Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 27, 1957 · Page 3
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July 27, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, July 27, 1957
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Editorial- Farming One of the Most Hazardous of Occupations Or General Less-Boom-for-a-Buck Today marks the end of National Farm Safety Week, but there should be no termination of constant caution against farm mis- baps that have become all too frequent. Sponsored by the U. S. Department of Agriculture and the National Safety Council, this week of July 21 to 27, was set aside to focus particular attention on ever present dangers faced by farmers in the pursuit of their ordinary tasks. Modern machinery has made farming operations much easier in recent years. Not that farming isn't still an arduous occupation, but many of the once back-breaking jobs that harassed the farm er the year around have now been taken over by machines. But with the introduction of machinery to do the more laborious work have also come added accident hazards. Of all the occupations, farming ranks first in the number of total work accidents. Heading the list of causes for farm accidents will be found machinery and falling objects. So during the past week emphasis has been placed on the importance of farmers becoming more safety conscious along with eliminating causes for accidents. Tim** Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, July 17, 1*47 It has been urged that machinery and all equipment be maintained In the best state of repair. All guards should be kept in their proper places. Floors in all build ings should be checked for safety, along with ladders, lofts and the like. ' For reducing mishaps is just good business, particularly for a farmer. Loss of time, especially at busy seasons, proves costly to anyone operating a farm. So the exercise of caution at all times is economically sound, to say noth ing whatever of extreme pain and suffering which might be avoided Let all the farmers of Carrol land note well the special empha sis directed towards the elimina tion of agricultural accidents dur ing National Farm Safety Week formally closing today. There should be no letup in the exercise of caution the year around. Thoughts Young men likewise exhort to be sober minded.—Titus 2:6. The integrity of men Is to be measured by their conduct, not by their professions.—Junius. Long 'Dead' RFC Proves To Be a Lively Corpse Inflation Shrinks Doll at; It's Lost 5c of Its Purchasing Power in 76 Months By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - It was to laugh, the other day, when they took down the sign of the Reconstruction Finance Corp. to celebrate the fact that it was now officially dead. RFC was ordered killed by Congress as of June 30, 1954. Three years later it still hasn't stopped breathing. There are around 100 employes trying to settle the estate. It consists of 80 million dollars' worth of loans and properties the government can't get rid of yet. But that's the least of it. RFC left half a dozen heirs who are still in business at the same old stands. They have a combined lending authority of between 20 and 25 billion dollars. But instead of curtailing this business, Congress is now considering a number of measures which would increase it. For instance, small business. RFC got into the small business loans In 1934. Its portfolio was turned over to Small Business Administration when it was created as a "temporary" agency in 1953. Since then SBA has lent some 350 million dollars. But the house recently passed a bill to increase SBA's lending authority to 500 million, to lower its maximum interest rate from 6 to 8 per cent — even in this tight money market — and to make it a permanent agency. That's liquidating 'em with a vengeance. Then take the case of Federal National Mortgage Association, an RFC daughter known familiarly as Fannie Mae. RFC sired this one to provide a market for Federal Housing Administration • mortgages which in the late 1930's couldn't be sold by lenders. Fannie Mae was set up in business for herself in 1950. Today she owns more than 400,000 FHA and Veterans Administration mortgages worth around 3.5 billion dollars. But Congress has just passed a new housing bill which will increase Fanny Mae's lending authority by 900 million dollars. This ' agencies By SAM DAWSON i * NEW YORK ur>' - The textile 1 industry has learned how to stop shrinking of clothing. Millions of Americans wish someone could learn the knack of stopping the shrinkage of the dollar. It has lost five cents of its purchasing power in the last 16 months. Compared with 1940 it is worth only about half as much at the store or in buying the many services which play an increasing part in today's way of living. One solution for the problem of the personal budget that has been tried increasingly in recent years has been to tie wage scales to the rising cost of living. About four million workers are affected now More of a See-Saw Of late this has seemed to be more of a see-saw than a solu tion. For a time this spring the worker was on the low end of the plank. The cost of living was rising faster than his take-home pay. In June the factory worker got the first break in months, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reports. The weekly pay after taxes for the average factory worker rose 65 cents to $75.13. This was just a shade more than the cost of living rose in June. Consumer prices took one of their biggest jumps in months. The Bureau says they have climbed again this month. Biggest culprit was the price of food. And drought in the Northeast and floods in other sections imperil the hoped-for -downtown in food prices next month. New Rises- on Way Services charges have been rising almost steadily for several years. New price increases are predicted for a number of consumer items as a result of the hike in steel prices this month and the expected boost tn aluminum prices next month. The consumer price Index now stands at 120.2. This means that the dollar's purchasing power has shrunk about. 20 per cent since the 1947-49 base period. Hardest Hit The family budget is the first to suffer. Hardest hit are those whose pay scales aren't tied to the price index and, particularly, those who are trying to get along on fixed incomes, such as pensions. But the shrinkage of the dollar hits industry, too. The cost of re­ placing a steel mill, for stamp!** f> has soared since the war. y J4 Because of the shrinking dollar it costs more to rebuild invento- ' rids. Because the dollar buy! fewer materials and less labor the' profit margins of many business** ! s. are shrivelling, too. And since June's cost of living^ jump means, pay hikes for 650,000; workers, the squeeze on profit;* margins will be that much tighter for the companies who hire them. One of the reasons the federal government spent more money ia the fiscal year recently ended than it had expected to is that the cost of the things it buys and the pay of the workers it hires had gone up since the budget was drawn. Other Countries Too Shrinkage in the buying power of the currency Isn't just thai problem of the United States. Rising living costs have shrivelled the buying power of the currencies of most other nations. Even the Canadian dollar hat lost three cents in purchasing power In Canada — although it costs you five to six cents more if you want to get a Canadian dollar for your American dollar. is 550 million more, than the administration asked And for special mortgage loans, Congress has provided additional lines of credit totaling 425 million dollars. Department o f Agriculture's Commodity Credit Corp. offers an example of how another RFC boy grew and is still growing. The government's agricultural loan program began in 1953 when RFC set up CCC with a mere three- million-dollar capital to make 10- cents-a-pound loans to distressed cotton farmers. Today CCC has 14.5 billion lending authority with 13.4 billion in loans outstanding. Eight billion of this is in farm surpluses. To help unload them, Congress has now authorized a billinn-dollar increase for the farm surplus disposal program during the next two years. If CCC needs additional money to finance these deals, it will unquestionably be provided by Congress in a deficiency appropriation. RFC provided the first money and helped set up the Export-Import Bank in 1934. It was to make dollar credit available to foreign governments wanting to buy U.S. exports. The underlying aim was to build up American exports in the depression. RFC itself also made some foreign loans in the war. But the' restrictions on these loans made it necessary to set up softer lines of credit as the United States shifted from grants to loans under the foreign aid program. So Congress has now tentatively authorized 500 million dollars as the first year's contribution to a new two-billion-dollar revolving fund. This will enable International Cooperation Administration to expand the foreign loan program. RFC's strategic materials programs have been largely transferred to General Services Administration, which now maintains a seven-billion-dpllar stockpile. , RFC's disaster! loans have been transferred to'Small Business Administration, Agriculture, Federal of personality and reflects an unwillingness or inability to face up to the troubles of the world. Many students of the subject consider chronic alcoholics as sick people and the alcoholism as a symptom of the condition which caused the person to take to drink, just as a fever is a symptom of pneumonia. Unfortunately there is as yet no thoroughly satisfactory treatment for the Chronic alcoholic. Under careful supervision some have been "cured" by a method which leads them to develop an aversion or distaste for any drink containing alcohol. Hypnotism has also been tried with some success. Electric shock Cagney Now Plays Role Of Gentleman Farmer By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK l*v-"I can think nothing better for anybody than a busy life on a farm," said Jimmy Cagney, whose 75 movie roles enabled him to become a country gentlemen. "It's the most natural way to live. It's not so far removed from reality. "I've been country-crazy myself since I was 5." Gentleman Jim, the farmer, had treatments are under study. Ani f .. organization of ex-alcoholics, call- 1 ^f^^V^onl. S3 * ed "Alcoholics Anonymous" has j streets t0 a P lace on tne lana Regina Schumacher Of Vail Back from Her Vacation Trip (Time* Herald Nnwi Servloe) VAIL — Regina Schumacher returned Sunday from a trip to the Black Hills and Yellowstone Park. She went with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Costello, and family of Storm Lake. The Crampton annual reunion was held Sunday at Union Park in Denison. Those attending were Mrs. Rose Crampton, Carl and Eva Crampton, Mrs. Viola Cramp- Takes Work Seriously | ton an( ' sons> Charles and Emer Jimmy takes his farming sen- 1 son - Mrs - Lester Benton, daugh- ously. He's trying to cross-breed ] ters - Gail, Jean and Ardith, Mar- Believes Ike Could Have Saved Education Measure often succeeded when other methods failed. SO THEY SAY My message today to Europe is the same as it was 10 years ago —unite! — Sir Winston Churchill. Born In City Scottish highland cattle with con ventional dairy cows to produce'' cattle "that need no barning and no winter feeding. "The goal is a cow with a built- in thermometer," he said. Jimmy has just completed "Man of a Thousand Faces," a Univer- sial-International film that tells the life story of Lon Chaney, who, like Cagney himself, began his career as a hoofer. "In order to be a hoofer," he garet Crampton and Georgia Lohman, Mr. and Mrs. Don Crampton and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Freese and family, Vail; Ralph Riddle and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Peters and sons, Lake View; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wilkin and family, Kiron; Mr. and Mrs. John Crampton and family, Exira; Mr. and Mrs. Louie Crampton and family, Denison; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Crampton and son, Dow City. A. E. Taylor, who has been By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON un-lf President Eisenhower had lifted a finger to fight for the federal aid to education bill, it seems certain he could have saved it. At the showdown he sat silent although he had been calling for federal aid since 1953. The result: A majority of his Republicans did Thursday exactly what they did last year. They teamed up with Southern Democrats to kill the bill in the House. Republicans who favored the bill are sore at Eisenhower's perform ance. If three Republicans had switched their votes, the bill would have been saved. The vote was 208 to kill it. 203 to save it. Not Fully Satisfied Eisenhower not only didn't plug for the bill. He indirectly gave support to those who wanted to demolish it by letting it be known that, while he'd sign the bill if it passed, he wasn't satisfied with it Born ,„ Manh ^nTl^r «-iSKlff-JIrjK l^=v j 3* * S*2S. ^ '^l^T^TXTV, To be born again you need an operation down inside your sou^ tality in 1930 by grinding a and the only doctor who can per-. {ruit in Mae clark , s fac „ in .. pub . KA* (n „ „f a „ iruh .ZnLl. ^ th * matter with you. Nobody ™ rtlt ?S P ?« I else would be in a theater at 8 who died young, Cagney went to' . , „..„„ j Q „ u. n i:__ L ie . „„ „ „.° . 7 , u „ „,.: a.m., day after day, beating nis ZZ ?v n rir %.m P i. u y J? i brains out with his feet. But I see ^w Y .u k ^ " • {,rs V ob ! myself as a superannuated song in the theater was impersonating; "7 ° 7 °',„ * a chorus girl. . • and dance man ' reaUy He knew many a lean year as a vaudeville hoofer and Broadway actor before he won film immor form it is the Holy Spirit Evangelist Billy Graham. The gravest injustice we could inflict on the younger generation would be to try to shape them in our own image. — Geo. W. Walker, vice president, Ford Motor Co. I don't think Congress should shoot the dog because he has ticks on him. — United Mine Workers Chief John L. Lewis, on abor racketeering. A prisoner escaped from a southern jail disguised as a barber and didn't even have a close shave. Housing- Administration, the President's emergency'fund and other ft * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written far NBA Ssrvlcs An Alcoholic Is Unable To Face Realities of Life There is perhaps little doubt that the world would be better off if alcohol as a beverage had never been discovered. But It has been, and millions of people all over the world have become so attached to alcoholic drjpks that they are unable to stop. Such people are labeled chronic alcoholics. It is this particular Daily Times Herald D«uV Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald PubUahgng Confriiany 105 West Fifth Sweat Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON. Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under we act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated' Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to.the use for republication of all the*local news printed • in this newspaper as well as all A .P dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier Boy Delivery In Carroll per.week . BY• MAIL . Carroll, Adjoining Counties. ' per year t Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month -I M Elsewhere in Iowa. year- Else where tn (owe, mont; § utside Iowa, year—. utstcla> Iowa, month- -$10 00 1.28 4a aspect of the drinking of alcoholic liquors which I want to discuss now. Often the dividing line between the "social 'drinker" and t h < chronic alcoholic is not clearcut The heavy social drinker passes by imperceptible .degrees into a state where lie or she can no long er "take it" or "leave it alone," as they usually claim, but must continue to "take it."' The victim of the' alcohol habit usually thinks he can stop at the proper time or feels sure that a small glass of wine or beer would not do any harm. When he gets it, however, he keep& on taking just one more drink until perhaps he ends in the police station, the gutter or the "morgue. No one knows exactly why some people develop this craving for alcohol, and the inability to stop Alcoholism is not inherited, but some claim there is. a family ten dency to it, As one man said, "Alcohol Is an extremely effective ' agent for rosily blurring and softening the rigid and forbidding outlines reality." ' As time goes on' the person headed for chronic alcoholism seeks to shut out his troubles mora arid more., often to drink. 1 is « R escape. H is also » defect A Michigan man has a hammer he has used for 48 years, but does he still have both thumbs? lie Enemy." Then came the golden deluge. But Jimmy, who was making $150,000 a picture as long ago as 1937, is glad that neither his son, James, Jr., 17, nor his daughter, Cathleen, shows any interest in show business. Rough Life It's a rough life," said the lit- Q — Who are the Llveyeres? A — The native whites of Labrador. Q — By whom was the city of Lexington, Ky., named? A — There is a legend that the settlement was named in 1775 by tie redhead who graduated years \ a group of hunters who received ago from the roughneck roles that! news of the Battle of Lexington first won him fame. "My boy is interested in farm genetics and Cathleen all her life has wanted to be a veterinarian. That suits me fine." Cagney, who still dances daily just as they were building a cab in on the site. Q — Who made up the Gregorian calendar? A—Pope Gregory XIII in 1582, to correct the Julian calendar of the hospital at Denison and is re covering nicely. Mrs. W. W. Watson was surprised Thursday when her children, grandchildren and great • grandchildren came to help celebrate her birthday. Dinner was served at noon. Vacationers Are Back from Colorado People who always view things with' alarm usually alarm other people with their views. One of those $100-a-plate dinners we read about would open our mouth so wide we wouldn't be able to chew, • A Michigan judge fined a man fifty dollars for striking his wife. He didn't know that you can't beat a good wife. to keep in shape, has plenty of j Julius Caesar, pavement-free land now to rest j Q — What new system is plan- his feet on. He has a 600-acrejned by the city of Philadelphia to horse ranch in California, a 700- acres dairy farm with 90 cows near Millbrook, N. Y., and a 200- acre estate on Martha's Vineyard, where he likes to spend the summer just watching the grass grow. point out historic sites? A — Red, white, and blue insignia on telephone poles and light standards will indicate the location of historic sites in downtown Philadelphia. Some people jot down their ideas on a cuff, maybe so they'll always have something up their sleeve. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mrs. R. H. Lott entertained a few friends at a tea in her home yesterday afternoon complimentary to her house guests Misses Elsie and Louise Handy of. Boone, formerly of Carroll. Nineteen Forty-Seven— The feature event of the Carroll County 4-H program, the Junior Exposition, will be held in Carroll August 18 and 19. Nineteen Forty-Seven— The Rev. Louis Anthofer, fornv erly of Roselle, has been appointed pastor of St. Michael's Church at Kingsley following the death of the Rev, Mathias Marx. Fr. Anthofer ha/ been at Kingsley the past year replacing Fr. Marx during his illness. . "' Nineteen Forty-Seven— Approximately 850 persons, the largest number this season,- used the American Legion Swimming Pool yesterday, according to George Radcliffe, pool manager Previous high attendance figure this year was &8* oa July a. If You Eorn $600 a Year, You're One of the People By BEULAH STOWE "I get an annual income of less than $600," says Mr. Stanley S. Pavlik, "but I don't consider myself a poor man I'm just one of the people. I've got more people in the same income bracket with me today than there were when I was earning $125 a week." According to a report from the Internal Revenue Service, 3,939,817 Americans earned $600 or less company attitude for a larger income. He has been retired for less than two years, and says his income, which is a monthly Social Security payment, would not have stretched to take care of him if it had not been for the fact that he owns his own home, lives in a warm climate where heating and clothing bills are low, and had a bank account which he could tap to" help out. At the same time, the bank ac in 1954; That's $50 a month or, . ,, . . . _ „ . „ under. In the same year 3.353.077 1 Sfunt won t last forever and Mr. npnnio .»n 0 ri K a f™ *.« oAA an* ! Pavlik is looking for a way to augment his income. It's not that he people earned between $6,000 and $7,000. (Mr. Pavlik's annual income before he retired fill within these brackets.) The, retired person who earns $600 a year ma* not be rich, but he has plenty of company. If your retirement income- adds up to between $600 and $1,000 a year, you are a bit wealthier but your category is a little smaller: 3,180,541 people earned this income. If your income is less than $5,000 a year you are one out of almost 42,000,000 people. U your income is more than $5,000 a year, you have only about 14.0p0.000 people sitting with you on the wealthy side of the street. Mr. Pavlik, who was philosophical enough to discover that he 'Wt alone" with his $J0 a month, admits that he would be willing to swap some of his misery-likes- doesn't like those 3,939,817 people, you understand. They're good company. Q—"My mother is 74, has no pension, and she lives with me and my family. I have a brother and a sister, both married, who refuse to help, is there any way I can make them share the expense of Mother's care or have her live with them part of the time?" -P. T. A—You could check the financial positions of your brother and sis ter, and urge them to share your mother's care. You might also re mind them that a mother is a duty, legally and morally. If your brother and sister have lost all memory of the days when Mother took care of them, it's their loss, You are one of those vanishing Americans who "seen your duty and you done It." (lime* Herald Newt Service) LANESBORO - Mr. and Mrs. Dellwyn Whiting and Marlene and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bennett and daughter returned home from a week's vacation in Colorado, where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Jim Watters. They also went through the Black Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brand attended the Brand picnic Sunday at the Crawford Park in Fort Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jenkins attended the . Faulkner picnic Sunday at St. Joseph, Mo. There were 54 present. Following the dinner the afternoon was spent visiting. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Jenkins, Carroll; Mrs. Elvira Shelby and Tommy, Boise, Ida.; Mr. and Mrs. Will Hoke and daughter, Laurette, Humbolt, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Sybil Faulkner, Eldora, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Faulkner and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Faulkner and two children and Mrs. Art Faulkner, Eldora, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Tatem, Wichita, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Faulkner, Kansas City, Kan.; Fred Faulkner and Yaulton Faulkner, Axtol; Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Temple, Axtol, Kan.; Mrs. M a r c y and son-in-law and daughter and Bertha and Ruffard Faulkner, Vermillion, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jenkins Jr., Woodburn; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jenkins and family, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Jenkins and family and Mr s. Frank Lewis and children, Lanesboro. Martha Wickland spent t h e weekend in Audubon visiting relatives. Mrs. Ruth Alspach and children returned home from Spirit Lake Sunday after spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Ira Toms and other relatives. \ Mr. and Mrs. John Potts spent Saturday night in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gould Lasher at Rinard and attended the Potts family reunion at Sac City Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Toyne drove to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hendricks Sunday, where they attended a family picnic. Others attending were Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Johnston, Lake City; Mr. and Mrs. Clark Hendricks and Florence and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Morris and family, Rockwell City; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hendricks and family, Jewel- Mr. and Mrs. S." C. Zimbeck drove to Mechanicsville Tuesday to attend the funeral services of an uncle, John Clifton. Garden Club met Tuesday, made a tour to Gliddeu to the Flower garden sad met later at the bill last year and again Thursday. They were Representatives Charles Halleck (Ind), assistant Republican leader, and Leslie Arends (111), Republican whip. Rep. Joseph Martin (Mass), the No. 1 Republican in the Hous«, voted for the bill Thursday as he did in 1956. In GOP Platforms Eisenhower, since 1953, has repeatedly called for some kind of federal aid to get schools built. He has urged action both in his 8tate of the Union messages and in special messages to Congress. The Republican campaign platform of 1956 called for federal aid to schools. While the bill which went before the House this year was not exactly the kind Eisenhower wanted, it was the only one which had si chance of passage this year. This is an example of how some help from Eisenhower might have saved the bill, if it only took the form of a brief message to the House or pressure on no more than three leading House Republicans: Halleck, Arends and Rep. Edward Rees (Kan.) While the final vote to kill the bill was 208-203. during the roll call Rees voted for the bill- Before the final tally he changed his vote to "no." Rees is a veteran of 20 years in the House. How They Voted Following are the votes on the antisegregation amendment and on the bill itself in 1956 and Thursday: The antisegregation amendment: 1956—For the amendment: 148 Republicans, 77 Democrats (total, 225). Against the- amendment: ,46 Republicans, 146 Democrats (total, 192). Thursday for the amendment, 136. Against, 105. Unlike the 1956 roll-call vote, Thursday's vote was a standing one which did not list the members by name. But reporters who cover the House every day and recognize the members by sight said the lineup for the antisegregation amendment was the same as last year: Republicans and Northern Democrats. For killing the bill: 1956 — 119 Republicans and 105 Democrats (total. 224) voted to kill the bill. (In the House the 11 Southern states have 106 seats.) Voting for the bill were 75 Republicans (compared with the 148 Republicans who vcted for the anti- segregation amendment) and 119 Democrats (compared with 77 Democrats who voted for the amendment). Thursday—HI Republicans and 97 Democrats (8? of whom were from the South)—for a total of 208 The cost of living has affected voted to kill the bill. Voting to men's styles, hip and change save it were 77 Republicans and pockets being much flatter. 126 Democrats i total, 203). their act in 195fi when a ^similar bill was before the House: First, they joined Northern Democrats in voting an antisegre­ gation amendment Into the bill- withholding federal money from segregated schools — and then switched over to join Southern Democrats in killing the measure altogether. Two of the three top Republicans in the House voted to kill the home of Mrs. Vera Hobbs, where they had a short business meeting. Lunch was served by the hostess. Gust Beeler spent the past week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacobs in Sioux City. Bill Jacobs spent the week with his grandmother, Mrs. Gust Beeler, in Lanesboro. Mrs. William Huber of D e s Moines spent the weekend in the home of Mrs. Esther Streeter and with other relatives and friends here. Manning Men Go To Camp Ripley (Timet Herald New* Service) MANNING — Manning National Guardsmen will leave for Camp Ripley July 26 for two weeks of maneuvers. Manning men from the Denison unit include M-Sgt. Emmett Mullen, Ronald Peters, Marvin Hansen, Gordon Anthony, and Robert Beisch. Those from Ida Grove are Capt. B. D. Fenchel and Lt. Gilbert Phillips.' "What did wt'cfo at the slumbtr party? Oft, w« a* and talked about boys, and af§ and tolkad about boys fame mora - oh, mottiy (tat aw and talked H

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