduced. . Development of a new serum to prevent the disease is the most dramatic scientific contribution in the fight against the'flu thus*far. Two U.S. Army .doctors obtained the first strains of Asiatic flu from throat -washings of patients in Hong Kong. These strains were flown to Walter Reed Army .Medical Center in Washington. Here they were developed into a culture. Samples were then sent to six licensed U.S. biological manufacturers. They developed serums which are now being tested at National Institute of Health, Bethesda, Md. If they prove out, three of the biological houses are ready to produce the serum in whatever quantity may be demanded. The serum can be developed in a matter of weeks in a culture of fertile hen eggs, which are now in ample supply. This is a lot simpler and cheaper than culture of polio vaccine in Indian monkeys, which took months. • .'• "•'- .;; -; .;'';' The flu serum is not a cure, but a preventive. It becomes effective in from 10 days to two weeks after inoculation. A single injection will last a season, and must then- be repeated. Influenza is most prevalent in fall, winter and spring. There is riow more danger of its spread m Australia and South America, which are going into their winter, than in the northern summer. Inoculations should be made in August and September to have immunity , in the fall-winter-spring flu season. During World War II, Army doctors developed a serum effective against half a dozen strains of flu, though not against all varieties. The Army rates it about 70 per cent effective. This serum is given in, ? a series of si» or more shots in the late summer to develop protection for the colder months. Injections must be repeated annually, but may .be reduced as the patient builds up immunity. These flu shots have not been widely accepted by the civilian ' population. But where effective, they do reduce colds. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By fOWiN P. JORDAN; M.D., Written for NEA Service Kidney Stones Often Are Discovered Accident tolly NEA Service, Inc. barb and eggplant. A full list of oxalate-containing foods should be; obtained from the physician. The greatest trouble -with stones usually occurs when they begin to move. Most of them have sharp, ragged edges. AS they move down the urinary passageways, they cut into the delicate tissues producing bleeding and pain which is likely to be terrific. It may take several injections' of morphine or similar drugs before the victim can do anything but- twist and turn in agony. s There are .two steps, in the treatment of an attack of pain or colic from-a kidney stone. The first-has to do with the particular stone which is passing. Often the stone passes' by itself, but sometimes its passage has to be aided, The next step is to find out if there are more stones, to analyze chemically the one passed and to advise-the patient with regard to diet and other measures. If's Action, Not Talk, That Misbehaving Boy's After SO THEY SAY I know nothing about it (rumors that Princess Grace of Monaco may ^ become a mother again), — Mrs. John B. Kelly, mother of Princess Grace. Mr. Eisenhower's requests (to 1 * restrain wage and price hikes) don't seem' to have much effect, do they? — Rep. Brent Spence (D-Ky.), on steel price increase. Mrs, W. inquires about the treatment qf kidney stones and whether they can be dissolved. It is easiest to answer the second part of the question first. There is no medicine which can be counted on to dissolve a kidney stone safely. Actually they are not "stones" Daily Times Herqld Dally Except Sundays and Holidays 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 postT office »t email, (low, under the Jet of March 8. 1879. -,_,-,„ Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press U entitled exclusively to the use for renubUcation of all The local ne\ys printed in this newspaper as well as «U AP d«patches. .....__ Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates .6y Carrier Boy Delivery- In Carroll per weejt. L t n Ullaml *,9 -39 QsrroU, AdjoUiSrig "Counties, ocr ycftr «~~—>. —•-»«-«-«- .««-<—••—*w*4v w Carroll? AdMnJn* Counttwu JM Elsewhere" m io"wa: TwC^ Jfoo glsewhere tn Iowa, month 1.40 ^..j_u_ ipyya ycpr „-,.. ..j,.-i »f.™ low*, amathimwummiimm *•» at- all, but are chemical compounds which have crystallized out of the urine because the latter does not hold them in solutic-n and eliminate them in that fash- Ion. ; , They form in some part of the kidney, usually in a sort of open space in that,organ known as the Kidney pelvis. Generally they grow slowly as the chemical is added to the outside of the stone. Consequently, symptoms f?om kidney stones m§y be absent for years. They are quite often dls-' covered accidentally in observing an X-ray film which may ,'liave been taken for some entirely dif< ferent reason. There, are several kinds of chemicals which can precipitate out *pf the urine and form stones, if a stone is 'removed or passes, it should he analysed carefully |p find put its nature sqnhat the proper diet or treatment can be employed in an effort to avoid the formatioji ol adclUiiww}. stone?. One ?f the commflu varieties. f of stpnesas madf up of wtat'ara 94 OjMlstM, Jn thjj yar|et,y stone foj-ma^iffin, on* cuts cjowa or ej|mjoat foo4<5 which cojitain * lot of ic *cid. Araonj thosf «r« Communism in the Middle East is like a drum — noisy but empty. — Premier Sami Es-Solh of Lebanon. . I think that if anybody is going to be protected by the constitutional guarantees, that ought to be the' man who carries the gun and enlists in the Army. — Sen. John W. Bricker (R-Ohio), on whether U.S. or Japan should try GI William S. Girard. "Remember Way Bock When Nineteen Thirty-Two— W. M. Kilgore, mail clerk on- the Chicago and North Western Railway is retiring July 10 after 43 years of service. He made his last trip yesterday. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Proposed expenditures from the general school fund next year will be $59,000. A year ago 'they were $64,000. For the schoolhouse fund figures are $3,200 in 1933 and $14,000 in 1932. Nineteen Thirty-Two— ,Capl. P. GJ Beverley will leave Saturday night for Minneapolis where he will enter the Reserve Officers Training Camp at Ft. Snelling. He will be there for 14 days. Nineteen Thirty^Two— 'Automobile registrations in the first six monhtis of 1932 in Carroll County were 5,802 compared with 6,298 last year or a decrease of .'about eight per cent. By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Bobby's mother grew up with adults who got very reproachful orj angry if she didn't do what they wanted. To keep them in good temper, she learned to give them compliance until compliance became her only solution to conflicts' with other people. Naturally, after Bobby was born she was attracted by the. permissive theory of child training. By making a virtue of letting Bobby do as he pleased, it fitted in perfectly with her fear of offending. One day she and Bobby were crossing a traffic - crowded street. She tried to-take his hand. As he jerked it away, he'caught the flash of intense irritation on her face. The next moment he'd flung himself down full-length in the middle of the street. Frightened parents often ask children why they misbehave to postplSne dealing with the misbehavior. So Bobby's mother said, "Why do you want to lie down in the street like that, darling?" Defiantly, Bobby said, "Because I want to see how it feels to get run over and killed." What he meant was, "Because I want to see if you'll carry your fear of offending me to the poinl of letting me get run over and killed." At five, Bobby often does this kind of thing. Like other children whose parents fear to restric them, he's always placing himsel in precarious positions in the hopi of forcing action from his mothe in place of talk. They are not wicked children They're just trying to stretch thei parents' old fear of displeasing people to the breaking point. The problem is their parents own hatred of control. In Bobby's mother's childhood control was so mixed up with hurt despair and mis judgment that sh naturally resented it. She still does. She withholds any control of Bobby lest he feel the same intense dislike of her she felt and still feels for anyone who tells her what to do. It's unreasonable to hate all control because our first experience of it was mixed up with hurt and injustice. All such unreasonableness produces for us is a confused and confusing child. Optimists in itad Report Better Times By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (#u-Dull days in he metal industries aren't fazing he optimists. They predict that steel should see a marked revival before the month is over. The. battered copper industry talks of getting sup.- >ly arid demand back on speaking erms before the summer is gone. Only in the zinc and lead indus- ries do the optimists look wist- ully to a much later date. Steel's problems are mostly domestic. Copper's plight is a worldwide one with U. S. producers caught in a bind. Lead and zinc man feel their current troubles are due to government action, or lack of it. In all the Industries there is a growing belief thaf their custom- rs are about to come to the rescue. And a return to conspicuous health in the metal industries would boost confidence throughout :he economy, replacing the present tendency to iust sit tight and see which wjay the business cat s going to jump. Steel men report that orders are picking up. They are coming from ;wo important group of users—the auto and the appliance makers— whose indifference in recent weeks saddened the steel industry. Steel's plight isn't very severe anyway, and its distribution among th various companies is notably irregular. Some are still producing near capacity while others are far below that, Some have looked for a good summer all along while others — including some of the biggest—have expected total production of the industry in the summer months to average 80 per cent of capacity or even less. Those who make large structural shapes, heavy plates, oil pipes mostly have full order books. .Makers of sheet steel have been the worst hit by the recent letdown. And they are the ones who today are reporting the most heartening news, the first signs of a pickup in ordering by the auto companies and some of the appliance makers. And both of these use nonferrous metals, too. Customer resistance to the new higher prices hasn't shown up yet, partly perhaps because many of the users haven't been ordering ahead during the days they are closing up shop for mass vacations. Copper's plight is different. Its worst phases ( are worldwide. It seems to stem from two things: 1. The price was forced up so high (46 cents a pound) that when possible users of copper turned to substitutes; and 2. Production around the world was speeded up. The result was a growing supply and a shrinking demand/ When supply topped demand the price began skidding. But supply kept piling up. With the price here now around 29 cents, efforts are being made to bring world output into line. Some of the British companies are cutting back in Africa. Some of the U. S. companies have trimmed output a bit, mainly by cutting back to a five day week. , HISTORIC HOUSE . , , Once ft busy Inn during the t>e« MotneY River steamboat era, the Mason House at Bentonsport Is lowa'a newest museum. Built in the 1840s, the brick structure Is beautifully furnished with articles of that period. Mr, and Mrs. Herbert Redhead, formerly of Des Moines, are the owners. Fairfield Area Is Rich In Early Iowa Names, Places Q _ What was the first known use for petroleum? A — The North American Indians found oil seeping up through cracks in the earth and coming out on top of water in springs. They were using it for medicinal purposes when Jesuit missionaries came to North America early in the 1600's. Q _ Where was the original Gretna Green? A — It was a village in Scotland once noted for the runaway marriages which were performed there. Any town to which couples go to be married in haste is now popularly termed Gretna Green^ Q _ Which is the deepest U.S. lake? A — Crater Lake, Oregon, 1,996 ^feet deep. Q _ What famous American said,."History is bunk"? A — Henry Ford made this remark in May, 1919. Q — Who were the three Americans involved in the famous XYZ Affair in Paris? A — John Marshall, Etbridge Gerry and C. C. Pinckney. Q _ When was the first time in our history that the news of a presidential nomination was sent by telegraph to Washington, D.C.^ A — May 29, 1844. James K. Polk was the Democratic nominee. Q _ What is the popular name for Candlemas D.ay? A — Ground Hog Day, Feb. 2. Attend Baptism of J«rry William Rowe ( <T10u* Hernia Newt Service) CARNARVON - Guests in tne Noropn Rowe h,ome Sunday were M.J-, and Mrs. Urban Neuroth and. .family, Mrs. Sophia Hijdman and l$p Beatrice, Wesley; Mrs. Mary Rowe and Ben Pinnekanp,' Auburn. The occasion was the baptism of Jerry William Rowe. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Terrell of Pes Moines came Friday night and spent the weekend with Mrs. Tena jangeji. Their sons, Ronnie and Bobbte, returned home with them,/They visited in the Riener JansseD home-Saturday fbrengon, Importance Main Feeling 'Going Steady' Gives Girl Want to know why teen-age girls are so set on going steady? One of my teen-age readers has, I believe, given the main reason in a few well-chosen words. She says: "What do teen-agers get out of going steady, especially the girls? Well, it's very simple. We get attention and admiration and the knowledge that someone thinks we are pretty nice." No matter how many surveys, adults make or how many theories they advance to explain "going steady" they will never get any nearer to the heart of the matter. At an age when parents find their children hard to understand and teen-agers are convinced their parents have forgotten what it is like to be young, there is a great need for the teen-ager to feel admired and understood and important. Feels Important It a girl can wear /ome symbol showing she has a steady hoy friead, she fuels important. ••" rtfW If this boy telephones her every night, slips her notes . at school, takes .her to a dance or movie every weekend, the girl gets enough attention to make her feel she really is "pretty nice." No wonder parents are fighting a losing battle against this "going steady" craze that has swept the country. The need to feel admired and appreciated is so important to teen-agers that once they have discovered an easy way to achieve that feeling they aren't going to give it up without a fight. The pity is that the way they have found is too easy. It lets them coast along in a dream world in which, if they always manage to have a steady, they are completely satisfied with themselves. that getting the slavish of one person Isn't much of a 8° al and that it's ju,rt an easy way of gaining a feeling of importance? "' tojUf FAIRFIELD iff - Little-known stories of the family Abraham Lincoln's sweetheart, Iowa's only Civil War battle and a 19th century village that defies the passage of time await Fairfield vacation visitors who have a flair for early Hawkeye history. Settled during Iowa's territorial days, the Fairfield area is rich in names and places sure to capture Putbreses on Extended Trip (Tlm«» Herald N«w» Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. Edward Putbrese and son, Jimmie, left Monday on an extended trip in western and southern states. Mrs. Blanche Garnatz and Mrs. A. L. Derner returned Friday frj|n the McVay Hospital at Lake City where they had been medical patients for a week, Paul Heim of Cherokee, Marvin Heim and son, Larry, of Breda, Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Heim and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heim and family and Mrs. Robert Theulen and Karma spent Saturday evening in "he home of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Heim. Mrs. Harold Heim brought and served a decorated birthday cake for the 38th birthday of her husband and Mr., Mrs. Boaz And Sons Leave For San Diego, Cal. (Tlmcis Herald Nnws Service) AUBURN - John Boaz, M.R.C. and Mrs. Boaz and sons. Johnnie and Jimmy, left Monday for their home at San Diego, Calif., after a two-week visit in the home of her mother, Mrs. Lottie Gorman, and other relatives at Auburn and with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Boaz, at. Manson. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Weber and children of Council Bluffs visited from Thursday until Sunday in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Weber. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Thobe of Janesville, Wis., were guests over the fourth in the home of his parents and brother Mr. and Mrs. Ben Thobe, and son, Larry.' Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heim and children, Cherokee; Mr. and Mrs. Emil Wurr, Coon Rapids; J une Wurr,"Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. George Anthofer and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Anthofer and son, Rickey, Coon Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Busche, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heim and family and Mr, and Mrs. •.,:. Robert Theulen and family visited Thursday evening in the home of Mr and Mrs. E.A, Heim. They came to visit Mr. and Mrs. Joseph; Skalla Sr., of Colorado Springs, Colo., who were overnight guests in the Heim home/ Mr. and Mrs, Skalla came to visit their brother-in-law. Wolfe Wanninger, of Manning who has been a patient in the Manning hospital for three - weeks. They returned home Saturday.: Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Weber and Mrs. Jennie Menck of Auburn, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ennenga of Klemme and Mr and Mrs. Roger Weber and family of Council Bluffs were guests Friday evening in the home of Mr and Mrs. Darrell O'Tool and Kathy at Carnarvon for Kathy's first birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kluver and family of Lake Park, visited Friday in the Henry and Lloyd Schrad homes. Diane and Janet remained for a longer visit. Annabel Williamson of Minneapolis, Minn., and Mr and Mrs. WU- liam Flavel and daughter, Penny Lee, formerly of Torrance, Calif,, now of Omaha, were guests over the fourth in the home of Mr.:and Mrs. L. A. Williamson and Glenda, Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Riedesel and Elvys of Lytton and Mr. and Mrs. Monte Hook and son. Randy, were Friday evening visitors. Mr. and Mrs, Jack Smith and son of Des Moines were Sunday guests of her mother, Mrs. Vera Cline- On Monday, in company with Mrs. Cline, they left for Okoboji for a week's vacation. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Heim and the fancy of the leisurely traveler who likes to explore backroads and byways. A weathered stone in Bethel Church cemetery, nine miles south of Fairfield, marks the graves of the mother and brother of Ann Ruyedge. Historians disagree over :he seriousness of the romance be- :ween Ann and young Lincoln, but the story is one of the best known in the life of the Great Emancipator. Emigrated to Iowa The Rutledges were residents of • New Salem, 111., when Lincoln settled there in the early 1830's. A typhoid epidemic claimed the lives of Ann and her father, James Rutledge, and was one of the reasons the family migrated to Iowa in 1837. Mrs. Mary Rutledge and six children established their home in the Bethel Church community where Mrs.-Rutledge lived until her death in 1878 at the age of 91. Of special interest to Civil War scholars is the Battle of Athens which brought fighting to Iowa soil Aug. 5, 1861. The action centered at Athens, Mo., and carried across the Des Moines River to .the village of .Crotoh in southwest Lee County. A Federal home guard unit of 300 men led by Lieut. Cyrus Bussey was successful in halting a thrust toward Keokuk , by' Gen. Martin Green and 1,300 Confederate militia during the one-tiay engagement. A monument marks the battle site at Croton, 40 miles southeast of Fairfield and a short distance from Farmington. Historic Bentnnsport 'Another spot on the meandering Des Moines River is picturesque Bentonsport, six miles southeast of Keosauqua in VSn Buren County, The Fremont survey,, the' epic march of the Mormons, the.'gold rush, the western movement, of- the railroads and $e Civil War aU'are part of Bentonsport's history. . The town's brick and, stone buildings,'dating from the.lSSO's, offer a study in period ( -architecture which has no parallel in the state. Showplace of Bentonsport,is the Mason House, built in -the • 1804'a and now Iowa's newest museum, The two and a half story structure is of Modified Georgian-style'with frames, sills and beams of hand- hewn walnut. Mr. t and 'Mrs. Herber^K. Redhead,' members of a 'pioneer Des Moines family, purchased the Mason House in - 1956. After many months of restoration work, it was opened June 1 as a "museum in memory of the owners' 'grandfather, Herbert S; Redhead. " -' Many of the 1 original furnishings give the Mason House, the same charm and beauty it had as a busy inn and tavern of the'steamboat era. 38th birthday of her husband ana Q{ Ch okee were week . the 8th birthday of their son ; Ed-| yj . , th home of Mr die. Their birthdays were July 7. and Mfg> R(?ne Kurth gt Lake »«., . J mTu_ A 4-1 A* * U rtl-flT rtf I _. . * .r I •» f . _ **t 'i »r _ ! Mr. and Mrs. Atley Hegg of Miller, S. D., were dinner guests Monday in the home of Mr. and. Mrs. Elmer McCoy and family. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Galhraith and daughters, Marshall, Minn.; City and Mr. and Mrs. E.A, Heim in Auburn, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bowes of Pontiac, Mich., were supper guests Friday of Mr. and Mrs. Orpheus Carroll. Mr. and M r s. aim uou^ni-cia, 4*iouBUM**, *•*.».*... , urpncus vanuu. mi. anu m i o. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Janssen, Lake | Everett Garnatz were Sunday City; Mr. and Mrs. -Wi 11 i a m i di nner guests and Mr. and Mrs. r..u ._j -,„,* n^-™ clarence Kent and family of Lake City were evening visitors. Glidden 4-H Club Prepares for Fair (Time* Herald New* Service) GLIDDEN — Preparations for the Four-County Fair in Coon Ra- Schwanz and sons and George Schwanz, Vail; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schoneboom and family, Lake View; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wright and Merle, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Burns and family, Mrs. Christena Hunziker and A. E. Luckow were guests Friday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wright for Mrs. 1Y.11 B* 4*,(ll V CJ !¥*4*)l*l' »V/t AT*»fcj. i» + v- * -rw» ^-. *' »••*< ^ » .-in. >•• -^ ^«,-- »T-W Wright's birthday. The evening' pids, July 29 to August 1, occu- was spent socially and lunch pied most of the_evening ^at a served- Mr- and Mrs. Donald Rice and family of Breda. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Von Ann and son of Sac City and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Powell I surprised Mrs. Rose Ramsey Sun! day evening in honor of her birthday. The self-invited guests served lunch. "SUN STAND STILL" Solstice comes from the Latin j words for sun, "sol," and to stand meeting of the Glidden Live Wires 4-H Club, Monday night, in the Elmer Fricke home. Paul Fricke called the meeting to order. .Roll call was answered by "What Project, 1 Am Taking to the Fair." Talks were given by Maxine Feld on "Fitting a Calf for Show" and Larry Feld on "My Trip to 4-H Camp." W. H. Brown, Bounty extension director, offered advice on preparing projects for the fair. because it is the point at •* which i -..-, ,.-T - T ,— ,, the sun appears to stand still, fol-jnext meeting will be after the fair lowing Us southward journey [at the Charles Keld home Mon- tbrough U»* heavens, j day evening, August 5. Burton Hoffrnann Visits in Manning En route to Denver (Times Herald New* Service) MANNING - Burton Hoffmann, Pierre Dryer and Bob Erier of New York City arrived Friday and visited Mr. Hoffmann's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoffmann, leaving for Denver Wednesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Bartels drove to Omaha, returning with George H. Bartels and Emmie Bartels, who will spend this week visiting in the Grover Bartels, Henry Bartels, Ed Stuhr and Fred Maasen homes. Mr, and Mrs. Ted Frese and family of Storm Lake are visiting in the Frank Miller home. A family picnic was held on Sunday evening. Additional guests w e r 9 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller Jr. and family of Glidden. 'Mr and Mrs. Frese will move to Heywood, Calif., where Mr. Frese will teach. Mr. and Mrs. John Pratt, Glynis and Gail, spent the weekend in the Hugo Wilhelm and O.E, Pratt homes, returning to Ames Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pfoltner an4 Kim of Kansas City are guests in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Pfoltner. Mr. and Mrs. Arved Stangl and I family attended a family picnic at i Storm Lake July 7. Others attending the gathering, were MA and Mrs. Alver Stangl and San* r —p r .-,.. -,- |dra, Dedham; Mr, and Mrs, Oel» Lunch was served by Mrs, Fricke j vin Stangl, Des Moines; Mr. «n4 and Mrs. William Kanne, The Mrs, H. J. Schmitz 8«4 family, Iretoa; Mr. and *'-- J ™-- j Schmitz and ' >i', $'* j %'^ ' ^ J E

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