Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 12, 1957 · Page 3
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July 12, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 12, 1957
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Editorial— .*» Politicians Should Note This Cooperative Spirit 1 Don't Think It Will Work" The most remarkable thing about the International Geophysical Year just getting under way this month is%iat it is being undertaken at all. The "year" actually will cover 16 months. In that time scientists of some 60 nations will give the earth the most intensive checkup it has ever had in such a time span. They will record coordinated measurements of the earth's crust, its Interior, the oceans, the atmosphere and the forces beyond the atmosphere — cosmic rays, effect of sun spots and the like. That the world's scientists should agree to the wisdom of this study is an inevitable tribute to their insatiable curiosity, their willingness to seek again and again for fresh understanding of this well-trod planet. For centuries men have been putting the measure to this earth, sniffing its atmosphere, poking into its depths, climbing its heights, plumbing the oceans. No one imagines the task is complete, and of course it has been going forward steadily with the passing years. Yet much vital measuring and discovering has long since been done, and it was quite an idea, therefore, that the scientists of many lands should cooperate in so Timet Herald, .Carroll, Iowa 1 < Friday, July 12, 1M7 intensive.a survey as has .now been launched. Of necessity, much past measurement has been on a limited, more or less individual basis. An overall portrait of the earth and its interior has been gained by piecing together the assorted fragments. The great virtue of the studies in the Geophysical Year is that through the fortunate, collaboration of so many nations the findings will be fully and thoroughly coordinated! General conclusions may emerge from this study that otherwise might not come to notice for decades or longer. One can't help wondering»what would happen if politicians around the globe undertook the business of managing the world's practical affairs in the same cooperative spirit. Thoughts * We have heard of the pride of Moab; he is very proud: even 'of his haughtiness, and his pride, and his wrath: but his lies shall not be so.—Isaiah 16:6. •Deep is the sea, and deep Is hell, but pride mineth deeper; it is coiled me as poisonous worm about the foundation of the soul. —Martin Tupper. Mamie's Summer Goal: to Be Fulltime Wife, Grandma By DOUGLAS LARSEN WASHINGTON - (N E A) —I "This summer I'm going to be-a wife and grandmother exclusively," Mrs. Eisenhower told ^ friend recently. It was just after she left Walter Reed hospital following a routine physical exam. It showed her in excellent health, although a little fatigued. By tradition, her offical duties as First Lady end June 1. They don't pick up until the fall. But the past few weeks have been hectic at the White House. There has been a stream of foreign visitors in town and congressional delegations coming in for breakfast. Mamie doesn't participate personally in some of the political activity of the White Houee. But when the quality of the hospitality of the Executive Mansion is at stake she'll double-check arrangements. Her remark about being a grandmother means she plans to devote a lot of time to taking care of her son John's four children. Maybe it's the rigid diet Sen. Homer Capehart (R-Ind.) has been on lately which has had him complaining about the Senate restaurant. Anyway, he's peeved because the 5,000 meals served each day there are putting the restaurant in the red. He made a speech saying the restaurant might show.a profit if it quit letting every Tom, Dick and Harry eat there and limit the grub to senators. Most senators eat lunch and dinner in their restaurant each day during a regular session, but Capehart. discovered that records showed senators were being served 200 meals per day. This would indicate that eight senators are sneaking in an extra meal somewhere. But Capehart couldn't be one of them, he insists, because he's on a diet and begrudges homself the two he does eat. He's limited to steak and watermelon, by the way. Genial Puerto Rico Gov. Luis Munoz Marin was in town the other day and came up to the Press Club for a little noon preachment. Our PC leader Ben Grant, who introduced him, had practiced his Spanish and pronounced the governor's name perfectly (Moon yos Mareen), a feat which called forth this story from Munoz: "Couple of years ago I was about to be late for ;an appoint ment at the club and called the operator there to give a message to that effect to the man I was to see. "I identified myself,is Munoz Marin. But when I finally arrived he was irked and said he hadn't received the message. '"All the operator told me,' he claimed; was that, 'the U, S. Ma rines would be a little late.' " Val Peterson is to be America's new ambassador to Denmark where it is said the food-js good, the people -friendly, the living com fortable and the problems rela tively small. And such an assign ment couldn't come to-, a nicer, more deserving guy. For the past several years he has batted his head against the wall as boss of the Federal Civil Defense Administration, the most thankless, frustrating job in the government. In spite of the impossible odds against him and tons of unfair criticism heaped on his head, he nevejr let out one peep of complaint. He never lost his good humor or hjs temper. Val was one of the original Ike backers, worked like a demon during his first campaign and then helped organize the White House staff when Ike moved in.. During World War II, Val served heroical ly in the China Burma • India theater and left service as a lieu tenant colonel. He became gover nor of'Nebraska and took up with Ike after that. Professor Zygmunt Filipowiez had an attentive crowd around him at a Polish embassy party the other afternoon.- The professor is a Polish tourist official and is in the U. S. promoting hib country as the ideal place to visit in Europe this summer. He claims the fishing and hunting are terrific and that Poland is the least expensive place on the continent to visit. You can live comfortably and eat lavishly on 10 dollars a day, he claims.' It's all done with special coupons which you buy in New York before you leave. When former president. Harry Truman was in town recently he revealed that Mrs. Truman had asked Mrs. Helmt their housekeeper in the White House, to accompany them to Europe a few years ago to take .charge of any protocol problems which needed handling. "Thank you very much," Mrs. Helm replied, "but that would be a waste of time because you know that Mr. Truman never' pays,any attention to,protocolianyway/V Friend asked Secretary of Interior Fred Seaton if his back trouble which had i>ut him in the hospital for a long stint was cured/ "It's this way," Fred explained, "I can get to the office, get out to dinner once in a while, get to a ball game okay, but as I tell my wife, it just hasn't come around enough so that I can mow.,the lawn."; * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By 10W1N P. JOKPAN, M.P., Written, for NIA MrvlM, Great Strides Made in Brain Tumor Surgery Mr, C. *R., in asking for a discussion of brain tumors, wishes to know whether an operation for same is considered serious, what are the symptoms and whether brain tumors can be discovered by X-rays. These are all important -questions. The first can be answered definitely and quickly:, such, operations are serious. It was not long ago that nothing could be done for a person who developed-'* brain tumor. In the last W years, however, great progress has been made in surgery of the nervous system, 1 n c,l ud i n g the mi highly skilled brain and nerve surgeons can remove brain tumors successfully. Now, the reply to Mr. R.'s second question is difficult. A y brain tumor may lie almost anywhere inside the skull and may vary greatly in size.' Consequently, the symptoms of a brain' tumor are by no means always alike,. They depend on just where .t{t? tumor Is located, the s»e, % ta^ of growth and other factpjrs^ i Occasionally a brain tumor may produce difficulties in swallowing. In other cases, the symptoms may involve the' hearln|, tbf eyesight, brain. Today, in many instances, or muscular coordination in one part of the body or another. Headache is a fairly common symptom of brain tumor and so is persistent vomiting, but both may be absent. Of course a person can have any of these symptoms from some other cause, so I would caution anyone against making a self-diagnosis. If a brain tumor is .suspected, the nervous system' must be carefully examined to find out exactly where the tumor is before an operation is even thought about. Such tests include examining the muscular strength, the vision, hearing and nerve reactions. 'Fluid must be removed from the spinpl canal, or the openings in the brain and "examined. Certain chemical fluids may be injected into the,canal which will show up in X-rays and thus help in locating the tumor. Air can -be injected into the spaces in the brain — this sounds rather fearsome but is not — so this, too, helps to locate the area of the tumor. In some cases, measuring the electrical waves which pass through the brain is also a help in locating the tumor. There are several kinds of tp- mors as well as many locations. Some are slow growing and "benign," others swift and "malignant." In spite of all these difficulties, however, a great many tumors can be located and removed. Today, most of the large cities, and ,some smaller ones, can claim brain and nerve surgeons who are extremely skilled. Ungrateful Teen Fears He'll Never Stop Owing Us By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE I Brokenly the mother said. "You don't know what it's been like. Day after day for 10 years I've waited on restaurant tables so this girl could get a decent education. She's gone to a nice school, had nice friends and clothes. Now she hates me and her home. She says she's leaving even if it means i not graduating from secretarial school."' I said, "Your daughter is very tired, too. She's worn out by a sense of obligation to you." Then together my visitor and I set ourselves to reconstructing the child's position as receiver of the day-in, day-out sacrifice. I said, "She couldn't help you wait on tables. She couldn't even do much about your tired feet. She couldn't do anything but feel under terrible obligation. It's gone on piling up and up. . . ." "You mean," my visitor interrupted, "that Iris has to pretend she owes me nothing because she knows she owes me so much?" "Just now she's got to pretend it," I said. "Or she'll never dare to leave you to begin her own life." Like this girl, the adolescent Everyone Asking Who and Whatfit To Blame tor Widespread Mlafi§' 3—30— Ital. Everyone (Bdltor'i Note: Many person* and many groups have loud opinion* on what Is causing* the Hue In the cost of living. Mostly they say It's the fault' feiln ask Jf the cause of Inflation might he you. In the following; article, second In a series of SO THEY SAY I don't want to be a tenant in a political ball park. — Brooklyn Dodger President Walter O'Malley, denying he's asked new stadium be built. v I'll work like a maid to make Bill (Girard) happy. — H a r u (Candy) Sueyama, bride of U. S. soldier charged in firing - range death of Japanese woman. We're just an obscene people- Author Philip Wylie, on Supreme Court decision upholding obscene literature bar. The present farm program Is like trying to guarantee all barbers plenty of haircuts at $2 apiece, —. Agriculture Secretary Benson. , . Remember Way Bock When Red Oak, Methodist appointed Nineteen Forty-Seven— Claude |, R. Cook of former minister of the Church here, has been assistant curator of the State Department of History and Archives by Gov. Robert D. Blue. Nineteen Forty-Seven— • A' additional cost-of-living wage, boost for city employes was authorized by the city council last night. Raises ranged as "high as $30 a .month on some jobs. Nineteen Forty-Seven— • Lewis C. Weaver, formerly of Chicago, announced today that he has bought from Charley Morrissey the store known as Charley's Place at the corner of Sixth and Adams streets. The business will be known hereafter as Lew's Store. Nineteen Farty«Seven-- Spheduled to dock at San Francisco today from China, is the Rev, Fr_^Bernard Wieland, son of Mrs. James Wieland, a Mary knoll missioner who has been in South China the last nine years. The man who has interest In saving money gets interest from the money he saves. 1 ungrateful creature. Often the more self-sacrificing we've been, the more callously ungrateful he seems to be. It is a surface ap4 pearance. His ingratitude is his resistance to intolerable obligation. By belittling what we've done for him, he is able to belittle the obligation. By belittling it, he seeks to justify his need to pull free of us. He's in mortal terror that we plan to turn our home into a debtors' prison—and confine him in it permanently like a wicked creditor in a Charles Dickens novel. His ingratitude dissolves as this terror dissolves. So the thing to do is to speak to the terror instead of the ingratitude. That's what Iris' mother did. She said to her daughter, "Have patience. You'll soon be earning money of your own to make a home of your own. Just be patient—and you'll soon be free." What makes it hard to dissolve the ungrateful child's painful sense of obligation is our wish to keep him under it It is very hard to sacrifice our life to a child without developing a secret wish for child often appears to be a most i his life in exchange Q — How long did Robert Frost write before he became famous? A — Frost had written poetry since youth, but his first book, "A Boy's Will," was not published until he was a man of 38, living in England. When Frost returned to the United States in his 40th year, he found himself famous. Q —What are the names of the Three Fates? A — In mythology the fates spun and cut the thread of life. Clotho was the spinner of the thread and Lachesis decided how long it was to be. Atropos cut the thread with a pair of shears. Q — Who originated the observance of Father's Day? A — Mrs. John Bruce Dodd of Spokane, Wash., started Father's Day in 1910. Q — What actress was performing in the play, "Our American Cousin," the night Abraham Lincoln was assassinated? A — The English actress, Laura Ketene. Q — Does the U.S. government purchase rare coins? A — No, the government neither purchases nor sells rare coins. Q _ why Is the word "love" used to mean zero in a tennis match? A —The term comes from the French word "l'oeiif" meaning egg or zero. When tennis came from France to England the term was introduced but spelled "love." Q — What U. S. president declined to witness the inauguration of his successor? A — When Thomas Jefferson proceeded to the Capitol to take the oath of office, John Adams refused to accompany him. Q — What portion of his life is covered by Benjamin Franklin's autobiography? A — Covering the first 50 years of his remarkable life, this work is considered one of the- best autobiographies ever written. (flutk. TTUML Snoopy Mother-in-Law Is Woman's Diplomatic Job What can a wife do about a snoopy mother-in-law? The wife who asks that question says that her mother-in-law. runs in to visit several times a day— never knocks—picks up any mail that is lying around and reads it, asks the price of everything the wife buys, sides with the children when the wife is disciplining them, then turns around and says they aren't mannerly and obedient as they should be. There are two ways of meeting that problem, directly or indirectly- If you have the courage, the direct way is really the kindest. If you choose It, simply have a talk with your mother-in-law and tell her frankly what she is dk>ing that bothers you. She may be huffy for a few days, but if you remain calm and friendly, the huffiness will wear off. She will know in her heart that you have a right to want a little privacy and to discipline your children as you see fit. Cure or Endure Furthermore, she will probably realize that you did her a favor by going straight to her with your criticism, instead of .complaining to your husband or trying to get back at her in small mean ways. If you haven't the courage to be frank, you'll have to endure her interference. A lot of in-law trouble builds up over a period of years until it seems unbearable because in-laws are too often afraid of being pleasantly frank with each other. Isn't it better to be frank than tp nurse a * grudge in silence? ,<AM njbta itfemo. NBA Servtot, laej three, Sam Dawson, Associated Press business news analyst, discusses the Various causes cited for the current problem.) By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK un - Boston homemaker finds that an average beef costs five cents more a pound to- dajj than last year. A Seattle man spends more for cigarettes. If you ride the Chicago subway it costs you a quarter today. A month ago you could do it for two dimes Most people call that inflation and ask why it came about A Kansas City couple who have been saving to put their son through college find that this fall it will cost them more in many schools—maybe more than the sum they saved. They, too, debate what nibbled away the purchasing power of their dollars. A Richmond doctor may send you a bigger bilf today than he did last year for the same service. He explains his expenses are up. How did that happen? A San Francisco man may spend more this fall on his new suit. A couple in Dallas may spend more this year to buy a home—and it's likely to cost them more in interest rates on the mortgage. Exchange Angry Words Politicians are exchanging an gry words about who is doing what to whom. Labor and management are accusing each other — which came first: The wage rise or the price hike? Bankers said the disease started when money was cheap—that present high interest rates are just what the doctor ordered. Economists differ as to whether today's rising spiral of wages and prices is breeding new inflation, or is just the after effect of earlier inflation. A prominent insurance official says the current spiral isn't the cause of inflation but one of the copsequences of the inflation born during World War II and the Korean War. In those years the supply of money and credit was increased ' sharply, and in between the wars the policy of full employment means keeping money easy and credit abundant. , Bite on Pocketbook Failure to deflate this supply, has generated the wage-price spiral that today pinches everyone in many little ways and adds up to a big bite on the pocketbook. While the supply of money and credit remains at or near its record high, the money managers in Washington aren't pumping more in now, thus avoiding the classic way of breeding new inflation. To pump money out — that is, to achieve deflation—might lead to a business slump and rising unemployment. Washington isn't prepared to do that either. Grant that the wartime credit inflation trend has never been seriously reversed, while the demand for new plants and equipment and for skilled labor, is at a record high, with many of these capital goods and skills in short or tight supply—and you have one of the aspects of "classic inflation." But other things are also blamed for tjie rise in the cost of living. There is the endless circle, wages pushing up prices and prices pushing up wages, which neither management nor labor seem eager to break so long as boom times and almost full employment continues. For four rnillion workers, in fact, wages and prices are tied together ! in the union" contracts. Whenever the cost of living index rises, wage scales do, too, automatically, and in time this may hike the cost of living again, and so on. Many workers have automatic annual pay boosts based on the expecta- tation that their productivity will rise" each year. High Taxes Figure • High taxes at the federal level and rising taxes at the state and local levels raise the cost of doing business and put pressure on prices. Another often cited inflation cause is that the long era of cheap money—and even now it isn't as dear as it was in the 20's—and rising government spending as at present combine to create market conditions in which industry can hike prices and finance higher labor costs and get away with it as far as the consumer goes. Which brings the search for a cause, around to you. Some say that everyone is to blame for this "new type of inflation," All too many, including the government, have been living beyond their means for several years now. living on debt and credit—counting on tomorrow's good times to bail them out. High prices flower when they count for less than one's own desires. Next: How can this inflation be stopped—or can it be? Morris Romeys of Visalia, California, Visit in Templeton (Time* Herald News Service) TEMPLETON - Mr. and Mrs. Morris Romey and daughter of Visaha, Calif., are visiting the former's aunt, Mrs. Mary Riesberg, and other relatives. Rose Fangman returned from Omaha Sunday after spending the past month at the Ray Waslager home and at the Scanlon home in Flattsmoutb, Neb, PADDLE PUSHER . . . Taking a page out of the prehistoric past* 75-year-old Friedrich Budig designed this pedal propelled craft, utilizing twin fins copied from the fins of saurians that lived millions of years ago. Cruising down the Rhine River at Offenbach, Germany, Budig drives the boat along via the foot pedals, with each movement of the fins, downward as well as upward, propelling the craft smoothly through the water. Budig estimates that maneuvering his boat requires only half the effort needed to propel a similar craft with regular paddles. Mrs. Henry Hoft Attends Synodical (Timet Herald News Service) WALL LAKE - Mrs. Henry Hoft accompanied Mrs. Whiting of Vail to Ames Monday afternoon to attend synodical. She returned Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wessendorf and Chris of Churdan spent Thursday night and Friday in the Henry Stock home. Additional supper guests Friday in honor of Mr. Stock's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Myron Glasnapp and children of Sac City. Mrs. Henry Hoft's nephew, Bob North, whose parents live in Florida, was an overnight guest Friday in the Hoft home. He was in Korea for 16 months and recently received his discharge. He expects to attend college at Cedar Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bettin and Mr. and Mrs. Charley Lange of Odebolt spent Tuesday and Wednesday at Spencer and Milford. They also visited Mrs. Donna Long and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Danny Wollesen of Grand Junction spent the weekend in the Harold Wollesen home. Kathleen Wollesen returned home with them for a week's visit. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Vogel and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vogel, Mrs. Minnie Vogel, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Vogel and Barbara, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Vogel. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Longman and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Schrooten and family of Sac City spent Sunday evening in the Fred Wilken home at Nemaha and helped Mrs. Wilken celebrate her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. John Nonan, Mary and Johnny of Arcadia, Calif., spent Tuesday in the Paul Herrig home. Sunday guests were Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Herrig and Jeanette of Lake View and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dutler, R6g-.| er and Zanet of Ida Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hoft of Des Moines and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoft attended the funeral of Mrs. Henry Hoft's brother, Grenville North, at St. Cecelia's Cathedral in Omaha Wednesday. He leaves his wife, five children and several grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Marsch of Racine. Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Ausr tin Keiser Sr. of Lake View and Mr. and Mrs. Austin Keiser Jr. and daughters spent Saturday evening in the Adolph Keiser home. The Marschs remained over night. Sunday the Reisers took them to Lytton where they all visited in the Walter Keiser home and then to Lake View for a visit in the Austin Keiser home. They remained there over night and left Monday morning for Racine. Rebekah Lodge at Coon Rapids Ends Meetings Till Fall (Times Herald New* Service) STAR — Golden Link Rebekah lodge met in regular session at the IOOF hall in Coon Rapids Monday evening. Mrs. Don Herron, noble grahd, presided at the business meeting. Mrs. Walter Schumacher gave the community service report for the year. Mrs. John Jones reported for the trustees. Mrs. Clayton Roller gave the semi-annual report of the financial -secretary and read the names of members whose dues are in arrears. Mrs. Delbert Ford gave the treasurer's report. Gertrude Horning reported for the auditing committee. Lavonne Booton reported on the group who took the traveling emblem to the Carroll lodge. Following the meeting, lunch was served at Hazelhoffs Cafe with hostesses Mrs. Duane Wheeler, Mrs. Willard Smith and Mrs. Neal Whitten. The lodge will va .cation until September 9. Mr., Mrs. Yohnke's 52nd Anniversary Noted at Wall Lake (Times Herald News Service) WALL LAKE - A family gathering was held Sunday afternoon at the Tony Beckman home in honor of the 52nd wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Gua Yohnke. A picnic dinner was served at 4:30. Those present besides Mr. and Mrs. •Yohnke and the Beckman family were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bergman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ratigan and family, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Yohnke and family, Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Ogren and family and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Beckman and son. Mrs. Floyd Cook' entertained the Jolly Pinochle Club at a dessert-luncheon Tuesday afternoon. Prizes were won by Mrs. Tollie Tebben, Mrs. J. W. Herrig and Mrs. William Newby. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stock spent Sunday evening in the LaTJbn Thayer home at Odebolt. Sunday dinner and supper guests in the Roland Roth home were Mr. and Mrs. Ehrhardt Hunziker and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Hynziker and Dianna of Sac City, Mr. and Mrs. Art Murr and Donald, August Werkmeister, Loretta Snyder and Mr. and Mrs. R o'y Werkmeister of Odebolt, Mr;, and Mrs. George Werkmeister, Carl and Caroline Werkmeister and Louie Roth. y First Lt. and Mrs. Van Crawford of Hampton, Va„ Mrs. Oscar Thompson of Dallas Center and Dr. and Mrs. Ray Swanson and family of Alta spent Sunday with Mrs. Emma Swanson. The Crawfords came to Dallas Center to attend the funeral of her stepfather, Oscar Thompson. Sunday dinner and s u p p er guests in the Austin Keiser Jr. home were Mrs. Donald McLeod, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Anderson and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Berl, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Peterson, Mr. and "Mrs. Fred Sandell, Mrs. Marvel Gustavson and Evelyn Sandell, Boone; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson, Dayton: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sandell, Nevada; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hill, Des Moines; Mrs. Lowell Herold and son, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Freese and son, LeMars; Mr. and Mrs. Austin Keiser Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lille, Lake View. Kim Keiser returned to Le­ Mars with the Freese family for a two-week visit. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Christiansen of Lohrville, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Meyer and children of Emmetsburg and Mrs. Minnie Meyer called on Mary Christiansen Sunday. ENTERTAINS CLUB (Times Herald News Service) MANNING - Mrs. Joe Steen was hostess to the ND Pinochle Club Tuesday. Mrs. Annie Ewoldt was a guest outside the membership. Mrs. Harry Schade scored high; Mrs. Ewoldt, second; and Mrs. William Petersen, 1 o w. Lunch was served by the hostess, Mrs. Ott Hagedorn will entertain July 23. Think of the money a women 's club could raise if it held an auction of borrowed things. Daily Times Herald Daily Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 Wast Fifth Street Carroll, towa .1? JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second class matter at tlia post office at Carroll, Iowa, under t &t act of March .1, 1879. VISIT IN NEBRASKA (Times Herald News Service) v STAR - Mr, and Mrs. Don Williams and Maria spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Berl Baquet and Patricia at Scottsbluff, Neb. Maria remained for a visit at the Baquet home. Member oi the Associated Presa The Associated Press Is entitled «• WlV^ new.n«» pTg" w " " "V** In­ official Paper of County and City . Subscription Rates By Carrier,Boy Delivery in Carroll per week Carroll, Ad Jo par im yejjr BY MAIL man counu«« >'i * 8KB ttS,

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