Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 18, 1957 · Page 3
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July 18, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, July 18, 1957
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Editorial— Indecision of Governor Costly to State of Iowa "One Thing I Don't Have—a Panic Push Button" Finding himself up the proverbial creek without a paddle, as regards a recall of the 57th Iowa General Assembly for a special session this fall, Governor Loveless is currently putting on a display of indecision" most unbecoming the chief executive of Iowa. And, as might always be expected in such instances when executives at the top level of any public or private organization neglect their responsibility and wander hopelessly in indeciveness, serious trouble results. Fully recognizing the serious need for extensive capital expenditure at state hospitals and educational institutions, members of the! last General Assembly gave extensive and careful study to the problems confronting Iowa and enacted legislation that would have provided for a good start on a solution. But this commendable and far from ill-advised legislation was vetoed by Governor Loveless. The veto, one of a record number ever to be processed by an Iowa chief executive, came at the close of the assembly thus precluding any possibility of it being overridden. At the time, Governor Loveless announced he would call a special session of the legislature in the fall in order that the admittedly great needs of state institutions might be properly attended to. Now Governor Loveless has been quoted as saying he doubts if there is any need for calling a special session since he has been informed the Republican leadership planned only to convene and go home again. If he has been so informed, it is most certainly the Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, July 18, 1957 from both oolitical parties. All legislative committees are composed of both Republicans and Democrats. The thinking and wishes of everyone are respected regardless of political affiliation as long hours are expended in committee sessions in the exhaustive study of bills and appropriations. Thus whenever a governor attempts to overstep the duties of his office and assumes to dictate legislative processes, he is definitely out of bounds. If Governor Loveless would make good on his word both to the people of Iowa and to the responsibilities of his office he should scrupulously avoid any speculation as to what members of the legislature might or might not do in any regular or special session. His decision on whether or not to recall the legislature this fall should be based solely on whether or not there are state problems of such urgency. If he concludes there are such problems, he and the people of Iowa can rest assured members of the assembly, distasteful and inconvenient as an extra session might be, will render their best service as duly elected state officials. In the meantime, it most certainly should be recognized by Governor Loveless that Board of Regents educational institutions, sadly neglected state mental hospitals and many other agencies of the state government are most definitely suffering as a result of his indecision. There can be no fair criticism' of Cheerful Brighten Reports of Profit Gains Summer Business Scene By SAM DAWSON i And for industry as a whole, the NEW YORK (#1 — Some of the; Federal Reserve Board notes' that nation's leading business firms are j in June over-all industrial output pouring forth good news this week ( remained at the same level as in April and May and topped the like month in 1956 by two percentage points. about profits. It helps take indus trialists' and stock traders' minds off the summer slump and the dreaded profit margin squeeze from rising operating costs. Profit gains art? far from uniform for business- as a whole. But they are being reported by some of the top companies in the oil, steel, chemical, aircraft and electronics industries, and b\ big retail and utility companies and most of the nation's banks. Increased sales volume is reported by most of these-^-but some say profits went up even when out put dipped, because they'd in creased plant efficiency. Further underscoring the still dominant optimism of industry are reports from companies whose sales and earnings may be down but whose plans for expansion go right on piling up. dustry's largest firm is up an estimated 15 per cent so far this year. Du Pont, largest in the chemical industry, reports first half sales up 7 per cent and net income up 7.2 per cent over a year ago. General Electric, largest in Its field, in its first half statement shows its earnings running 13.2 per cent ahead of a year ago, despite the failure of a spring boost in sales of consumer durable goods (one of its chief divisions) to develop on schedule. Armstrong Rubber Co. officials look for record sales and earnings for the entire year 1 Most of the nation's banks show profit gains in the first six months of this year, the average being record sales and profits in the first: around 12 per cent over last year, six months of this year, with net! These pleasant reports, however, income topping last year's figures • are offset in some degree by a by 27 per cent. j large number of companies whose Jersey Standard Oil officials say (earnings have been clipped by de- both the six month* and the second 1 clining sales or rising costs. But quarter earnings are better than a the cheerful reports of the gainers year ago. Net income for the in-1 brighten the summer scene. Some of the reports of gains in net profit after taxes so far this year compared with last follow: The nation's third and fourth largest steel makers report gains. Republic Steel officials say first six month profits will top those of a year ago. Jones & Laughlin says net income in April, May and June increased over the first three months of the year by 7.3 per cent, although its production of steel fell off a bit. Kaiser steel reports the legislature in the matter of duty of the Governor to name the i recognizing the need for Iowa to source of such information in order that all the people of Iowa might know. And failing to do that Governor Loveless can expect to stand indicted himself for overlooking the very fundamental fact there are three constitutional divisions of Iowa's form of government, and he was elected to preside over only one of them — the executive. It has never been within the province of the governor to dictate to the legislature what it must or must not do, and it is surely hoped there will never be such a turn of events. Members of the two houses ot the General Assembly are close to the people of Iowa by whom they are elected. The legislators are hard working men and women > den. keep pace. Members of the General Assembly did their part. So the responsibility falls now squarely on the shoulders of Governor Loveless. He'd do well to discontinue his efforts to shift that responsibility. Thoughts And it shall come to pass in the last days, saith God, I will pour out of my Spirit upon all flesh: and your sons and your daughters shall prophesy, and your young men shall see visions, and your old men shall dream dreams. — Acts 2:17. The people's prayer, the glad diviner's theme! The young men's vision, and the old men's dream!—-John Dry- if there were continued improvement in the international political situation, a further cut to 2.1 million men might be made in a year or so. And later there might be a third cut to 1.7 million, but no lower. At the same time manpower levels were being cut the non-nuclear weapons — planes, tanks, guns, ships, everything else — would also be reduced by from 10 to 15 per cent. The idea here is that countries would simultaneously lay on the table lists of post-World War II weapons they would demobilize. There would be no world inventory of arms. But if the lists of weapons were of proportionately matched striking power, these weapons would be put in international disarmament depots. After checking by inspectors, these Sounds Note of Caution to Eternal Life Seekers By' HAL BOYLE NEW YORK l^i - One of the great goals of science today is to make man live longer. Rare indeed does a scientist such as Enrico Greppi of Italy arise to sound a note of caution to these would-be seekers after eternal life. 'Fate We Must Accept' Addressing an international convention in Rome on the problems of gerontology, Greppi said: or short, depending on how we feel. Here are a few tips on how to make your life seem endless. 1. Marry a woman who prides herself in never getting anywhere Kenneth Kock, USN En Route to States From Duty in Japan (Time* Herald Sam Service) WESTSIDE - Word was received by Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kock that Kenneth Kock, F.N. of the U.S. Navy is en route back to the states from Japan/ where he has been stationer 1 since January 3. 1 s " Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rickers were Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Thiedeman and Gene and Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Rickers and family. Mrs. Ed Martens entertained the Jolly Six Club in her home Saturday. High scorer was Mrs. Martens and second high, Mrs. Fred Lohrman Wendy Kroeger visited last week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hargens and family at Atlantic. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Linduski and grandchildren, Kathy, Beverly and Gary McKellips, met Mr on time. Every night you take her and Mrs. R. D. McKellips of Al- out, as you sit on the sofa waiting while she dresses, you can live several lifetimes. 2. Don't take a job that is fresh, exciting or challenging. Pick one that is dull, routine and safe. The deeper in a rut you get, the longer cester, S. D., at Cherokee. Sun day, where they had a dinner party. The grandchildren accompanied their parents home in the afternoon to Alcestet. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Westphal, Joy and Mary Lee of Maquota, Ia„ visited at Mrs. Matie Martens and Mrs. Jesse Meyers Sunday. They were on their way to Colorado Springs. Mr. and Mrs and family spent Sunday with rel- Here's How Disarmament Mechanics Would Stack Up By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) — After weeks of diplomatic delays, it is now possible to size up the complete, first-step U.S. disarmament plan. Putting together the bits and pieces that ex-Gov. Harold Stassen has been presenting in daily driblets to the five-power U.N subcommittee in London, the whole package looks like this, in over-simplified form: The U.S. will agree to stop testing atomic weapons of all kinds if the Soviet Union will agree with us to stop their manufacture. | This test ban will go into force fori an initial 10-month period following official ratification of the disarmament treaty. This 10-month period will permit the installation of an inspection system. In this period it would be possible to see if any county was dragging its feet on making the treaty effective. The agreement might fail in this initial phase. (Russia has rejected, at least for the present, the proposal for a 10-month suspension of tests.) If the inspection system could be set up successfully, one month after the 10-month test period expired the agreement to end manufacture of new atomic weapons would go into effect. The cut-off date for manufacture might be in 1959. After that, all nuclear materials would then be channeled into peaceful uses. Daily Times Herald Deily Except Sundays and Holiday* By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street • Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered •• tecond class matter at the poit office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. "Old age is a fate we must accept. We gerontologists (special-^ it will take every day to crawl by. ists on old age)—must not be [ 3. Borrow money. Buy every- e asked to bring along a theory cm thing on the installment plan. Re- weapons would be converted to j how to achieve new youth. It j member, a man in debt can't af- peaceful uses if possible, or else j would be undignified and morally J ford to die. scrapped. ; wrong." I 4. Avoid friends, make all the All these arrangements will of' There is Sreat common senseenemies you can. Friends have a ^aHves in Fremont, Neb. Cindy course require a great deal of 1 in tr, ' s observation. And to tell ihe j habit of dying young, and leaving ,i,^vin« nut i n rfntoii Thio «/iH ho ! truth, science, for all its victories j you mournful. But enemies spur in enabling man to live out his j you on with a desire to outlive normal span, has done little really I them. to extend that span. J 5. Engage in all the lawsuits There may come a time when j you can. A man who is always some magic pep pills will enable! suing everybody is looking for SHIP-SHAPE . . . That's the hat Marjorie Oiterman of Pittsburgh, Pa., concocted to win a prize in a contest aboard the liner Independence. She used menus to make the hat which she dubbed "The Independence Rocks and Rolls." ning Cadets 4-H achievement show. The annual club picnic is to be in September, the date to be set later. Garnet Stribe received the hostess gifts. A silent auction on baked goods was held. Dorothy Kusel won the prize for receiving the most articles. Each member performed a Raymond Kock j stunt and received a prize. Lunch The U.S. has offered to transfer 53 units of nuclear weapons material to international stockpiles for every 47 transferred by Russia. Scientists are said to be confident that an inspection system can be devised to make these j transfers effective. The world | supply of nuclear materials is not I large. Accurate books can be kept on where it goes and what it's used for. The inspection system would include aerial survey by unarmed planes and ground control posts. They would be fully equipped with scientific instruments. They would have a complete" system of communication so they could report violations. At the same time atomic controls go into effect, there would be provision to lower armed forces levels. For the United States and the U.S.S.R., the first-stage drop would be to 2.5 million men. If this worked out all right and working out in detail. This will be incorporated in annexes which will be ratified with the main disarmament treaty. To administer this complicated disarmament inspection machinery, there would be an annual conference of representatives from countries signing the treaty. Under the conference would be a full-time board pf control, reporting to the U.N. Security Council. The board of control would have 14 members. Four to six would be permanent members from the major military powers. The other eight or 10 would be elected and serve for limited terms. SO THEY SAY It (waiting for reprieve of execution) certainly was something to go through and I'm very happy. - ^Convicted killer "Mad Dog" Leslie Irvin, granted postponement in Indiana. us to run a four-minute mile at the age of 100, suffer the pangs of a new-found puppy love at 150, and retain some kind of wheezy breath in us until we are 499. But inevitably, be it at 70 or 570, the pep pills will wear out, and so will we. Then we shall die, as all before us have done, foolishly hoping for an impossible fountain of youth. Releasing Boon Actually, when in our right was served by the hostess. Kock, who had been visiting in Fremont, returned home with her parents. Mrs. Leo Gilbert of Portland, Ore., visited Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Alice Dohse. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gottsch and Alice and Arietta Osborne and Marion of Council Bluffs visited Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Gottsch and family justice, and you know how long it takes to get justice in this world. fi. Be afraid of everything you can. Every minute of fear seems like an eternity. The brave man. , - . _ . dies but once. Be a coward andj "ome of Mr and Mrs Pete Sommer were Mr. and Mrs. Derwon Dellwyn Whitings on Vacation in Denver And the Black Hills (Timet Herald New» Serriee) LANESBORO - Mr. and Mrs. Dellwyn Whiting and Marlene, and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bennett and daughter of Fort Dodge left Saturday for Denver. Colo., where they will visit in the home of Mr. and you can live through a thousand deaths. 7. Do something wrong every day to build up your sense of guilt. There's nothing like a guilty feeling to make each day wear longer. Nature can and will hit any place and every place. We simply must get better organized. — Former Civil Defense Chief Val Peterson, on home hurricane warning device. If you want to be a good manager, get good ballplayers. — Cincinnati Manager Birdie Tebbetts. If you (senators) are driven to pass this (civil rights) bill in its present form, you will cause unspeakable confusion, bitterness and bloodshed in a great section of our common country.—Sen. Richard B. Russell ^D-Ga.) senses, most of us calmly accept j 8. Avoid joy, seek boredom death as a fact of life, and j Time always weighs heaviest with realize that after a fullness of | the bored, but a guy having fun years it comes as a releasing J is so busy he hardly realizes he's boon, not a punishment. j living. But, for those who egotistically j ' Anyone who conscientiously fol- aspire to live forever, is there no I lows these rules is bound to come answer? Why, of course there is.! as close to a feeling of personal The trick is for them to live j immortality as human nature also that life seems like it is going 1 lows. He may not live forever, but to go on forever. After all, as we i he will have the feeling his dreary know, age and time are really j existence is endless, and his life only relative. We are as young | will seem 10 times as long as life as we feel; a moment or a day or j does to the fellow who fritters it a year . , • they can seem long away enjoying himself. Preston and family of Denison, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bargenquast of Omaha and Nancy, Vickie, Susan,. Janie and Glenn Sommer. Rachael and Isabelle Downey of Omaha visited last week in the home o{ t Mr. and Mrs. George Lawler. Mr. and Mrs. George Lawler I spent Tuesday in Omaha in the i home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lawler. Southerners Have Already Won Part of Rights Battle Dinner gue^ Sunday in Jhej ^ ft^"'^.^ plan a trip through the Black Hills. Wednesday afternoon the Woman's Society of Christian Service held a regular meeting. Mrs. Elsie Zimbeck, president, presided. Doris Remsburg, chairman of the lesson, was assisted by Bernice Janssen, Mary Toy'ne and Zeline Smith. Following a short business meeting, Mrs. Hancock was honored at a pink and blue shower. The gift table was covered with a pink cloth and a stork was the centerpiece, with a basket of fresh cut flowers. Mary Walters and Opal Miller were in charge of the shower. After Mrs. Hancock opened her gifts, refreshments were served by the July committee. Several members of the Woman's Society of Christian Service painted the bathroom and the hall at the parsonage Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frances Legner and twin daughters of Odel, 111., were visitors Friday in the home Homemakers Club At Manning to Hold Flower Show July 24 (Time* Herald New* Service) MANNING'— Twenty-five members of the Homemakers Club and two guests. Mrs. John Schrum and Mrs. John Musfeldt, met at the home of Mrs. Carl Schrum July 10. The pledge to the flag was given and the song, "In the Good! of Mrs. Tena Berns. Old Summertime" was sung. The' Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press U entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dls- patches- Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier Boy Delivery In Carroll per^ week^ Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year ,„—„.., ,„,., Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month Elsewhere In Iowa, year__ Elsewhere in (owa, month. Outside lows, year- Outside (owa, montl .110 00 Q — When was New Haven, Conn., given its present name? A — The city was founded In 1638 by a company of Puritans. The site was once occupied by an Indian village named Quinnipiac. The name was changed to New Haven, after the English city of Newhaven, in 1640."N, Q — What species of butterfly is distingusihed by its disagreeable odor? A — Observers say that no bird or animal is willing to eat a Zebra butterfly, because of its unpleasant odor. Q — What was the (ate of Robert Morris, financial leader of the American Revolution? A — Late in life he lost his fortune and was Imprisoned for debt. He was released after the Federal bankruptcy law was passed in 1801 and spent his last years in poverty. Q — What onuses things to have weight? A—The attraction of gravity, Q — During whose administration did we have an "Era of Good Feeling"? A—President James Monro*. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Two— The city tax levy has been reduced by $6,585 for 1933, according to the budget adopted at the city council meeting Monday night. The total amount levied was $36,840. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Dr. Roland Morrison arrived this morning from Chicago ,to spend a two-week vacation with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. O, C. Morrison. Dr. Morrison is an in­ terne at Washington Hospital. Nineteen Thirty-Two— The claim of Oliver T. Moates as clerk of the Modern Woodmen of America to have a cashier's check on the American Savings Bank established as a preferred claim has been sustained in a rul­ ing'by Judge R. L. McCord, Nineteen Thirty-Two— The house on the Becker farm occuped by Martin Becker and family burned to the ground yesterday morning about 8:30 while the family was attending church. The origin of the fire is unknown. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON MP) - President Eisenhower's civil rights bill . . _ .. his colleagues about drafting a starts out on crutches. Southern complete subst itute. And Tuesday Democrats already have done it nignt immediately after the vote damage and thus have won part lo bring up the biU Sen Anderson of their fight against it. <D-NM> offered an amendment to They have convinced a growing knock out the bill's No. 3 section, number of non-Southern senators | Qf ^ {our ^ ^ m tors left who want the bill as it i flower show is to be held at 1:30; Automatic transmissions, a nov stands " j July 24 at the Legion hall at Man-] elty in 1946, are found on nearly 75 ' ! n i n g i n connection with -the Man- per cent of 1956 automobiles. He s been talking with some of 6 — ——-——-——-——-— it's No. 3 which has annoyed the Southerners most. Under No. 3 the attorney general could move in against a wide variety of civil • DR. JORDAN SAYS * BY EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service writes Mrs. S. "This occures ei that this measure goes too far and | needs toning down through amendments, even though many of them appear willing to vote for some kind of civil rights bill. , . .. .... ... Aim to Kill It rights violations, not just cases ln- Southerners want it amended \ volvin * votin « ri S hts until it's toothless. Even if they And Anderson's fellow Democrat.. , m , ft h get that, they may try to filibuster from New Mexico, Sen. Chavez, * a L " H ^ it to death. Their leaders have is against part of Section No. 4 l P „„ Haec c ™ snn ° up ti ^J!Z said their aim is to kill it. \ of the bill. For more than a week they I Under this an individual who argued against even letting the. disobeyed a judge's order to stop bill come up for consideration, interfering with a Negro's voting They were outvoted on that Tues-1 efforts CO uld be tried by the judge day. Now the real fight begins, j himself, and jailed for contempt, for today the bill itself is before | w jthout jury trial. There is no jury the Senate where it can be; tria i requirement, either, for vio- Repeated Nosebleeds Need To Be Carefully Probed 'Almost every day my two-'disturbance, largely of hereditary Harvey Freeses Move from Farm Into Lake View (Times Herald Jfew» Serriee) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Freese moved Monday from their farm home to their home at Lake View. Friday evening guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Thiedeman in observance of Joyce's 8th birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Meyers and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Meyers and family, Mrs. Josephine ' Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. Myles Dau and family and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Boyers. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Linde, Kevin and Pamela and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Linde had a picnic Sunday at the park in Early, as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Flink and family of Early. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Linde and family of Wall Lake also attended. The occasion was the birthdays of Judy, who was 12, and Larry, who was 10. Dora Kruse is vacationing at Lake Okoboji as a guest of Mrs. Henrietta Peters of Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. David Freese and Bonijo Sharp visited with Mrs. Ned B. Poole of Coulterville, Calif., at the Buena Vista' County Hospital in Storm Lake Sunday. Friday afternoon visitors in the Keith Lueders home, in observance of Mrs. Leonard Schoessler'a birthday were Mrs. Clara Anthony and Mrs. Leo Wuebker and family of Manning. Dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Oeser Jr. and family were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Welding and Joann Vy- borney, Fremont; Mrs. Velma Craig and Lois Oeser, Des Moines; Alvin Oeser and John Oeser Sr. Additional afternoon visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Kock Jr. and family. Sunday afternoon and evening dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ervtn D. Lena and family were Mr. and Mrs. Lester Benton and Gail, Vail; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Peters, Gregory and Kurtland, Harlan; R. E. Benton, Connie, Dillman III and David Benton, Mrs. George Maynard. Additional dinner and evening guests were Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Lenz, Jean, Dale and Lori of Vail, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Lenz, Russell and Rodney, Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Frank, Gerald, Loa Dawn and Diann Carol and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dixon. Rev. Perry Hellman of McCalls- burg visited Friday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brotherson. Mr. and Mrs. George Ransom, Beth and Steven of Carthage, Mo., visited over the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Jentzen and Billie. Joyce Cossart of Hastings, Neb., returned to her home after spending several weeks in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Gottsch, Sunday afternoon visitors in the William Ransom home were Mr. and Mrs. William Jentzen and Billie and their weekend guests, Mr. and Mrs. George Ransom, Beth and Steven, of Carthage, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Wilhelm received word of a daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Dan Peters of Ames. The daughter has been named Julie Ann and has two brothers, Mark and Michael. Mrs. Peters is the former Lois Wij- helm. year-old son has a nosebleed," j origin. These, he feels, can be ALTAR SOCIETY MEETS amended Eisenhower backed the bill again after the vote, asking that it be passed without major changes. A small number of the bill's supporters — like Senators Douglas (D-Ill). Javits (R-NY), Potter (R-Mich), McNamara <D- Mich) — oppose compromise. But Sen. Gore, Tennessee Democrat who broke with his fellow Southerners at least temporarily by voting Tuesday night to bring up the bill for, debate, has said: "I don 't think there tire 10 tena- lations under Section 3. Southerners make big thunder over this too. They argue there must be a jury trial. Chavez supports that. He has taken lio part in the squabble so far but says he will not vote fprany bill that lacks a jury trial provision but as soon as his nose bleeds he sleeps peacefully What can cause this and what should be done?" There are several possibilities for these recurrent nosebleeds and the situation should surely be investigated. Some nosebleeds of this kind appear to come frequently in delicatt; children. Some outgrow them after a period of months or years without active treatment. However, I do believe that every youngster tor adult, either) who has frequent nosebleeds should be examined. After writing a column on nose- Sen. O'Mahoney (D-Wyo) sug-' bleeds several years ago, I re- gests the bill be amended to pro-Reived a letter fiom a medical vide a jury trial when issues of; colleague who has studied the sub- fact are involved in voting rights cases. Sen. Mundt (R-SD) goes along with that, ject extensively and feels that some of these recurrent nosebleeds are the result of hormone corrected. It 1S, Of COUrse, pOSSi-i (Time. Herald J .OWI Servle.) ble that Mrs. S.'s son has this! AUBURN -The regular month. ., . • ly meeting of St. Mary s Altar So- form of nosebleed. j cjety WM hdd July 1Q in the par . Probably some of these nose-; i s h hall. The rosary was recited bleeds come from small ulcers in i before the business meeting which the nose. Some youngsters pick or I was conducted by the President, scratch the inside of the nose or ; Mrs. George Smith. A white ele- place objects in it. This will usu-|Phant sale was held and refresh- ally lead to trouble. J™* w «* tM «- Ed ' I Sturm and Mrs. Frank R e n z e There is a family form of nose-| were program chairmen. The bleed which is sometimes found 1 lunch committee was composed of Mrs. Cletus Bachman, chairman, Mrs. Lawrence Kokenge. M r s. Louise Olberding, Mrs. Otto Beckman, Mrs. Joe Meiners, Mrs. Leo Stangl, Mrs. Frank Smith, Mrs. Edward Fasbender, Mrs. Vernon Montefering, Mrs. Etna Ellerbrock and Verna Bachman. :.. in several generations. This condition is caused by enlarged blood vessels in the nose which frequently rupture and result in nosebleeds at frcauent intervals. Certain blood diseases can cause nosebleed If the blood does not clot properly, bleeding is particularly likely to show up in various opening of the body, includ-| When Sir Francis Drake raided ing the nose. In fact, nosebleed, Cadiz in 1578, he made off with may be the first sign of some dis- j 3,000 barrels of Spanish iheiry ease of the blood. I win*.

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