Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 25, 1957 · Page 10
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July 25, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, July 25, 1957
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Page 10
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Editorial— Woman's Handbag Symbol Of Her Financial Control As time goes by, women seem to be fastening a tighter and tighter grip on the spending of money in America. With their high-pressured hus 10 Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thunday, July 25, 1957 the reason for all this equip ment is simple. Women are out bands dropping from heart attacks j s P endin * 80 frequently s° con- and other ailments, the wives of!" 1 ™ 1 * th< * have t0 be P™pared businessmen have long been wide-j for ever y whim of weatner - everv ning their beachhead in the U.S.' sh °PP in « circumstance. A cold economy through the acquisition! could run its course before ^ of inherited wealth 1 « et back from *° me ° f these tours But that's only part of it. It's the! ln the truest sense - these are ex women who spend most of the av- Petitions, and expeditions must be erage man's regular earnings, for outfitted groceries, clothes, furniture and Men can>t do muc " about the all manner of household stuff. The spending except mutter in futility man hardly gets a chance to wa*ej But thev can complain with per at his check as it speeds past himj ha P s bet *er effect about one thing on a transmission belt from his A ^ the women swing down the employer to his wife's clutches. | sidewalks sniffing out places to un The symbol of this control is the] load their cash > « g°°d many wield woman's handbag. ! tneir Dulkv handbags like weapons. It used to be a dainty little thing fitted out with a mirror, a powder puff and a small pocket for lipstick and rouge. You could maybe get a hankie, a tiny gold pencil and a couple of keys in the remaining space. All that has changed as woman's role has altered. Walk down the street and take a little visual survey of the handbag today. There are many types, all of them big. Some look like mail pouches. There's another kind that would serve a diplomatic courier well. Wicker is in vogue, too, so you spot large, boxy affairs that could be picnic baskets or wine casks. What's in them? Everything. Whole packets of paper tissues, gloves, sweaters, scarves, rolled- up raincoats, knocked-down umbrellas, note pads. Oh, yes, and money. Few are the men who don't collect a bruise or two on arm or hand from this close-order street combat. Okay, ladies, so you hold the purse strings. But just remember, that thing you're lugging around isn't a mace to be used for smiting down moneyless males. What do you want—our red corpuscles? Hurricane Victims Thoughts And the priest shall make an atonement for all the congregation of the children of-Israel, and it shall be forgiven them; for it is ignorance: and they shall bring their offering, a sacrifice made! by fire unto the Lord, and their sin offering before the Lord, for their ignorance. — Numbers 15:25. So long as thou art ignorant, be not ashamed to learn. Ignorance is the greatest of all infirmities; and when justified, the chiefest of all follies.—Izaak Walton. Wilson Turns Social Mole When Wife Leaves Town By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA)-When their wives leave town for the summer, some Washington husbands use it as an excuse to step up their social activity. Not so Defense • Secretary Charley Wilson. While his outspoken wife Jessie is at their summer place in Walloon Lake, Mich., Charley turns into a social mole. H« refuses all invitations and stays in his office till nine or 10 some nights. He calls her every night after work. There were rumors of Ike graduating from his helicopter — for quick escapes from the White House — to a jet plane that can take off and land straight up and down from the lawn of the Executive Mansion. Rumors followed movies shown at the White House of the Ryan %1Z which can perform this feat. Ike's transportation expert, Dewey Long, saw the film and stated later: "I don't think the plane is ready for use by the President and besides 1 don't think* Mrs. Eisenhower, would like all that racket in her back yard." Pakistan ambassador Ali's chef, Newab, is now as^ famous in this town as he is at home. He's one of the reasons why Ali is rated such a good host. So it's not surprising that New­ ab cut loose with the fancy calories like seldom before in his ca ing house. For the non-meat-eaters he did something sensational to huge platters of succulent halibut steak. A U. • S. Information Agency cameraman, assigned to get newsreel shots of the welcome parade for visiting Pakistan Prime Minister Suhrawardy, Tinted a Cadillac convertible the night before and parked it in a commercial garage. Next day, sandwiched between two police escort cars in the parade, he noticed that one fender had been bashed in. When he finally got back to the garage, still with his police escort, he registered his complaint about the dent. But it turned out that he had picked up the wrong Caddy and that police radio warnings had been broadcast all day. The embarrassed escort cops admitted that they had heard the broadcasts but had failed to check the license of the car they were escorting. An editorial in the magazine "The Egyptian Economic & Political Review" published in Cairo makes a plea for all Egyptians to learn to speak English and gives the following reason: "The Mig fighters and Ilyushin bombers of the (Egyptian) Air Force have English instructions and readings on their controls and, in consequence, an ignorance of English is a disadvantage, to the engineer or the specialist. English must remain as the principal mode of exchange between ocrats outnumber the Republicans took up the school aid bill again | Tuesday. This bill was exactly what Eisenhower requested. It was a compromise bill. He wanted $1,300,000,000 spent over four years in grants to the states. The House bill calls for spending IVi billions over five years. And he wanted more money for poorer states than the House bill provides. There were some other differences. But this was a school aid bill and the only one that had a chance of passing. How good were its chances before it reached the House floor? Not bright. House Republican Leader Martin (Mass); expressed doubts it'would pass. This bill comes up at a time when the Eisenhower administration is trying to economize, although 21 national organizations asked Eisenhower to give "unqualified and publicly stated support" for the measure. Weak Spots in Dr. Sam Case in Spotlight Again Oldest Dress Creator in Worldanel: 68-Year-Old 'Modern By ROSETTE HARGROVE NEA Staff Correspondent PARIS - (NEA) - When Gabrielle Chanel announced she was in business again two years ago a tremor ran through the vast but very specialized world of High Fashion. "Coco," as Chanel is known to her intimates, can boast that after an absence of 15 years and at an age when many women are content to live with the past, her newest collection of suits and dresses, to be unveiled July 29, is awaited like a delayed action bomb. Hr designs are neither sexy nor sensational. The puzzled postwar generation of fashion experts from five continents has tried unsuccessfully to analyze these timeless dresses which belong to yesterday, today and tomorrow. The flop practically everyone predicted two years ago turned fening. It Is the little.black daytime or dinner dross In which every woman feels at her ease. Easy to copy? But that is just what Chanel has always wanted — to see hen Ideas worn by the women of all classes. All the same, it requires a great deal of subtlety to achieve this look, not to mention much seaming and fitting. Chanel's dresses do not hang like limp rags from the hangers; they almost retain the human form. Chanel's momentous decision was motivated by the fact that she was bored by inactivity and also that since the end of World War II the Haute Couture in Paris was largely in the hands of men. They created dresses which were the inspiration of architects, decorators, sculptors and painters.. These often were marvels of con-| struction and equilibrium of harmony and creative boldness. They "The surest way of aging — psychologically — Is to cheat on your age," she tells her friends. She is still an arresting, figure with her sparkling dark eyes, Somber hair and tuberose complexion. There are days, when she looks 40. The fact remains that she—the oldest dress creator in the - world —set out to reconquer the vainglorious realm of fashion from which she had held aloof for 15 years and which thought her definitely lost to its ranks. Coco's success between the Jwo world wars was sensational. By 1932 she owned five houses in the Rue Cambon, a chateau 1 in Normandy, a villa on the Riviera and a mansion in the aristocratic Faubourg Saint Honore. She entertain- into the most sensational come-1 were museum pieces. But also back in the annals of the Haute | there were many seasons when Couture. Just as more than 40 years ago Chanel taught smart women that the simple, casual look was the "chic" look, today her influence can be traced to the free-and-easy styles which her brother creators adopted a couple of seasons after. clothes did nothing for the women who wore them. In fact, they nearly dishumantzed them. Chanel's retort to anyone who mentioned any style launched by a rival couturier is: "Do you admire those heavy brocades that make women look like a Louis What is the Chanel look? It is IV armchair from the front and the outfit with that elusive Paris j an old Spanish senor from t h e (NEA Staff Writer James G. Crossley was a neighbor of Dr. Sam Sheppard in Bay Village when the Sheppard murder case broke. He was questioned by police while he was fishing in Lake Erie the morning after the murder, and later covered background news on Dr. Sam's trial.) By JAMES G. CROSSLEY NEA Staff Correspondent BAY VILLAGE Ohio - (NEA) —Topic No. 1 is back again, after two years of quiet simmering. Topic No. 1: Did Dr. Sam Sheppard do it? It's popped up again as the big subject of conversation on the of Last Resort, is largely responsible. Interviews and lie tests of Dr. Sam's family have convinced him that the case should not be closed. Arguments by those oppbsing If^tZ J? 0 P° r ? hes of thls the bill include economy, obje l\ ff' W °hi rJ Urba ? "Til" tions to putting the government in! ^L?' h !^__ stretches along Lake a new spending field, danger of federal control, and segregation. Eisenhower wasn't doing any two-fisted fighting for the bill. And Tuesday, just before the House began considering it. ar- tin came away from the White House saying the President, wasn't "entirely satisfied" with the bill as it is. This was something less than "unqualified" support. The statement by Martin could not help the bill or its supporters in the House. Erie's shore And the conversation centers on eight so-called weak spots in the Sheppard murder case. The jury decided yes, he killed his wife Marilyn in the early hours of July 4. 1954. It might not have been premeditated, the jurors concluded, but they could not accept his story of the "bushy- haired intruder." In the community where Dr. Many of the original cast of characters have entered the fracas. This includes Judge Edward Blythin who broke his silence on the case to contend that recent developments are "nothing short of fantastic." He asked the attorney general of Ohio to prevent reopening the case since even the Supreme Court of the United States has refused to review the matter. _ At the height of the case the iRCtlJ I'llS PrOITI Dr. Sam conversation was as popular as acparlor game. And for the same reasons, the case refuses to die. It is a'story-book mystery and the pieces'of the jigsaw puzzle are difficult to mesh , So again; Dr. Sam's neighbors, patients ' and acquaintances ' are fitting them together. Among the half-answered questions in the case are: Dr. Sam's injures. The degree of'injury was a point of argument in the trial. Photos taken at the family hospital showed bruises! and swellings. Arguments swirled about these and whether his now- touch, bereft of boning and stif- 'Chanelisms' By 'Coco' Chanel "The 'hours which a woman spends every morning in front of her mirror count double." "Some people believe that luxury is the oppo'site of poverty. They are wrong: it is the opposite of vulgarity." "Money has never had but one sound for me — that of liberty." "My idea: to make everything perishable eternal. That is why I have always sought to make dresses that can be worn by women of all countries and at all times." "Do not copy America. She has her own genius scaled to her vast spaces and her wealth. She is flaming new When we imitate her we are sub-standard. To remain irreplaceable we must al-jshe was young and ways stay different." back? How do women manage to | pick up something they have dropped, walk with ease, sit down? And where do they go in those dresses?" Experts who talk about the miracle of the Chanel revival declare that she dresses modern women in the modern manner. The one result that is significant, anyway,] 1936 : tod ay she'* camera-shy. is that she is doing a flourishing j ed all the famous painters, sculp- "COCO" CHANEL . . . This was es. business and could sell three times more models if she wanted. There are many Chanel legends. One is that she arrived in Paris in wooden clogs. Another is that she has long passed the Biblical age of three score years and 10., There is also the story that she j lent tyrant tors and writers of the day as well as millionaires, dukes and Rfjnc- She employed 2,500 work girls and sold an average of 38.000 dresses a year. She ruled over this little empire like a benevo- refused to marry the late Duke of Westminster saying: "There have been many duchesses of Westminster in history but there is only one Chanel." Chanel was born to a middle- class family in , southwestern It was estimated in 1937 that the Chanel empire represented, with the sale of dresses, perfume, fabrics, jewelry and accessories over 700 million francs a year. When she decided to go into the perfume business, her success in France. Her mother died when j this domain equalled that of her "she 1 wasi dresses. "Chanel No. 5" (her brought up in a convent. j lucky number) swept the four Chanel admits to 68 years. ; corners of the earth. Ivan Rickers A Tour of U.S. (TimM Herald Newt Service) WESTSIDE — Ivan Rickers returned home after a 30-day, tour through the U. S. with an agriculture class at Iowa State College. He accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Obman and family of Breda to Westside. Freddie Ob were Dora Brandt of Arcadia and j Lampe and Ricky of Sutton, Neb., Mr. and Mrs. George Schroeder of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lampe and Carroll. I family, Betty and Jane Dentlinger Dinner guests Sunday in the i accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Marvin home of Mr. and Mrs. Hen r y j Lampe to their home for a visit. Kroeger, were Mr. and Mrs. Don -i Mrs. Harold Schroeder, accom- ald Hargens and family of Atlantic. Additional afternoon and evening, guests werr> Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kroeger of Vail, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Anderson and family of Arcadia and Mr. and Mrs. 'Orville Kroeger. Donna Jean and Gail Harris re man, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernie > turned to their home at Lewis aft- Obman, also was a member of the j er spending three weeks with Mr. group on the tour. Visitors Sunday afternoon in the and Mrs. Eddie Holdsworth. Lois Oeser of Des Moines spent SO THEY SAY Prime Minister Suhrawardy the 1 China " I am going to give (G.I. William) Girard as fair and fast a trial as possible.. —Japanese Justice Yuzo Kawachi. I feel like murdering newsmen. —Italian Movie Director Roberto Rossellini, questioned about romance with married Italian scriptwriter in Bombay. late father and two brothers, administered to the illnesses and emergencies of the residents in the family's Bayview Hospital, there never, was ay final and complete an agreement. The pros and cons — with the ones who thought him guilty considerably in the majority — remained sharply # divided.' Sam's defenders brandea the verdict a miscarriage of justice and resorted to waiting for a new break in the case. These were the first to be convinced that' Donald Joseph Wedler's confession in Deland, Fla., i was not just another crank admis- They (news photographers) are! siorii desp it e the fact that Cleve- the nearest thing we have to dic-| land authorities simply stood on tators. - President Eisenhower to < their conv iction that "the right —, Pakistan's Prime Minister Suhra- man is in the pen ... agreed that Newab's" beef "Tnd i Md^Tn-rmc .f .u uT com-. wardy, in explanation of White, The case has erupted into anoth- agreea mat newaDs beef and I rades-in-arms. In the heat of re-1 House photographers. j er Mmast controversy as it has been from the start. Erie Stanley Sam Sheppard lived and, with his; famous collar was a necessity or home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kas- j several days last week in the persen were Mr. and Mrs. Kermit: home 'of her father, John Oeser, other afternoon. The civil rights fight on the Hill Food experts among the guests I is revealing greed that Newab's beef and i rades-in-arms. in me neat of re- chicken curry were the finest they ! cent debate Sen. Paul Douglas bad ever tasted. Per capita con-i (D-Ill.) shouted that he loved Sen-, v t th . feellni , that dirt i s ! Gardner, mystery writer and key sumption of these dishes set a ! ator Sparkman iD-Ala.). "As I hancinfi from tho buildings • »n Argosy magazines Court record. j do a brother." He quickly added j chi **, _ Ben Easo n, 35, blind! _ Newab also served cold, sliced that he hoped this didn't embar -1 Raleigh N C insurance sales- j bt tenderloin of lamb, which he had | rass his Alabama opponent on the i ' ' selected personally from the pack- issue Kaspersen of Boone, Mr. and Mrs Norbert Kaspersen of Carroll, and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Petersen, Cindy and Kristy. Ruby Aschinger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Aschinger of Odebolt. is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brotherson and family. Hilda and Malinda Rickers, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rickers and Ivan, spent Saturday evening in window dressing Drugs stolen from his medical bag. Both prosecution and defense haggled over this point. The contents of the bag were found strewn on the floor There was no agreement on what was missing. The murder weapon. Though divers prowled the lake bottom and the entire neighborhood was searched inch by inch, nothing was found. There never was any agreement on the probable weapon from the appearance of the wounds. The missing T-shirt. Dr. Sam was wearing only trousers when authorities arrived Witnesses agreed that he had* been wearing the T-shirt when he laid dowji on the couch to sleep only a few j " er 's"""were"' Andrew Lcrerason hours before. A bundle of stolen articles found in the bushes. Was it loot abandoned by the»intruder in frantic flight? Or was it a plant? Mr. and Mrs. John Oeser Jr. and family. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Brown and family of Pocohontas visited several days in the Earl Brown home and also in the Cecil McChesney home at Carroll. During their vacation they also visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Bates at Mitchell, S. D. Mrs. Anna Mumm and Mrs. Alfred Dphse of Hastings, Neb. are ivou, ajjciu oaiuiuajr evening "»I ,,i-in»« ;_ ,u„ I. , . the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald ^ !L tln £il °L¥ r - and man. Ike Less Than o Zestful Fighter for School Measure Remember Way Back When By JAMES MARLOW ' it had to he his 1«t h»A i N,l >eteen Thirty-Two— Eisenhower—for a politician—was', I s , eft mm free t0 fi 6ht hard in a fortunate spot when he began ' IZ V 8 V ro ?* ms - He's been less his second term in January. Since i < an 8 z !? tful fl S htet ln on * case January. Since Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and HoUdaya By Tha Herald Publishing Company 10S West Filth Ikreet Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered a» »«cond claaa matter at the post ofnoe at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 8, 1879. Member of the Associated Press after another. The latest example is on federal aid for building new schools. He has been plugging for federal to education since his first State of the Union message to Congress Feb. 2, 1953. In 1956 he sent Congress a special message calling for a program to be approved that year. Shortly before the political conventions last summer, the House killed a federal aid bill. Eisen- i hower's own Republicans had a This morning the second car of government flour was received range Bedfellows: Business Lull, Rising Prices . By SAM DAWSON Consumer buying, on the other NEW YORK (At— The lull in hand, made the smallest quarter- business activity is confirmed tO' day by government figures. So is the over-all rise in prices. These two strange bedfellows have the economists puzzled be- over the Chicago Great Western cause they can't remember this railway, H. W. Gnam, local chair- j ever happening before, man of the Red Cross,notified the! A soaring economy and rising Daily Herald. The flour will be! prices usually go together, Prices distributed to needy families of : usually level off or drop when business activity slackens or turns down. But this time government figures show that the cost of living Carroll County. Nineteen Thirty-Two— E. E. Bleasdell, assistant manager of the Burg store went to „.„ „.,„„ v , lt ., u.c uuai UI.UVIUK Independence, yesterday to take has been rising , steadily for charge of the Burg.store at that \ months. Industrial production, on the other hand, has edged off from its peak 'JS^^^^r^S^'^ s, J «e in its death. But a of ell the local new» printed in thU! few weeks late newspaper a* weU a. Ml AP dl? nlntfnrm o.n -j patchea; Official Paper of County and City _ Subscription Rates t Carrier .Spy TJalivery In .Carroll pe* week Sy irroU pi* week' C *rt^^Adjolnta|i CoinUea, Couatlea, later the» Republican AP dj»- i platform called for an aid pro- 1 gram this year. In his State of the Union message to Congress Jan. 10, 1957,' Eisenhower renewed his plea for money for school construction. He followed this up with a special message to Congress Jan. 28, detailing what he wanted. Now comes the time t o per * .35 J10.00 1.2ft form, The House, where the Bom- place for a few weeks while the manager recuperates from an operation. Nineteen Thlrty'Two— Mrs. F. M. Rombough left this morning for Minneapolis, Minn,, to join her husband who is employed with the city park commission this summer.'They will return to Car.* roll in the fall when TBIr. Rombough resumes his work as coach at the high school. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Leo Loxterkamp has returned from a four months' business trip through all the eastern 1 and most of the southern states for the National Map Company doing sales And t today the President's Council of Economic Advisers tells us that dollar volume of the nation's total output of goods and services, While reaching a new record to-quarter increase since the recession of 1953-54, while personal saving rose notably, Trying to make all of these divergent trends fit into a clear picture has several business economists scratching their heads. Some think that the lull in industrial production — with several important industries producing well under capacity — has been influenced by the tight money policy. They feel that making it harder and'costlier to finance the building of homes, expansion of plants, stocking' of stores, has slowed the business boom to a walk. But then: how about prices? The tight money policy was primarily aimed at halting that. Some, say that prices continue to rise even when production and Meals and Randy of Carnarvon for Randy's first birthday. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Chester Meals of Wall Lake, Mr. and Mrs. John Flink and Wandella of Wall Lake, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stock and Dennis. Tuesday afternoon callers in the home of Hilda and Malinda Rick- of Hartford, Conn., and Mr. and Mrs. Art Lackman, who are visiting here from Washington state. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Petersen and daughters, Cindy and Kristy were dinner guests Sunday in the home of' Mr. and Mrs. Floyd \ Brandt, Sally and Craig of Carroll. It was the birthday anniversaries of Sally and Craig. Other guests height in the second quarter of sales slump because, the cost of this year, rose as much slower' labor steadily goes up. Others pace than last year. | blame* management's yen for More over about half of the dol-1 greater profits at the expense of lar gain was due to the rise in 1 prices. And the two important factors in the increase from the first quarter of the year were increased stocks in the hands of business firms, and .<a 1% billion dollar the consumer. A third group argues that,' in time, falling output and consumer resistance will reverse the price trend,, So far the lull in business worries chiefly those industrios most affected by it, And even those still look iw the lull to be brief, Q—Is there a marked increase in the number of women working today? A — Some 50 years ago, less than five million women were employed in the United States. Today there are more than 22 million women working — representing pne-third of the labor force. Q — What plant has no roots, stems, or leaves? A — The lichens, a flowerless plant that grows on bare rocks and tree stumps, and in waste places throughout the world. Q — Dees America have a great folk epic? A — The Song of Hiawatha by Longfellow is considered by some to be our great folk epic. Q —Are birds able to fly backwards? A — The hummingbird is the only one. Q — Is it true that wheat thousands of years old, from tombs of ancient Pharoahs, .grew when planted in the ground? A — Scientists brand (Ms report as false. Mrs. Frederick Mumm and sons. Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brown were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Penner of Grand Junction. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Stoelk of Sioux City were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William O. Stoelk. Other guests Saturday, in observance of Mr. Stoelk's birthday, were Mr. and Mrs. Dale Gerdes, Kathy and Steven, of Wall Lake, Lavonne Christiansen of Denison and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Freese. John Oeser, accompanied by his daughter, Lois ' Oeser *of Des Moines, spent the weekend in Councjl Bluffs in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hehning and family. Mr. Oeser returned, but Lois remained for a week's visit. Sunday evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Al Dentlinger and family were Mrs. Elizabeth Lampe and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schmitz of Arcadia, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin panied Mr. and Mrs\ Wayne Schroeder of Manning to Omaha Thursday. Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Lawler and family were Mrs. D. J. Launderville of Storm Lake. Mrs. Gene Wheler, Kathy and Barbaia, of Alta, and Clarence and Joe Rowon of Wall Lake. Kathleen Lawler returned home after a two-week visit at Storm Lake and Alta! Missionary Union Of Pleasant Ridge Holds Regular Meet (Time* Herald Newt Servlee) PLEASANT RIDGE-The Pleasant Ridge Women's Missionary Union met on Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the home of Maude Sprague. The meeting was opened by t he new president, Ramona Schulze, the song "Where H» Leads Me I Will Follow" and prayer by Retha Pischel. The lesson was "Go Ye — Beginning with a Christian Home" by Norma Thomas. She gave an article on teen-agers and their parents. The Reading Circle books will be picked by Helen Knight and Esther Hagan. Youth Reading Circle books will also be furnished. The next meeting will be the annual picnic at Graham Park, Carroll, Aug. 15. There were visitors present, Mrs. Frank McGee and granddaughter of Kansas. .City, Mo., and Dorothy Sprague and daughter, Jeannie. Fifteen members and four children were present. AUSTRALIAN RANCHES A single Australian cattle ranch may cover hundreds of square miles. One ranch in northern Australia is bigger than the whole country of Belgium. MhntkOcton miE'g CHOICE ... "» «»< VrtMwi Elsenhower takes a vacation this summer, he will go to Coasters Harbor WaM (see Newsmap) off Newport, R .L White House Press Secretary James Slwrt ^whe awwuiwed that the naval base was the choice of Eisenhower, said all of the Chief •^SXJ^Sm ^m ^l,- ^ • »» water f|jhl»g SrUw ^w^" 1 '*- available wt the mile-long Island *r •I- 1

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