Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 11, 1957 · Page 15
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July 11, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 15

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, July 11, 1957
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Shakeup in Kremlin Pufs Focus on Socialist Power Experts on Russia will be arguing for weeks and months the full meaning of the Kremlin's oiister of four top Red officials, V. M. Molotov, Georgi Malenkov, Lazar Kaganovich and Dmitri Shepilov. But from the outset one thing seemed reasonably clear. Whatever the announced causes 6f th« move, whatever the obvious evidence of policy differences among the ruling Soviet clique, the vital fact is that someone in the Soviet Union now has sufficiently dominant power to order and enforce such a sweeping dismissal. 4Some will say right' off that it is Communist Party Boss Nikita Khrushchev. Others will give very special weight to war hero Marshal Zhukov.'s appearance as a full member of the reigning Presidium —successor to the Politburo — and say it is a Khrushchev - Zhukov team operation or that the Red army in fact rules the nation through Khrushchev. Only time and major actions of the future will tell. But beyond all doubt-it was a real flexing of the power muscle which ousted such established Kremlin figures as Molotov and Kaganovich. Molotov particularly, by virtue of his vast knawledge and skill in affairs, had been Viewed by outsiders as nearly indispensable to any Soviet regime. Officially, the Kremlin says one big reason for the ouster was that these men were warmongers who were against relaxing international tensions and improving Russia's relations with the rest of the world. We of coursejdo not have to buy this line. Khrushchev, Bulganin land others still in the ruling pyramid have either supported or directed such actions as the political assault on Tito, the Red invasion of South Korea, the smashing of -Hungary's revolt and the threat of similar force against Poland last fall. But, as observers in Washington have noted, it may be a slight cause for encouragement that men flffiftt MftMld, Carroll, fhurlday, July 11, lewa like Khrushchev who have at least given lip service to peace and disarmament will now have d" freer hand la chartmg., the Russiatr course. .'.. : j:?h,, Thus if there are peace desires emerging to lln councils, they Will perhaps have a better chance of evolving into concrete proposals without the retarding influence of such rigid Stalinists as Molotov. Certain experts believe t h e "warmonger" talk from the Kremlin is all smokescreen, that in truth the basic cause of this shakeup was differences over, how to cope with mounting discontent and inadequate production responses among the Russian people. Decisions already taken for great decentralization of the Soviet bureaucracy were intended to spur new production spirit and assuage discontent. The ousted men may have been resisting these changes so foreign to ' the Stalinist pattern. Any domestic changes reflect themselves... in Russia's capacity to influence,the world power balance, and therefore are of keen interest to iiff. 'Similarly, we""! will watch sharply"to see if. any genuine peace and disarmameni moves emerge from Moscow now that the. ."warmongers" are in theory shoved aside. But while we wait to see the policy effects of this action, we can hold fairly certain only of our original conclusion: There has been a real consolidation of power in the Kremlin into fewer hands. Thoughts And it came to pass, that, as he was praying in a certain place when he ceased, one of his disci pies said unto him, Lord, teach us to pray, as John also taught his disciples.—Luke 11:1. They never sought in vain that sought the Lord aright. — Rober Burns. : " - : ; ' ; '- ,' s Algerian Fight Is No. 1 Cause of Senator Kennedy By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) —Senator John Fitzgerald Kennedy 'of Massachusetts—who now admits he would accept a Democratic nomination for the presidency if it were offered to him—has seized on the Algerian struggle for independence from France as his No. 1 cause. Later on, he said in -what he obviously^ intended to be a major foreign policy speech jn the Senate, he will lake up the cause of more, aid for Poland. The Algerian revolution has been going on for the better part of 10 years. It is a fight about which ' most Americans know little and care less. Vaguely, there is 'some knowledge that the -United States maintains an^air, base* in Algiers —or some'place in Nqrth lAfrica. But that's about ..all./Vi The; official American policy under both the Truman 'and Eisen- blower administrations has encouraged this,'; indifference?'-.'-The line has been that Algjers was "a part of' France and therefore trouble there was an internal matter for the French to settje.j 1 ' ' Bu,t now .along comes the''junior senator from Massachusetts to demand that .the "United States change this poljcy , Sen* Kennedy "even introduced a resolution authorizing the President and secretary of state "to achieve a solution which will recognize the independent personality of Algeria and establish a .basis -far a settlement interdependent-with* France . . ." .-'''-This marks Sea/ Kennedy as a • Courageous, original -thinker on foreign policy. It also throws a tough challenge |o- President Eisenhower and Secretary Pulles. It is not an endorsement of bipartisan foreign policy. > . The senator likewise has a few criticisms for other bigwigs in 'the Republican administration for their stands. He criticizes Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge for having opposed United Nations' consideration of the Algerian question three times Jo,the,past. ',><•?• He criticizes Douglas pillon, former U.S. ambassador to "France. now undersecretary of state, for having declared, "The Unitefl States stands solemnly behind France in her search for a liberal equitable solution of the problems in Algeria." And he criticizes Vice. Presidenl Nixon for having "failed even to mention this sensitive area in his report" on his special mission to Africa this year. Nixon was urgec in both Tunisia and Libya to help stop the fighting in Algeria. In May the ambassadors from all the Arab countries representec in Washington called on ^Secretary Dulles to ask that th<? Unitec States aid in solving the Algerian crisis and stop supplying arms to France for use in Africa. This appeal was rejected on the same old grounds. But now , Sen Kennedy has revived the issue in more embarrassing form. The effects of this Kennedy speech will be far-reaching. It wil be hailed and made much of in the Arab world. Just as certainly/it will "be con demned in France. Having'* los Indo'China, Tunisia and Mjorocco France is desperately? trying" to hold on to Algeria. 0;Ve of the prin cipal French defenses' is that the rights of a million 'Europeans in Algeria cannot be' sacrifjced Eight million Moslems look at ' otherwise, i , "The essential first step," says Kennedy, "is the independence p, Algeria along the lines of Tunisia and Morocco. "Unfortunately," he adds later "the Tunisians and Moroccans also know they owe little, if anything to the 'United States f,or their new found freedom." Again he *§ays, ,".N,o, matter, how complex th 1 ?* problems poseqL by the Algerian issue may be, the record of th% United States in this case is. as elsewhere, a fetrea from the principles of jndepend ence and anti-cojpni There is a lot 'of American support for dpg in, this d without political estimate Is th hurt Jack Keijttsgy"* standing one,bit. PR.$^N'$| "WTFr "" "m ChHcjren of Divorc .y divorce have one against Hwin^befofe they needs two parents. Separation of the par- Wfoct Those who twrbed m stomach' ulcer*, dJ 8 disorc and 1 Hear They're Working on a Bigger Paper Missile" who are well adjusted to their environment. Thus, youngsters with only one parent often feel insecure and are too often candidates for several kinds of physical and" nervous ills later in life. Even as children they may be irritable, unstable and perhaps lose weight as a result of insecurity. This is a big problem today. Divorce is breaking up marriages much more often than it did in the past. When children are involved the husband and wife are not the only ones to consider. Parents considering divorce should realize that the records of juvenile courts show that most crimes and misdemeanors are committed by youngsters coming from unhappy homes. Today there is an increased awareness of the relationships between emotions and physical" disorders. A stable, secure and healthy childhood affects the entire later life. Parents have the responsibility for doing the best they can in these early years. Divorce is not the only thing that can go wrong. In many homes the parents are constantly quarreling in front of the children and this is bad for the youngsters, too. I am arguing neither for nor against divorce. The law recognizes certain causes for divorce and, even from the standpoint of children, separation of parents may be better sometimes than constant exposure to quarreling and fighting. But children do not ask to be born and those who bring them into the world do have a responsibility to give them as good a start as possible. .One of the things they can do is not;to deprive their children of the two parents to which they are entitled without compelling reasons. Marriage should riot be entered into lightly by anyone who has the well-being of their unborn children at heart. Students of marriage believe, tpo, that there are reasonably good ways of telling in advance whether a marriage is likely to lead to happiness and contentment. This subject'is. a large one, only partly medical However, it is clear, I think, that 'children from broken homes have special problems of adjustment. They need particularly intelligent attention frpm parents, Schools, physicians and society. . .•;_'_ Discovers Man Who Knows How to Defeat Inflation Whatever Its Called "-Prices Go Up and Dollar Keeps Shrinking (Editor 1 * Note: Call It creeping inflation, <•«• fall It th* hiph cft*t nf living, or call It tn« shrinking; piirchanlnjr power of the dollar — people say thej- dofi't Ilk* It. Btlt some obvlounlj- do llkp on* or another aspect of Inflation. It depends of where vou *lt. In the following; article, first In a series of three, Sam Daw*on, Associated Press business analyst, tells what different, people wean when thej- talk about Inflation.) By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK iM—A young execu- situation where, it says, rising wage scales are pushing costs, and hence; prices, always higher. Profit-Push inflation Profit-push inflation is what la-i that actually there is more money around and more credit, and debt on the books than ever before in peace time. But the demand faf goods, particularly capital goods» bor officials call the same situa-j and for credit to finance their pur- tion. They say the urge to pile J chase is even greater^-thus pull* up record profits, rather than j ing interest rates up, arid also the hold price lines, is the villain, j price of these capital goods, too. Management seeks more profits I Because money is being kept to help finance still more plant; tight, the money managers say building and equipment buying, there is no "classic inflation" now. Demand-pull inflation is where hve moved about by his company , wo £, d seem adequate ex . parlays his original small house, J| " f , dema4 d Thj into increasingly larger ones ~ |terHm is used today to descrlbe NEAR MARYVILLE, Tenn. MPi —Here lives a man who can whip inflation by the only possible way. He doesn't buy much. He rarely spends in public. He lives by a personal 'standard above the changing dollar. "This is no stunt with me," said Bert Garner, a tall, bent intellectual who at the age of 71 points out he can and does at times exist at the rate of 15 cents a day—or less. He hand grinds corn and soybeans, puts in a little chocolate or powdered milk, and makes a-meal of it and says he is satisfied. Bert can still climb 25 to 30 miles a day through the • Great Smoky -Mountains. "I -prefer simple ;ways," he says. To understand Bert you have to know him a bit. He doesn't fit any pigeonhole, you know. He never will. If. he found out he did, he would . change. , Bert has studied at a number of universities across the country. He worked in all kinds of wandering jobs. He spent about a dozen years with the U. S. immi gration people. He lives now all alone in a woodland building of his choice. It is a two-room cabin he built 37 years ago. It is in the area where his ancestors arrived some 200 years ago—or nearly. Bert is slender, white-maned, widely read, and cheerfully proud that his way of life isn't for the family man. SO THEY SAY Thursday So They Say Air Force officers accept, glamorize and publicize this (that atomic bombardment ends need for armies) incessantly. — Col. John C. Nickerspn Jr., in his court-martial testimony at Hunts- vjlle, Aja. I've- had better fights in the gym. — Middleweight Rocky Castellani, on his bout with Bobby Boyd.< H if against my philosophy to pay'farmers for. not producing. — Agriculture, Secretary Benson, , I njade application and was told thflt, as ir,et, nq newsman was -, permitted, by «our govern- to visit jQ&'mmunist China.— Roosevelt. Remember Way Back When s Ntoetf«» Thirty-Two-* Once more Carroll's old friend, the Cha«e»L.ister Tent Theater, will bVhere starting next Monday nigjjf ,at the usual location, the jots.- Nineteen Thirty-Two— J. U Miner, who has been a grocery salesman for 43 years, is now \rayeJtng (or the Eternal He has a major criticism of i year. Sometimes I feel that it is a good thing some people work so hard. "Our education system doesn't prepare people for the right kind of leisure. You can work, or you can live. I like to live." Bert himself, who is interested in such momentous questions as the distribution of snakes in the 50-acre wilderness in which he built his cabin, also knows that to a disciple of nature and considered indolence there'can be no spare time. The woodchuck is his neighbor. At the moment seven skunks live under and out of his cabin. "We get. along fine," he said, "They come out at the whippoorwill's dusk, and go back at. the whippoorwill's dawn. I tell people I live in Paradise. I do." Bert has worked in New York and Philadelphia, studied on the West Coast. But either a greatness or weakness in his being has always brought him home to his woodland cabin 1 near the hills of his birth. He figures he has held a job only 20 of his 71 years, and some of those 20 years were wasted. In an era of creeping inflation the area of his desire enlarges none. The berries along the moun tain trail red his -palate and his patch. His home has no plumbing, no electric lights, no radio, no television, no telephone. His utility bill—two gallons of kerosene to light his lamps—is 38 cents a civilization as most of us know about it—and, on occasion, complain about it. "No man raising a family could live as I do," he said, and when asked what, was the main virtue They're in a rat race, trying j of his unusual way of life, he. re- to keep up with the Joneses, plied: "Freedom." : ;. " Q — How Is the- red dye cochineal prepared? A _ This natural dye is obtained from the dried bodies of a tropical scale insect. Swarms of the insects are brushed from the cactus plants on which they feed, and are killed by placing them in hot water, or by exposing them to dry heat. ' ,. Q—What is gaucho? A — Gaucho is the Spanish name for the cowboy of the South American pampas, or plains. Gauchos played an important part in the development of Argentina and Uruguay. '...'. Q — When did the federal government first establish bird refuges? A—In 1903 by the executive order of President Theodore Roosevelt. It was established at Pelican Island, in the Indian -River in Florida. Q — Which Is the easternmost U.S. town? A—Lub'eck, Maine. Q — What is the natural source of cocaine? A—Coca leaves. The drug was first prepared by Gaedken in hands on bigger down payments. Inflation looks like a windfall for him—but. his final mortgage is a lot higher, too. j A retired couple find they must j scrimp to live - although their j nestegg once promised ease, evenj luxury. | A widow finds her late hus-i band's life insurance, doesn't buy what he had thought it. would. Pay Check Fatter A factory worker or an office worker finds His pay check picas- j antly fatter than 10 years ago — and then is surprised and dis-i mayed when his bills tor the same goods and services climb out. of sight. All these are aspects of what; goes by the name of inflation- more money around but, its purchasing power dwindling. Some feel better off under inflation. The market value of a home bought 10 years ago is way up. the dollar sales volume of many stores and factories are, too, the pay check Of the steel worker is much more impressive today. They may believe that "a little nflation is a good thing." Those who save fpr a rainy day, :hose who want to build new lomes, factories or schools, fear :hat what we have now may grow into chronic inflation and become :he big bad wolf of our age. Economists, Squabble Economists and politicians are squabbling today over varying definitions of "inflation", and over 1 whether what we are seeing today is really "inflation" at all or a wage-price spiral that is just one of the consequences of past inflation. Here are some definitions of classic inflation, of hidden inflation, of creeping inflation, of wage- push, demand-pull, and profit- push inflation, *••'.'•• Classic inflation is the kind we had during World War II when new money and credit was created in great quantities to finance the defense effort," while output of consumer goods was'cut sharply. It resulted in too much money chasing too few goods. To keep government tried direct controls on wages and. prices. Rush for Commodities A variant on classic inflation comes when people lose faith in their currency and rush to change it into commodities, forcing the government to turn on the printing presses—as happened in Germany after World War I. Classic inflation is what governments often turn to when government spending is high and rising. Hidden inflation is when prices aren't changed but the quality or size of a product deteriorates — the five cent candy bar goes pygmy. Creeping inflation is a term coined to describe what has been happening the last year or so —. prices go up a nickle or a dime at a time first on one thing and 'then on another, so that the purchasing power of a dollar dwindles. In terms of purchasing power of the 1940, or "100-cent" dollar, the 1956 dollar bought only 50.5 cents worth and today's buys The money managers point out But the average man just knows that prices are going up and the dollar shrinking — by whatever* name you call it. Netls Various causes cited for today's inflation. What Our Readers Think The Daily Times Herald welcomes letters from Its readers. Unsigned communications will be disregarded. However, it Is not mandatory that signatures be printed, we reserve Ihe right to shorten or edit letters. I am writing you in regards to a fine visitor We had as our speaker for our Madrid Community Club Booster party held at the Iowa Lutheran Home for the aged here at Madrid. I have reference to ynur fine President of the Chamber of Commerce, Mr. Larry Jung. You can rest assured that Mr. Jung is a fine Booster for your Carroll community and we did appreciate his advise in helping us to revive our club. I can say that Carroll is very fortunate in having a man such as Mr. Jung as head of your Chamber of Commerce'. a n d svhen we hear him speak in the enlhusiastical manner in which he did we feel that he has done a great deal for our Madrid Community. With best regards from, Yours sincerely, Guy 0. Lamb, Ch of JPrg. Comm. Madrid Community Club, Madrid, Iowa. 1884. Q What finally became of Cemetery Ass'n. Meets at Westside (Time* Herald New« .Service) WESTSIDE —: v The Cemetery Association met Tuesday afternoon in the Club Rooms. Mrs, Henry Jessen, president; presided. Refreshments were served. The August meeting will be held in the Club Room with a potluck lunch, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Diers, Wayne Jans, Curtis and Arlan, and Mrs. Raymond Rickers and Robert, Eddie ' Neumann Jr., Hilda and Malinda Rickers attended the Jans family reunion held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Jans, of Spencer. Others attending from here were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jans of Arcadia, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Meals and Randy of Storm Lake. • Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Linde and family, and Mr. andTMrs. Walter Vetter and family, visited Sunday in the home of Mr..and Mrs.'Kenneth Westrom of Storm Lake. A picnic was held. Sunday evening guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Dreessen, in observance of Mr. Dreessen's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose, Margie and Dale of Audubon, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dreessen, Gary, Randy and Neil, and Martha and Alfred Dreessen, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Killeen and family of Avoca visited Thursday in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Killeen. They were en route to their new home at Ringsted, . Iowa, where Mr. Killeen will be a mechanic in the IHC garage. • Mark Hargens of Atlantic visited from Thursday until Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kroeger and family. LuAnn Kroeger, small- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kroeger, is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Don Hargens and family of Atlantic. Mr. and Mrs. John Pratt and family of Ames visited over the weekend in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Hugo Wilhelm and with Mr. and Mrs. George Peters of- Manning. \1SSX. «^sri «?-*, ?8 i_M^ Mr, w S m M, e ^ only 49.8 cents worth, Wage-push management inflation is what calls the present Harry Frank A Delegate at Synod in Ames (Time* Herald New* Service) WESTSIDE - Harry D. Frank William. Tweed, the New York | attended the Synod meeting in City political boss? | Ames the. forepart of the week as A —' Tweed was jailed, but es-1 a delegate from the Sioux City caped to Spain. The Spanish government, however, later returned him and he died in prison. K. R. Doyles of Anoko, Minnesota, Visit in Westside (Time* Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — Mr. and MfS. K. R. Doyle and family of Anoka, Minn., irrived Sunday afternoon for an overnight visit in the home of Mrs. Bertha Doyle and Dr. and Mrs. K. A. Doyle and family. Richard Doyle remained for a visit in the K. A. Doyle home. Clayton Schoessler of Kansas City visited Thursday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schoessler. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Jo^n Ra- galler and Betty held a family picnic at their home. . Others there were Mr.- and Mrs. Paul Belling- hatisen and family, Council Bluffs; Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Snyder, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ragaller and Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Ragaller and family. Bobbie Bellinghausen remained with his grandparents for a longer visit. Saturday evening, friends, neighbors and relatives " gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Schuman in observance of Mr. Schuman's birthday. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stuhr, Arcadia; Harvey Neuman, Manilla; Mr. and Mrs. Max Schultz, Manning: <Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Lenz, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Wilhelm, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Massman, Mr. and Mrs. Virtus Brus, Mr. and Mrs., Herbert Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroeder. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schroeder- and family, Mr. ,and Mrs. Louie Gehlsen and family, MrT and Mrs. Leonard Schoessler, Mr. and Mrs. David Musfeldfc, Mr." and Mrs. Louie Schuman and Mr. and Mrs, , Irwin Thiedeman. Guests .of Marlene Dixon, 7-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Dixon, Saturday afternoon on he.r birthday, were Judy Luetje, Judy Vennick, Marilyn Stark, \» •Bobbie and Dennis Blessington, Jim Krbpf, Danny Doyle, Ver'yl mmt Quit Griping and Accept Your Husband Just as Is Any wife who is making herself miserable fretting and' fuming over the faults and shortcomings of her husband ought to ask herself one question; "Would I be better off with no husband at all than with the one I've got?" If the answer is "No" - and chances are it will be if the wife is really honest — then the wife ought to make up her mind to be happy with her husband "as is." Maybe he isn't the most generous husband, the most companionable, or the best natured. But if the wife knows that she is better off as his wife than she would be as his ex-wife, her best het is to forget about his shortcomings and concentrate on his good qualities. Why should » woman deliber make MerseU over rt«UU a situation she has no intention of changing or over faults which she can do nothing about?* Accept Faults If she is going to keep her husband, then she must keep faults and all. " . Worrying, complaining and being miserable because the faults are there won't help her, her hus* band or their marriage. Since the faults aren't likely to disappear and she has made up her mind that the marriage is worth maintaining, her happiness depends on how she acts. Too many women who expect to keep their husbands until death parts then; live a life of unhappiness because they aren't wiping to accept them "a* i$<" «*"- ' Presbytery. ding of Robert Meeves and Mar- end Jean Johnson at Ida Grove Sunday. from a two-week trip to LI Segundo, Calif., where they visited in the home of Mrs. Kane's son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Killeen Jr. and Denise. Mrs. Kane will be remembered in Westside as Mrs. Una Ralston. Mr. Killeen is employed at the Douglas Aircraft Company in El Segundo. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Lawler attended a family picnic in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Launderville of Ogden Sunday. More than 40 were in attendance. Judy and Joan Wiebers left Sunday to spend the week at the Presbyterian Church camp at Lake Okoboji as guests of Judy Keirnes of Vail. JAY FELD PROMOTED ' Jay E. Feld is now stationed with the U.S. Army in East Africa and has been promoted from private first class to specialist third class, according to informal tion received here by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward ' M. Feld. His address w- Sp-3 Jay E, Feld, RA 17451725, Opns. Company, 4th USASA, iks. 214, AFP $43, New York, N. Y, Mr, and Mrs. William Rickers of Omaha visited Friday afternoon in the home of Hilda and Malinda Rickers. VISITS IN BREDA (Timed Herald New* Service) BREDA - Dr. and Mrs. L. W. Bohnenkamp, sons, John, J i m, Steve and Mike, who spent a week at Lake Okoboji were guests Sunday at the H r m e a nn guests Sunday at the Herman Reiff home. They left Sunday evening for their home at Iowa City. Keith Spurgeon of Chicago and Connie Bohnenkamp of Iowa City, who visited relatives and friends here for several days, left Sunday for their homes. and Darrell Voege. Mrs. Rose- Buck of Des Moine's was an- overnight guest Monday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jessen. - • , Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schroeder and family visited Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don Roecker and family of Carroll. Others there were Mr. and Mrs. Frank' Roecker, Schleswig; A-2c Rollin Roecker, Youngston, 0,;-and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Ro- • wedder, Denison. A-2c Roecker stopped en route to Ohio from .training at Cheyenne, Wyo. * Mrs. Otto Vetter entertained the Friday Bridge Club in her home Friday afternoon. Mrs. Alfred Kaspersen was a guest. High scorer was Mrs. Vetter and second high, Mrs. Hilda Kahl. Mrs. Rose Buck of Des Moines spent Monday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Martens. Mr. and Mrs. Henry LindusM visited over the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. McKellips of Alcester, S'. D. They were accompanied home by their grandson, Gary, and granddaughters, Kathy and Beverly. Weekend guests in the home of Mr; and Mrs. E. 0. Schuman and'- family were Mr. and Mrs. George Krebs and Mr. and Mrs. Alton Rosenquist of Manson.i Mr. and Mrs. George Mumm and Mr. and Mrs. Frederich Mumm and George Mumm Jr« and Lois Peterson attended a dinner Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davis and fanv v ily in observance of Joyce Davis' 13th t birthday. Others present were' Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Davis * of Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Linde visited Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs, James Barney of Logan and with Mrs. Emma Weber, Others there were Mr. and Mrs, Ronald Barney, Logan; Mr. and Mrs, James Barney, Lincoln, Neb.; Mrs. Emma Olerich, Council Bluffs; and Mr. and Mrs., John Weber and family, Neola. Daily Times Herald QUARTERLY MEETING ' <Tlme* ->'»»• Service) PLEASANT RIDGE-- Friends' quarterly meeting will be at the .Scranton (Kendrick) Friends' Church at 10 a.m. Saturday, A Missouri maw reported to police that his pockets bad bj$n picked. Will the good wife pleise step forward for 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 th» act of March 3. t87fl. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press U tutted •*• chjsively to the use ' of aU the local newt newspaper AS well as patches. Olficial Paper ofGouftty andCity a " , - r, it i' 1 i w- ' t ; i , , f >M, I vf -;'j ,*4 /fj ,, ' - By Carrier Bay Pewvery In Carroll per. w*»fc

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