Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 5, 1957 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, August 5, 1957
Page 3
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Editorial- Bill Vote Shows Trend From Considerable significance can be attached to the refusal of the Congress to provide federal subsidies for school construction. The school aid bill was killed, so far as the current session of Congress is concerned, in a very close 208 to 208 vote In the house. And that important vote might well mark a turning point in a national trend of many years standing whereby everyone looked to Washington for a handout whenever a local need developed. For. in effect, by killing the school aid bill the Congress has agreed that school construction is or should be adequately attended to by the various states and local communities. No one will deny thers is a serious shortage pi school facilities widespread throughout the entire nation. Here in Carroll there is a dire need for new school construction, even though the new SS. Peter & Paul grade school and the quite expansive new Kuemper High have only recently been completed. The St. Lawrence grade school is facing an acute shortage of space. There is a great need for additional classroom space at. the public school. The local picture can be .expanded on a national scale, for the situation in Carroll is by no means unique to this locality. Shortage of classroom spac« is perhaps even more serious in most other parts of the nation, for here in Carroll something has. been done about the problem. Even more will be done locally in the very near future, in all probability. And that is the point. There has been no suggestion that Carroll Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa «% Monday, Aug. 5, 1957 £ should sit idly by until Washington took a hand in solving local school construction needs. Of course it couldn't be expected that parochial schools would benefit from federal subsidies for school construction, but the principle still applies. Carroll school problems have been attended to locally. Were the federal government to establish subsidies for school construction, it could be expected that every local school district would look only to Washington for an answer to its problems. Then would come federal regulation as well as increased costs of both construction and operation. True enough there is a great need for improvement of educa tional institutions up and down the line throughout the entire nation The situation is more serious in some states than others. But there is increased thinking school prob lems can best be solved on the state and local level. And the recent congressional action on the school aid bill should be taken as sufficient notice of a trend away from federal paternalism. Thoughts But if the Spirit of him that raised up Jesus from the dead dwell in you, he that raised up, Christ from the dead shall also quicken your mortal bodies by his Spirit that dwelleth in you. — Ro mans 8:11. Our immortal souls, while right eous, are by God .himself beautified with the title of his own image and s i m i I i t u d e. — Sir Walter Raleigh. Symington Blasts Military For Lack of a Clear Policy By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) - A large part of the confusion over this year's national defense budget is attributed to nuclear military policy< according to Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.). Senator Symington is a former secretary of the Air Force, former chairman of National Security Resources Board and now a member of Government Operations and Armed Service committees. He was an all-out advocate of predominent air power «while he was in the Pentagon. Today . he complains that each service wants to be in a,position to fight the next war all by itself. And each service makes its decisions unilaterally without reference to the others. The result is waste. Symington's theory is that 30 per cent of defense costs could be saved if the services would give up their traditional roles. He maintains that the Air Force has a lot of stuff it doesn't need. We don't have the right kind of Navy. Marine Corps size is fixed by law instead of by strategic needs. The Army's "modernized" defense based on the Nike is worthless because its range is too short. These and many other factors lead the senator to the conclusion that the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff should be forced to get together on a new policy. The coming retirement of Adm. Arthur W. Radford as Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, on Aug. 18, and his succession by Air Force Gen. Nathan F. Twining provide the opportunity. The background of this situation, according to Senator Symington, is that there.has been no major reassessment of armed forces functions since the Key West and Newport huddles of generals and admirals in 1949. The actual record shows this assumption may be misleading and is not quite correct. In 1953 the Eisenhower administration produced its "new look." From July 15 to Aug. 15, 1953, the Joint Chiefs huddled under President Eisenhower's orders. They were Admirals Radford and Car ney, Generals Ridgway and Twin ing. They delivered their recom mendations to Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson. These were never spelled out very clearly in any public statement. Wilson discussed the report in general terms at a press conference, but never did get specific. The impression was given that the Key West and Newport doctrines of 1949 were not changed. But there was a departure from the old . "balanced forces" con cept. The Navy was given a green light on supercarriers. New emphasis was placed on strategic bombing for the Air Force. The Army was cut way back. It was an open secret around Washington that Wilson had cut the Joint Chiefs' recommendations enough to cause dissatisfaction to everybody. By and large the "new look" became a great public relations pain in the neck to the Pentagon. Senator Symington contend: that the "new look" was princi pally logistics and a cut in the military budgets. He has support for this argument in that the first Eisenhower national defense budget, sent to Congress in Janu ary 1954 for fiscal year 1955, cut new money requests from 39 to about 35 • billion dollars. The 1956 and 1957 budgets were around 36 billion. That for 1958 was originally put at 38 billion dol lars but it is being cut back to under 35 billion dollars. The White House, Department ot Defense and Congress must all share the blame or take the credit for these economies. The dollar sign has obviously forced the Joint Chiefs to alter considerably their planning of military strategy. A Columnist'Gleans His Mail Suicide Rate Lower for Portly By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK tfV-Things a columnist might, never know if he didn't open his mail: Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holiday! By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa . JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor * Entered «i second class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed fi this newspaper as well as all AP 41* patches. Official Paper of County and,City • Subscription Ratea Carrier.Boy Deliver" 1 Carroll per week It. A^oinln, MA,U Carroll, rjg Counties, _ per year „j» ~-L~.~$vi 00 Oerrott Adjoining (JoTiitlei;" That the suicide rate is lower among fat people. That counting sheep is more likely to keep you awake than put you to sleep—because it stirs your visual imagination. That if you re superstitious, cheer up—Horatio Alger was .born on Friday the 13th That the Canadian navy still serves a rum ration....and that a U. S. sailor can be refused reenlistment if he has a nude lady tatooed on a portion of his body that meets the public eye. That comedian Will Jordan tells of the henpecked weatherman who thus described his wife's vocal powers: "She talks 130 words a minute with gusts up to 175." That Tommy Manville, who has been married 10 times, can name his, wives in alphabetical order in four seconds flat. V , .That the mptto of the U, S, Post Office isn't an ey* for an eye but "a pen for a! pen."...U you iteal one of Its 15-cent ballpoints, you can be fined $S00 and put into, the clink foe three year*. TbM acme' ooileg** now toacb Prescribed - A 10 Per Cent Diet you how to find gold...a thousand persons a year taking prospecting courses from the University of Alaska extension service That in the normal man the fat content of his body weighs about one tenth of his muscles.. .and this sure is the worst news I've heard all year. That the Press Box Restaurant on east 45th street has a sign saying, "Our steaKS are so tender we're amazed that the steers ever held together." That you're a real pre-atomic oldtimer if you can remember when "fall out" was a welcome Army term. That in Australia the expression "left off" has the same meaning as "second-hand" does here... sample newspaper ad "down under": "Mrs. Smith has left off clothing of every description." That Michelangelo lay on his back most of the four years it took him to paint his masterpiece on the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel in Rome. (But how long could you lie down on your job and get away with it?) That it was Abraham Lincoln who observed, "The man who only does what he is paid to do is not worth what he gets." SO THEY SAY Yon shouldn't ask questions like that (whether Egypt's President Nasser's stature has waned). Do you want to start a war between nations? — Prime Minister Suhr- awardy of Pakistan, to question asked in Omaha, Neb. I know nothing about reports that an Indian assistant of my husband is to accompany him to Rome to help finish the film.—Actress Ingrid Bergman, on Roberto Rossellini's alleged romance with script writer I don't think the court-martial i decision was entirely fair — but it could have been worse. — Mrs. Irene Nickerson. Louisville, Ky„ on conviction of her son, Col. John Nickerson Jr. | Visit to Busy Married Child Is Not Exactly a Vacation By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE i The Boyds' married daughter Lida lives three states away. Last summer Mrs. Boyd got Mr. Boyd to make their vacation a visit to Lida. He wanted a leisurely auto trip through good fishing country but Mrs. Boyd said they'd break Lida's heart if they didn't come to see how the children had grown. And indeed Lida and her family were very glad to see them. But on the fourth day, something happened. Mrs. Boyd had just begun to scrape carrots for dinner when Lida returned from shopping. Entering the kitchen, she said sHarpley, "Why are you scraping those carrots, Mother? The skins are full of vitamins. I never scrape my carrots'." Then, averting her face, she put down her packages, adding, "Why don't you go out and sit on the porch with Dad? You didn't come here to work, you know.'* "But you have so much to do, dear!" protested Mrs. Boyd. "How can I just sit when I see how overworked you are?" There was a little pause. Then Lida said too pleasantly, "The scraper goes in the other drawer, i Is Alligator Taking Rap For Mother. And 1 am not overworked. I know you want to help — but please, Mother, go out and relax on the porch with Dad." But out on the porch Dad was anything but relaxed. The moment his wife sank down in the chair beside him, he growled, "How the Sam Hill long is this going on? I can't look at television all day as well as all night. When 1 think of those trout flies in the car . . ." Near tears, Mrs. Boyd murmured, "Oh, Jim,, aren't you glad to see the children?" "I've seen them," retorted her husband. At the week's end. the Boyds told Lida and her husband that they had decided to take the fishing tour after all. And a very sensible, self-protective, decision it was. A vacation is relaxation of tensions. Spending one with a busy married child ,can increase our tensions instead of reducing them. Lida feels obliged to reject our help — and the habit of years obliges us to feel we must give it. This conflict is as natural as it is hard to resolve. - Our vacation is our time, not for struggling with conflicts, but for replenishing our sense of peace. By BILL MAHONEY NEA Staff Correspondent CLEVELAND - (NEA) - The alligator, that creature from the misty past, may be taking the rap for a real criminal these days. That's the opinion of wildlife expert R. F. Dooley, head of the Cleveland Zoo's reptile department. Dooley says he thinks the uproar caused by a nine-year-old boy's death by an alligator in Eau Gallie, Fla., recently is the same type that follows any animal "klD- er" scare. "You don't destroy all dogs because one bits a human," Dooley says. "It's that kind of thinking in this case. "I firmly believe." he says, "the alligator gar is responsible for most attacks attributed to 'ga­ tors." A 'Throwback' The garfish also is something of a throwback. He's a toothy individual with an elongated body and reaches lengths of seven feet or more. He is very destructive of other fish, An 114-foot 'gator dealt a blow t to protection of his tribe when i Alan David Rice's badly mangled | body was found on the bank of a creek near his Eau Gallie home. Hunters killed the 'gator and found portion's of the boy's body in its stomach. While the boy's father swore vengeance, he was reminded it's illegal to kill a Florida 'gator less than six feet long. The state protects 'gators as tourist attractions. The 'gators also dig water holes, often providing the lone source of water for wildlife during droughts. While Dooley says he knows an alligator will attack — he's been bitten several times — he feels the attacks are far more rare than dog bites. It's the gar that has to be watched. And the gar has a far greater range being widely distributed in the eastern and central U. S. They (his legs) went lazy. — Hurricane Jackson, defeated by Flbyd Patterson in heavyweight title match. Soccer is the ball game which does not permit any player except the goal-keeper to use the hands. Remember Way Back When Nineteen. Seven— • Wilhite Brothers have moved their grocery stock to the south side of Moore's shoe store. They will continue to close out the stock. Nineteen Seven- Miss DeEtta Chambers is now in possession of the news and cigar stand at Burke's hotel, having purchased the same from H H. Nolen. Miss Edith, who has had charge for many years, expects to go west with her parents. Nineteen Seven— The statement of this paper last week that a Carroll horse walked from Glidden to Carroll in 1 hour and 20 minutes has been questioned by a number of people who own roadsters. One man was mean enough to Intimate that the owner of said animal must have looked at the clock In the courthouse tower on his arrival in Carroll. Nineteen Seven— For the past week or 10 days the town has been overrun with bums. Of course their rendezvous is in the vicinity of the railroad tracks until eating time when they scatter over the city in search of something palatable. When approached by an officer, they say they are going to work for the surfacing ganj4a the northwest part #,t <>p,.,,;, ..,.,•„„.; Q — What city is sometimes referred to as the' Gibraltar of America? A — Quebec, because of the Citadel, a mighty fortress that still stands high above Quebec. Q — Does the vice president have a flag of his own? A — Yes, by executive order of President Roosevelt in February, 1936. Q — How did three golden balls come to symbolize a pawnbroker's shop? A — They originated with the Lombardy family, the first great money lenders in England. The balls were also the coat of arms of the Medici family, the richest merchants and greatest money lenders of Florence, Italy. Q — What is the present occupation of Maj. James Devereux, leader of the heroic defense of Wake Island, by the United States Marine Corps? A — At present, Rep. Devereux is a congressman from Maryland. Q—What is a government called that is run by women? A—A gynarchy. Single molecules are not visible to the naked eye. The male seahorse carries the eggs laid by the female in a pouch on the underside of his body until they hatch. Detroit's public transit system retired the last of Us trolley cars in April of 1956. Automobile travel from the United States to Mexico increased 20 per cent in the last year. Carp can live at any depth, provided there is enough oxygen in the water. Besides Washington, New York City and Philadelphia have witnessed inauguration ceremonies for U.S. presidents. (Rjdk TTUIML Today's Coed Sets Sights On Marriage as a Career A university professor says that today's coed's main ambition is to get married, have children and have a home in the suburbs. If that is the case, the girls in college today are going to have it all over their mothers. For the college girls of a generation ago were talking big about careers. Marriage wasn't outlawed in their scheme of things, but was a rather minor matter, not half so important as a glamorous career in business or a profession. And what happened to the Mamas of today's coeds? They got married, of course. But many of them never completely got over thinking they might have missed a bet in not going after that career. And many of them fell into the habit of thinking of themselves as "just housewives" who somehow hadn't quite lived up to all their high ambitions, It i« a little tad for a girl to feel m WgMe reserve* that because she has a higher education she is above housekeeping, that when she settles for being a housewife she is settling for less than she might have achieved. Too Late Today's coeds — knowing that marriage is what they want—ought to avoid that pitfall. And more of them, too, ought to avoid the fate of the college-trained woman who turns up her nose at marriage only to find that by the time she thinks marriage is what she wants all the suitable men her age already have wives or are looking for wives among a younger crop of girls. Mamma may have had career stars in her eyes when she was the age of her coed daughter, But the daughter will probably make a happier wife and /nether for never having set her hopes on any career but marriage, . J" y /-\ 1* f. I- i / . h 1 a FLORIDA ALLIGATOR: Rarer than dog bites . . . AMERICAN GARFISH: He's the one to watch . , , Can Stand Cold Dooley destroys the opinion held by most laymen that cold portions of the nation are too inhospitable for 'gators to exist in. '"Gators can stand cold weather," he said. "It's only that cold weather hurts reproduction. The adult 'gator makes out all right, but the eggs suffer. I know of three spots in Pennsylvania where 'gators live." 'Gators' ability to survive intense cold is shown in the recent capture of a specimen a bit under five feet from Long Lake near Pontiac, Mich. The capture ended a two-year search for the reptile that had lived through Michigan winters and had only a weight loss to show for it. However, the alligator generally ranges from the Gulf of Mexico coast to southern Virginia. 'Gators found far from their native habitat usually were pets who'd grown too big for their owners and been released, Dooley says. Not U.S. 'Gators "Actually, most of the so-called alligators sold as pets aren't American alligators at all," Dooley said. "They're caymans, a South American species. They do a terrific mail order business with them." A somewhat more vicious beast, the cayman can't stand cold. The alligator has changed little, if at all, since its appearance on earth millions of years ago. It's not very intelligent, Dooley says, and doesn't make a "Come here, Fido" type of pet. The male reaches lengths of 10-12 feet. A 'gator may live 75 years. Dooley warns that it's not smart for people with young children to keep one of the reptiles after it's grown to two'feet, or even less. "A child may offer its hand to it," he says, "and the 'gator thinks it's food. It may be a small 'gator, but he'll leave a wicked wound." Carl Koepkes Entertain Carroll Friends at Lake (Time* Hemld Newt ScrvlM) WESTSIDE—Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Koepke entertained a group of Carroll friends at their lake cottage Sunday. The group had a potluck dinner and later watched the boat races and water carnival. Those who attended the family picnic of the members of the Friendship Farm Bureau Club at Graham Park in Carroll Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Schuman, Mr. and Mrs. Verle Massman and Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kracht and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Luetje and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Wilken, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Wilken and Vickie Jo. Among those from Westside who attended the Freese family reunion at Storm Lake Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Freese and family. Mr. and Mrs. David Freese and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Freese of Westside and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Freese of Lake View. Sunday overnight guests in the home of Mrs. Alice Fleming were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carlson of Marshall, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Carlson were called here by the death of Mr. Carlson's sister, Bernice Carlson, whose funeral was Thursday. • Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Peterson Tuesday were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vetter and Mark of Reseda, Calif., Mrs. Minnie Vetter of Manning and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter. Many Westside people were guests Sunday at an all-day reunion in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stoffers, observing Mr. Stoffers' birthday. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs, Reynold Hagge, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Freese and family, Mr. and Mrs. David Freese, Mr. atfd Mrs. Elmer Stoffers and family, Westside; Mr. and Mrs. Al Hunter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hy Stoffers and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Rix and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stoffers, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Stribe, Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Stribe, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Stribe and family and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Manson, Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Freese, Lake View; and Mr. and Mrs. William Rix and Dennis, Garwin. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Voege and grandson, Don Burnett, of Battle Creek visited Saturday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don Burnett and family of Battle Creek. Others visiting in the Burnett home were Mr. and Mrs. Melton Siegler and family and Fred Sleg- ler of Sioux Falls, S. D. Rev. and Mrs. Edward Cass and family of Melbourne visited Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Terrell and family. All attended the Water Carnival at Lake View Sunday evening. Mrs. Cass and Mrs. Terrell are sisters. Rev. and Mrs. Cass were on a vacation. Dr. and Mrs. K. A. Doyle attended the funeral of Mrs. Doyle's grandmother, Mrs. Charles Vanderman, at Botna Friday. Johannes Herrman left Monday for DeKalb, III., where he is attending a DeKalb Seed Corn tour. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Sommer and family and Mr, and Mrs. Pete Sommer were dinner guests Sunday In the home of Mr. and Mrs, Derwon Preston and family of Denison,, The occasion was the 6th birthday of Barbara. Sen. Morse Holds Record for Filibuster By ARTHUR EDSON WASHINGTON (/PI - At 11:40 a.m. on April 24, 1953, Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon rose in the Senate and obtained permission to speak. He had a few words to say in opposition to a bill giving submerged oil lands to the states. Before Morse could shift into high gear. Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio broke in to ask: "May I ask how long altogether the senator expects to speak this time?" ' "I had a rather bad meal last night," Morse said, "which is going to handicap me somewhat." If it hadn't been for that bad meal, Morse might be talking yet. For he talked all that day, all that night and well into the next morning. He finally halted at 10:06 a.m., after speaking for 22 hours and 26 minutes. This set the course record for the Senate, beating the mark set by Sen. Bob LaFollette Sr. of Wisconsin in a 1908 battle over a currency bill. LaFollette had held the floor for 18 hours and 13 minutes. But Morse's record was far more remarkable since, in addition to that bad meal, he had another handicap. Due to a technicality, he could not be interrupted for a quorum call, a device whereby the speaker can rest while the roll is called. LaFollette had 29 quorum calls and three rollcall votes on questions of order. Morse had none. Furthermore, unlike some celebrated filibusters of the past, Morse stuck fairly well to his subject. Sen. Huey Long of Louisiana is considered the king of the filibusters, but. unlike Morse, he wandered all over the vocal lot. In June of 1935 Long held the Senate floor for 15 hours and 30 minutes, and it was here, using a Senate wastebasket as a substitute cooking utensil, he gave his discourse on potlikker. "First," Long said, "let me tell the senators what potlikker is. Potlikker is the residue that remains from the commingling, heating and evaporation — anyway, it's in the bottom of the pot." For senators still puzzled about potlikker, Long disclosed the main ingredient: turnip greens. These filibusters, by individuals may or not be tied in with a well-organized effort in which senators work in relays to talk a bill to death. But it's the combined attempt — such as the filibusters by foes of civil rights legislation — that works. Almost every legislative body has had filibusters but it is in the Senate, where debate is unlimited, that they have been most effective. And here it has been refined to its purest form with, filibusters over proposals to take up a rule that would curb filibusters. Curiously, though, the world's record for filibustering isn't held by a senator or even an American. In the 1890s a Romanian named Horwicz rose ,o explain why he wanted a minister fired. He talked for 37 hours. Aluminum ore is called bauxite, named for the French village of Les Baux, where it first was identified. Several Families At Lanesboro Honor California" Visitors (Time* Herald Newt Service) LANESBORO — Sunday evening several families had a picnic supper in the Lanesboro Park honoring Mr. and Mrs. Don Wheeler and Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and family of California, who have been visiting in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vincent, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vincent, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vincent and with other relatives and friends here. Besider the honored couples were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vincent, Mr. and Mrs! Carl Vincent and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vincent and Janet. Wayne Vincent and children, Mr. and Mrs. Will Remsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lasher, Mr. and Mrs. Craig Remsburg and Randy of Scranton, Mr. and Mrs. Don .Remsburg and family, Kate Remsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Harms and family, Mrs. Mel Stokes and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Winter and sons of Pocahontas and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Remsburg and family. C. C. Ross of Des Moines spent from Wednesday until Saturday yisiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Zimbeck. . I Gust Beeler was taken to the Greene County Hospital in Jefferson Friday. He was' entered as a medical patient. Mrs. Russell Streeter was taken to McVay Hospital in Lake City Saturday night as a medical patient. Mr, and Mrs. Burdette Twogood and Delwyn were supper guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Janssen Saturday evening. Fol-...' lowing supper they accompanied, Mr. and Mrs. Janssen to Carnar.' von to attend a birthday party; f for Mrs. Anna Janssen. •* : Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Whiting^ : drove to Winterset Wednesday! v and stayed until Friday in thai home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hilderbrandt, uncle and aunt of Mr| Whiting. 5s ^| Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jenkins an,d** family and Mrs. Elvira Shelby; ; and Tom left Friday for Hum« - boldt, Kan., where they took Mm f t| Shelby and Tom to visit MV. andj?| Mrs. Will Hoke. Mr. and Mr £$|f Jenkins and family returnedVi home Tuesday. /jlft Mrs. Howard Twogood enteral tained members of the Grand-'tft mothers Club Thursday afternoon || in her home. There were elghtM members and three guests. Mrs;&| John Malen presided at the raeatwfv ing in the absence of Mrs. Bes8J**|§ Drew, president. Following t&fcll meeting, Mrs. Malen had charge^ of entertainment. Refreshmenls.^ were served by the hostess. Invdfc? 1 .'^ ed guests were Pauline Strickjfij land, Mrs. Ed Berns and Laura Jrt§| SCOtt. <g$ Jack Fogerty Is Surgical Patient $ (Timet Htrald New* Service* CARNARVON - Jack Fof underwent surgery at Loring ijL pital, Sac City Wednesday raft ing- . ' T Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Obm*n§ tertained the Evening ; Pi oft club in their home Monday. || William Tiefenthaler ente Anthony Hospital in CarrojL day for observation, treatise: transfusions. It costs the U.S. Army clothe an enlisted injur •atan tin tmto*

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