Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 13, 1957 · Page 3
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July 13, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Saturday, July 13, 1957
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Editorial— Jus* Another Phase in Kremlin Power Struggle The inside stories of the'purge of top Russian leaders suggest that Messrs. Khrushchev.^ Zhukov and Company moved against Mai- enkov, Molotov, kaganovich and Shepilov to avoid being jettisoned themselves. There never was any real dodot that the purge was a development in the Kremlin power struggle that has been going on, inevitably, ever since the death of Joseph Stalin in 1953. Whether the opposition was erushed simply because it existed as a general threat or because it was, as some stories now state, actually plotting to seize power, we cannot really be sure. We do know that dictatorships seem to demand dictators, that totalitarian communism without a Stalin is close to being an unworkable contradiction. It is not a system of government meant to accommodate rivalries at the top. Therefore, what has happened probably was inescapable. It was merely a question of when the time would be right for action. To those of us on the outside, the delicate problems of timing facing the power seekers in Moscow look to be tantalizing in the extreme. When a man like Khrushchev or Zhukov decides to act, he takes his life in his hands. For if he does not have the strength he believes he has, then the opposition will thwart his move and in turn may crush him. Again and again the would-be dictator and his principal backers Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, July 13; 1957 must make that decision -as., he consolidates -his power, and moves' toward the pinnacle. Each time, the same agonizing question must; arise whether he has the means, to conquer and is using them' at exactly the right moment. Stalin confronted this dilemma not only Up to the time when he purged his last evident rivals in the late 1930's but even beyond, as he sought always to keep new foes ifrom emerging to challenge his authority. It will be the same for the' present rulers. If, as most seem to suggest, Zhukov's helping hand to Khrushchev was decisive, then sooner or later these, two would! appear destined to battle it out torft the top.' s , Obviously, the Kremlin is ' no\ place for a man with shaky*] nerves. Even if you sleep in the J dictator's bed, you never know on. what waking day a challenger may not arise to plot successfully your downfull. Among other things, democracy is clearly more restful. Thoughts But after that I am risen* I will go before you into Galilee.—Mark 14:28. Awake, thou wintry earth- Fling off thy sadness! Fair vernal flowers, laugh forth Your ancient gladness! Christ is risen. — Thomas Blackburn. . , New International Atomic Agency Set for October By PETER EDSON I with other contributions to U. N. NEA Washington Correspondent j organizations. ' WASHINGTON - (NEA)—The new International Atomic Energy Agency hopes to open its first general conference in Vienna, Oct. 1. Eleven of the 80 nations which signed its statute nearly a year ago have now ratified it, in this order: Guatemala, Switzerland, Russia, Byelorussia, Romania, Pakistan, Austria, Afghanistan, South Africa, U.S.A. and Sweden. .The United States is the depository nation to receive all ratifications. There will probably be some ceremony when President Eisenhower signs the Senate ratification, for this is a principal p*art of the President's atoms-for - peace plan, presented to the United Nations in 1953. Eighteen nations must ratify — Including three of the five principal atomic energy producers—be. fore the IAEA statute goes into force. A joint ceremony when the first 18 deposit their ratifications with the U.S. is being considered. Sixty days after that the agency is in business. This means that countries attending the first conference wilNhave to ratify by Aug. 1 to open the first conference Oct.' 1. There are several other hurdles to clear. Most important from the American point of view will be congressional approval of an IAEA "Participation Act. This, will authorize the President to appoint an American representative and deputy representative to the international agency and to pay this country's share of its operating expenses. Hearings oh this legislation opened July ' 2 before a joint Atomic Energy subcommittee under Sen. John 0. Pastore (D- R.I.). There will be some effort to load this act with amendments which will limit American participation. This move is expected to fall since crippling reservations to ratification were defeated. An IAEA Preparatory Commission has been meeting in New York for nearly a year, planning the first Vienna coherence. A budget of ^seyen million dollars has' been ^propissed'for the first year's operation!: The U. S. Ambassador James J. Wadsworth has been principal U.S. negotiator of the IAEA statute. He has also been a member of the Preparatory Com mission. His name is prominently mentioned for appointment as one of the two U.S. representatives. The other would probably be an American atomic scientist. First session of the general conference will last from two weeks to a month. Its first business will be to elect a president and a board of governors. The board's 23 members must be distributed geographically and on the basis of the member countries' advancement in atomic science or the supply of atomic materials. But each country will have only one vote, in the conference or on the board. President Eisenhower ••' • offered the agency up to 5,000 kilograms (11,000 pounds) of uranium-235 —' estimated to be worth 126 million dollars — or to match the contribution of any other country in the next three years, The President's authority to make this grant has been questioned by some constitutional experts. It is not expected, however, that IAEA will become a big atomic power producer or a supernation- al research organization. Its principal functions will be educational. It will promote.the exchange of atdmic information for peaceful purposes between all countries who are members. IAEA will also be concerned with establishing international safeguards and safety standards for control over) disposal of atomic wastes. • > In time, the agency might become the depository for atomic energy , materials taken out of atomic weapons under ,a world disarmament agreement.' Its .function then would be to channel these materials into peacefuf uses. There is no authority how to make the agency a world raonop« oly or cartel, controlling all atomic energy. Some of its critics have feared this development. But It will have JIO control over, $URATOM,. the European!..power pool, or the U.S? program toiald 20 countries directly In building Red Chopsticks «-i'*il. llllll ^ee/inc: | plays a profound ignorance of American sensibilities. Loveless marriages are a product of the old-world. They violate American sentiment. Especially when they take place for the purpose of enhancing the power of some ruling family, such as the Kremlin hierarchy. SO THEY SAY We deplor the (Russian) sale of submarines to Egypt.—Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. I'm still going strong for one my age, I suppose. — James M. Pickens, Somerset, Md„ who hecame father at 84. I don't believe New York Is the most sinful city. — Evangelist Billy Graham. Despite the differences of our two countries, there is no real reason which should not allow the two nations (U.S. and Russia) to live in peace. — Vladimir S. La- rov, counselor at Russian Embassy in Washington. Retirement's Time to Grow a Mustache, Be Eccentric Remember Way Back When share will be about a third, in* line their first research reactors ill Lives by Creed of World Revolt By J. M. ROBERT? Associated Press News Analyst Nikita Khrushchev's appeal to "let^is, stop consWerJing each other as enemies and try and get on" sounds fine—except for Russia's addiction to the theory of world revolution. Khrushchev is still trying to make everybody believe that Russia is prepared to confine herself to nonbelligerent competition for the minds of men. Yet Russia continues to violate, throughout the world, the principle embodied in K the American diplomatic recognition treaty of 1932^-that she should ,not interfere in the Internal" affairs of other countries. ^ And «he continues to live b^y a creed which holds that .revolution must he imposed by toicV; * Even while talking of coexistence and peaceful/competitipn between systems, Khrushchev threatens to break the bones of' any satellite whose people act as Hungary's people*, acted; last fail, As long as Russia threatens'free peoples with force, as long,as she, keeps small nations in ^jajl, she will be considered an enemy by all subscribers to the prjocjpje of liberty. ' '.: \ \. •.">. A . . v. v. As for some of his other sayings in Cjechosloyakia. - Khrushchev assumes the guise of a lout rather than a barbarian. tvmmfa^V* Wee* !» d> Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bierl (Lois Kanne) were given a housewarming party at their home Saturday. Lunch was served at Cy and Ray's Cafe. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Patricia Maher, who had spent more than a year here with Dr. and Mrs. R. B..Morrison and family, returned to her home in Chicago today. Patricia, who is Mrs. Morrison's niece, graduated from, Carroll High School in May. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mary C. Spellman of Woodward was selected extension home economist at a special meeting of the Farm Bureau board of directors last night. Miss Spellman is a sister of Anne Spellman, former county home economist. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Katherine Rohner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Rohner, who has been in foreign service at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, for more than two years, is expected home soon to spend a 60-day leave with her parents before her t r a n s f e r to Warsaw, Poland, September 1, John Flanigans Leave Vail to Live in Chicago (Tlmef Herald News Service) VAIL — Mr. and Mrs. John Flanigan and daughters, Lajean and Patricia, left Thursday for Chicago where they will make their home. , * Joyce Waggoner is visiting in Omaha . with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James ["Morgan, and family. Mrs,. Frank Farley is visiting relatives in Denver, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Mart O'Connell returned to Sioux Falls, S. D., after a visit here at the J. W. and Thomas O'Connell homes. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Hand and Greg returned to Omaha from a few "days' visit here with her mother, Mrs. Anna Fineran, and sons. • • Mr. and Mrs. Les Best of Omaha* visited Monday evening at the home of Mrs'. Vincent Mahatt and sons. By BEULAH STOWE William Kimball has a summer- tanned skin, pale blue eyes and a thick topping of crew-cut white hair. His philosophy of retirement is as fresh as his appearance: "Retirement is the time to roll your own cigarettes, grow a mustache if you want to, and stop worrying about conforming to other people's opinions of what you ought to be. "In other words, if you want to be eccentric you can go right ahead and indulge yourself." 1 met Kimball beside the swimming pool, at a motel in Washington, D. C. Kimball is 69, retired four years ago, and says he has now recovered from the initial shock of relative inactivity. He and his wife live in a small town in the mountains of Tennessee, quiet for part of the year, gay during the tourist season. They have a two-bedroom brick house and they like company. I asked Kimball if they did much traveling. "No. We don't travel much, because the prices hit us too hard." he answered. "When we travel, we like to travel right. I would rather spend three 'expensive' days than three weeks of 'cheap' days. Just three days of sunshine beside a lozenge-shaped pool and three dinners served with a flourish are worth more to me' than a prolonged dose of hot dogs over a camp stove and pricing motels every night before we stop. Fortunately, my wife feels the same way." Mrs. Kimball, who seemed to be the sort of woman who would like whatever came along — may- bp even the camp stove — offered her own view of retirement: Her job has been to help her husband adjust to those 362 days a year when they can't afford to travel. They have mad> the adjustment by planning and sharing. Kimball gets breakfast, Mrs. K. prepares lunch, Mr. K. sits on a kitchen stool and reads items from the newspaper aloud while Mrs. K. prepares dinner. Together they refinish old furniture and sand and wax handmade wood items (by Mr. K.) for sale in local shops catering to the tourist trade. Q — "How does the government expect me to live on a Social Security payment of $81 a month? I have no other income. I am a widower, 68."— B. F. A — The government is your friend, but not your keeper. Social Security payments are intended to provide a base of protection on which you can build, but not blanket coverage which would pay for you every need. American Thinking Split On a Cure for Inflation (Editor'* Note: Cftn creeping Inflation be stopped? and If so, how? In the following; article, the. last in a three-part aeries on inflation, Sam Dawson, As* sedated Press business news i analyst, discusses the Various proposals for h a 111 n g the shrinkage of the dollar.) By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK Iff - Inflation Is damned, by almost everyone today. But what to do about it, if anything, splits American thinking wide open. The nation's money managers say tightening the screws on credit and making money costly to borrow is about to do the trick. But home builders and small businessmen say this threatens to ruin them and could trigger a recession. And some others hold that expensive borrowing just pushes up business costs and helps inflate prices. Many economists in government and in industry say a natural correction of inflation is already in sight. Let 'em alone, they say. and soaring prices will cure themselves because consumer resistance will shrink demand. That will cut back work in the factories and service trades and take a lot of steam out of labor's wage demands. Manning Rotary Gives $200 ttf Swi-irtin^ MANMkcf '^;Lyie^ : lr|^nte president of. Manning's R. fl^fc a r y, Club, has named his: cor^tt^si" for. the year.' Onevof^his;^^dffiij: was to pre4erit-^-.eh^-;.'tc%^^l'* from- the club... t6^MMw£%0^': Loucks, for the Municipal §Vuh» ming Pool. The check was proceeds from a concert ty'tii-Gtfcl roll Elks' Club chorus, sponsored by the club. ; Other officers of the club are: Dr. John Hornberger, vice president; Richard Crandall, secretary* H. E. Meyers, treasurer. ' >£,.. Committees named by the president are: Director A, Paul Voltmer, Club Service, Activities. Sub •• committee! Attendance, Richard Crandall; Classification, William Ohide, Leonard Frahm, Ross Graner; Club bulletin, Paul Vollmer; Fellowship, Francis Zerwas; Magazine, Ray Pratt; Membership, George Sievert; Program, William Ohde; Public information,, A. H. Sanders; Rotary information, Ray Pratt; Sergeant-at-arms, Emmett Mullen. Director B, Dr. Bruce Fenchel, Vocational Service. . „ . . Sub-committees; Buyer • seller Mr and Mrs Harry Christen- am} competitor relations, C. T. sen, Debbie and Dixie, attended a Bennett . Employer-employee rel* Picnic birthdav narlv for Hmrv i .. i _ r * U. S. Treasury believe that another result has been- the slowing down of the pace of, the business bbom and the rate of industrial expansion which they felt threatened to lift inflation out of the creeping stage. . ' " How long it will take before .this credit-pinch method of halting inflation showl up in your monthly bills' the money' managers aren't saying. And some outside the government are saying that the good old days are gone forever. Fish Fries and Picnics in Social Schedule at Dedham (Times Herald Newt Serrlee) DEDHAM — Mr. and Mrs. Leo Barrett entertained Saturday evening at a 6 o'clock fish fry picnic on their lawn. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roberts, Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Billy Roberts and Lynn, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Briggs, Albia; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shaner, Joel and Nancy, Glidden; and Iva Roberts. ' also means that in time there will be even more capacity to produce—maybe too much for awhile Picnic birthday party for Henry ° ennett ; Employer-employee rela- Rudolph on their lawn Sunday at i°"\ J / Hansen:, Four-way Exira. Others nresent were Mr. ^st. Art_ Rix; Occupational nfor- Capacity to Produce The business expansion boom j Exira ; 0thers ent veri'm. testArt * lx: J^l 1 * 0 "? 1 i n f or " and Mrs. Iver Sloth and Leroy, ma H on ' Albert Dietz. Ed Musfeldt; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jacobsen, ™ e associations, Henry Meyers, Dale and Duane Christensen of Herman Behrens. —and that will increase competi-1 Audubon tion and check price rises. 1 • j . . ,; , «= u nuine aiier a iwo-weeK visi' management and labor could end with her sister M „ Hum- inflation, President Eisenhower phrieSi at Lincolni Neb . g, e was Q — Which was the first fraternity founded in the United States? A — Phi Beta Kappa. The society was organized in 1776 by five students of William and Mary College at Williamsburg, Va. Q — Of what country is the lek the monetary unit? A—Albania. We don't know whether a kiss merely destroys germs, as they say, or shocks them to death. Silver conducts electricity and we sure get a shock when we get the change .from a dollar. ATTEND SYNOD1CAL • r (Times Herald News Serviee) LAKE VIEW - Mrs. Tom Chambers of Lake. View, Mrs. Ronald Meyers and Mrs. J, Z. Meyer of Carnarvon and Gloria Shannon went to Ames Monday to hear Dr. Duane Meyer of the Southwest Missouri State' College addresr the • Frtfabyteifiin ^Synodt- cal. His talk was entitled "The «* 1 * i'^MA WK 'l Wffi' i ft pepbew of Mrs. Chambens. Statistics show that an auto tire is stolen every few minutes in the U.S. Judges better hand out longer stretches. The average woman shopper is one who shops at a time when she can drive home during the rush hour.. * A person wouldn't eat so much and grow fat if he'd stop to consider the expanse account. Women so often say things they really don't mean, like asking a front door collector to come back later. Men who work five days a week probably do as much around the house as men, who work seven days. If some people told the truth about what kind of a time they had on vacation it would spoil everything. Youngsters Still Must Face an "Awkward Age' There is such a thing as an awkward age today. Someone has pointed out that now that teen-agers have their own styles, recreation centers, music, etc., there is no longer an awkward age. „ Well, how about the boy who is too young to driv*> a car but too old to be happy having his mother chauffeur him on a date?* How about the girl who has worn flats so many years she teeters around when she puts on high heels for a dance? How about the boys and girls who feel they are^too old to have a baby sitter in the evening, but whose parents hesitate • to leave them along in the house at night? How about the boy who has grown so many inches, in a year he can't seem to sit down without his feet taking up half the roo'rh? How about* the boy whose spend-, ing money needs have outgrown his allowance, but is told whenever he asks for a job. "We don't hire anyone under 16." Still Awkward How about the boy who has to add, after he has asked a girl for a Saturday night date, "That is, if Dad will let me have the car"? How about all the kids who are too old to get In a movie on a child's ticket but whose allowances will hardly stretch to cover a weekly movie at adult prices? How about all the in-between agers who are told by their parents .that they are still just kids when they want an adult privilege, but reminded that they are almost grown when they are being urged to be more responsible? As long as there are adolescents there is going to be an awkward age. MS4 SacviM, UM4 says. But others ask: Who is go ing to start this? And if there are unstatesmanlike holdouts, how can the conformists meet this competition? The President reminds industry and labor now and then that another solution would be • to reinstate direct wage and price controls. Many economists, however, challenge the effectiveness of these in practice, and Congress is definitely hostile to any such unpopular move in peacetime. t Tax Cut a Help A few insist that a cut in taxes could help halt inflation. They argue that it would make for more risk capital, leading to more production of consumer and capital goods to match the amount of money and credit now in circulation — which they say is higher than ever, no matter how tight money may seem. It's the swollen demand for credit they blame now. More risk c?pital would take some of this pressure off the credit supply. There is a sizable and vocal group who believe that the creeping variety of inflation won't hurt us—so long as it doesn't stand up and run. They argue that if prices and wage ri£e only 2 or 3 per cent each year, the effect will be slight, and preferable to running the risk of a business slowdown and unemployment which inflation might bring. At the opposite extreme are the economists who think the money managers should make money much tighter than it is now and drain off a sizable amount of the money land credit that ha's built up since 1940. They a^gue this would not only halt inflation but even restore some of the purchasing power of your dollar. Supply of Money Increasing or decreasing the supply of money and credit can be done without turning the government printing presses on or off. % When the commercial banks expand loans, the borrowers' deposits are built up increasing the total supply of money in the nation. The Federal Reserve banks ride herd on this. They require money reserves against these deposits. If the Federal Reserve Board lowered present requirements the commercial banks would have more to lend to credit-thirsty, customers—and to that extent there would be new inflation of credit. If the Federal Reserve were to raise present reserve requirements it would deflate the available money and credit supply Because demand for loans has been so high this year and last, the Federal Reserve has tightened the money supply simply by refusing to lower the reserves or to increase the bank);' available money supply in any of the other ways at its command. Interest rates have gone up as a result. The Federal Reserve and the Director C, Dr. John Hornberg, .... , er, Community Service.' Statesmanship on the part of| BdMh ^ J X. M ^^ r ^SS Sub-committees: Boys and girls .anagement and labor could end|2 thh °™ f^L I,}? °u *t ^ week » Max Detlefsen, Henry J. M. Hansen, William Baley; Commun accompanied by Mrs. Humphries, who will visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Meiners, until July 24, while her husband is attending Air Force school, at Chanute, .III. Vera and Eva Wilson and Mrs. Bess Emery attended the funeral Saturday for Mrs. Delia G. Wilson at Irwin. Mrs. Wilson, who died last week at Manning hospital, was an aunt of the Wilson women. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rick of Jamesville, Wis., and Mrs. Leo Barrett were Tuesday evening supper guests in the Dalton Miller home in Audubon. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bueltel held a family picnic on their lawn Thursday. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Tilton, Jerry, Dale and Allen, Santa Anna, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. William Becker, Judy and Billy, Lansing, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Becker, Audrey, Sandra and Claudia, Omaha; Mr. and Mrs, Tony Bueltel, Randy, Jerry and Terry, Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bueltel, Dedham; Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Mozena, Margie, Dickie and Larry, Bayard. Pvt. Joseph Oolwitzer and Pvt. Lawrence Handlos of Fort Bliss, Tex., spent several days here with their parents, Mr." and Mrs. Joe Golwitzer and Mr. and Mrs. John Handlos, respectively. They left Saturday evening to return to Fort Bliss. On Sunday, July 7, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bueltel entertained at a lawn picnic dinner: Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Tilton, Jerry, Dale and Allen, Santa Ann, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. William Becker, Judy and Billy. Lansing, 111.; and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bueltel, Dedham. Spend Vacation at Bemidji, Minnesota (limes Herald News Service) LANESBORO - Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Heuton and son are visiting in the 1iome of the former's sister at Bemidji, Minn., this week. Mr. and Mrs. Rich Holm and children left for their home in Kansas Monday after spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Herb Shoemaker. , Mrs. Nellie Stokes of St. Paul, Minn., spent a week with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Howe. REV. MEASE IN JAPAN <Tlm»i Herald News Service) VAIL —• Rev, Frank Mease, pastor of the',Vail'and Westside Presbyterian Churches, arrived in Japan July 3. He left June 30 to join 30 clergymen from Chicago to spend two months doing missio- acy work.. Miss Clara Black Called to Davenport By Sister's Illness (Times Herald Newt Service) RALSTON — Clara Black was called to Davenport by the illness of her sister, Mrs. Laura Gonse. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bakken of Ogden were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mrs. Bak; ken's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Signall. Verne Dobson and Mary Silbaugh were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Verne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Dobson, near Smlthland. Frank Kemp of Des Moines was an overnight guest Saturday in the Otis Knight home. Mr. and Mrs. Knight and their guest, and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Sprague were Sunday visitors in the Willis, McDonald home in Rockwell City. Mr. and Mrs. Max Antisdel visited an aunt in Omaha and were accompanied home by his mother, Mrs. Martha Antisdel. for a few days' visit. Robin and Scott stayed with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Knight, while their parents were in Omaha. Mr. and'Mrs. Lloyd Linn and children of*Des Moines and Mrs ity safety, Eddie Fischer, Norman Kuker; Rural-urban, Henry J. M. Hansen, Ed Ramsey; Student guests, Rev. G. B. Eschenbacher; youth, Eddie Johnson, Dr. W. D. Felker. * • Director D, Dr. W. P. Chandler, International Service. Sub - committees: International contacts and information, P. F. Hansen; International student projects, Elmer Mueller; Rotary Foundation, Dr. W. P. Chandler. District Governor, Lester Glover of Ottumwa, will be a guest of the club on Aug. 6.' World Traveler Visits Carl Koepkes At Patterson Farm (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — Oliver Mosser, formerly of Allentown, Pa., who just returned from a three-year trip around the world, spending several months in Africa and other continents, visited at the Patterson farm as guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Koepke. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Rutherford and family left Tuesday morning for their home. Edna RohWer accompanied them for a visit. A group of Carroll friends spent Thursday at the Patterson farm as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Koepke. A picnic dinner was served. ' The Jans family reunion was held at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jans at Fostoria. Attending from this area were Wayne Jans, Arlan 4nd Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jans, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin. Jans, Lake View; Mr. and' Mrs. Leo Diers, Westside; Mr: and Mrs. Roy Rickers ; and Robert, Vail; Mr, and Mrs. Robert Onken; Carroll; Hilda and Malinda Rickers, West' side; Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Meals and Randy, Storm Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Les Jans, Steve and Carol and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Jans, Jennifer • and Jerry, Spencer. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Edd Mischke and Karen, Mr. 'and Mrs. Fred Isder, Mr. and Mrs. Elder Engler, Arlo and Kathy, Mr. and Mrs. Rimer Isder and family! Mr. and Mrs. George Behr, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Jans, Mr. and Mrs. Edd Shaw, Mr. and' Mrs. George Fitzloff and Mrs. Paul Rausenberger, all of Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gezel of Des Moines spent the weekend at, Patterson Farm as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Koepke. Set Dates for Vail Pony Show (Times Herald News Service) VAIL ~ The annual Vail Pony Show will be held at the Vail ball park Tuesday and Wednesday evening, July 30-31. CANAL'S TRAFFIC The Sault Ste. Marie canal, oa the Michigan - Ontario border, „. ...„...vo «i 10 .1 annually carries more shipping Mabel Jordan were dinner guests j traffic than the Kiel, Panama and Sunday in the home of their moth er, Mrs. Myrtle Linn. Mr. and Mrs. Georgf Gregory and Raymond were Saturday dinner guests in the' Nels Knutsen home in Coon Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Knutsen left Monday for Arizona hoping the climate there will be better for Mr, Knutsen's health. Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Boone of Des Moines were visitors from Wednesday until Friday in the Glenn Hobbs home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Watt, Mack and Janet of Otho were Sunday callers in the Myron Gregory home. ( Mr. and Mrs.' Myron Gregory, JoAnn Leceda and Michael were Sunday afternoon visitors in the Eldon Kirkham home at Perry, SECOND TO COTTON Among the basic raw materials Suez Canals combinei. Opened in 1855, the canal connects' Lakes Huron arid Superior. ' • • T™"""" Doily Times Herqld Daily Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 Wa*t FUtta Street ' Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered a* second claw matter at the post office at Carroll, Towa. under tne. act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press U entitled exclusively to the use for. repuh" of aU the local news printed t newspaper aa weV " patches. ; ' " Official Pqper of County and City »e for repubflcatiow r> Subscription Rates By Carrier Boy Tleliyery In Carroll per •week classed as fibers, jute is second I cawuf'^dipWi^^m only to cotton in world consump- J Ei?fih2i2. n T» T ^rr*--*— I pedia Britannica, '3

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