Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 6, 1957 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 6, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 6, 1957
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Editorial- Competition, Cooperation Combine lor U.S. Progress The Sound and the Fury— They Huff and They Puff! America is noted for the spirited competition among its dount' less economic enterprises. For all the laws that govern It, the U. S. corporation still displays a rugged individuality unmatched in the world. It may perhaps be a surprise to learn, then, that a good many huge projects undertaken by American engineering and business interests have only been possible through a high degree of cooperation among many companies. A New York Times business writer, Richard Rutter, recently ticked off a partial list of projects thus constructed. They included the St. Lawrence seaway, our new. military bases in Spain, and in the more distant past, Hoover Dam and the San Francisco-Oakland Bay bridge. According to Rutter, the indications are that none of these big developments would have been brought off successfully without a "corporate pooling of brains, experience, money and sweat." But because it has succeeded in these notable instances and scores of others, the so-called joint venture project is truly coming into its own. Major U.S. firms, many high on any roster of leading construction and engineering outfits, •re being attracted to the idea. The advantages summarized: Each firm taking part has lower total costs, as well as.a greatly reduced risk. It's easier to ar- Tlrnes Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Auo. e> 1957 range financing. And a broad variety of skills and experience are drawn together to achieve the chosen objective. Singly, or possibly,, even in pairs, the'participat­ ing companies would be unlikely to have the full measure required. It is worth noting that after a combine has accomplished its purpose it is promptly dissolved Profits, if any, are distributed on a pro rata basis, the machinery and other equipment is sold, and the various participants go about their future business singly — in competition with each other. Americans can be grateful for the success of the joint venture system, not only because of the results achieved in the* shape of massive projects completed, but because it demonstrates the flexibility of the free economy. Wedded basically to competition, American enterprisers can, it is clear, cooperate when necessary in a manner that ought to cause great envy in the Kremlin —where sit the alleged masters of cooperative activity. Thoughts And have no fellowship with the unfruitful works of darkness, but rather reprove them. —Ephesians 5:11. Besides the guilt of sin and the power of sin, there is the stain of sin.—Nathaniel Culverwell. Fat Cat Ambassadors Give U.S. Number of Advantages By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—(NEA) — Wiley Buchanan, State Department's chief of protocol, took this writer to task the other day—in a nice polite way—for a recent column on the appointment of political "fat cats as U.S. ambassadors overseas. The piece had pointed out that 17 of President Eisenhower's ambassadorial appointees had donated nearly a quarter of a million dollars to the GOP treasury in 1956. There was another side to this story, said Buchanan. Ambassadors weren't appointed just because they had made big contributions to the political party in power. And they weren't appointed just because they were rich men who could entertain and put on the social dog in a way that career U.S. Foreign Service officers' cannot afford to do. Buchanan, of course, is in a position to know about these things. He was President Eisenhower's ambassador to Luxembourg from 1953 to 1956. He was not a career diplomat. His previous government experience had been seven years as an administrator in the machine tool section of various defense production agencies in World War II and the Korean war. Any self-respecting striped pants diplomat might look down his cane at any such background as training to represent the U.S.A. abroad. But Buchanan—as a well-to-do and personable young texan with a charming wife, to put everything conservatively—had been for Ike in 1952. And so he became ambassador. An embassy staff often prefers a noncareer ambassador over a chief of mission out of the Foreign Service, Buchanan allows. He will do what has to be done and spend what has to be spent—out of his own pocket if necessary- to represent properly the richest country in the world. The politically appointed'ambas­ sador comes in with a fresh American point of view that is" a wholesome influence. Many American embassy staff members, though expertly competent, have served overseas so long that they are foreigners. A career ambassador is often a strict disciplinarian. He lives by the State Department book of rules. He insists on strict protocol. His counselor must always walk three paces behind him at official functions. He maintains a social caste system in his staff that' is frightening. And having to live within his income and allowances, he is often a pennypincher. Ambassador Buchanan was of course no tightwad. He kept up the pace set by millionairess Perle Mesta, whom he succeeded. The Buchanans entertained over 100,000 guests—an average of 30 for every meal for three years. Mrs. Buchanan kept the news of all this flowing back to the Washington society writers. So as a further reward, Ambassador Buchanan was recalled to Washington to become .chief of protocol in the summer of 1956. "' One day the Republican National Committee headquarters called him up and asked him how about a campaign contribution?. The ambassador demurred. He had spent about $100,000 in the three years previous, paying the government's extra expense bills. He thought he had done a good bit for his country. But sharing his office in the State Department was Fred M. Alger of Michigan, who had been Eisenhower's political appointee as ambassador to Belgium. When the GOP called Alger, he kicked in $1,500. Shortly thereafter Buchanan sent 'em $1,000, too. And that accounts for his political contribution. Civil Rights Battle Long On Wind and Short on Facts Working on Problem— Personal Contact Lost Supermarkets / By SAM DAWSON •;. NEW YORK UP) - Is the food market getting so super 1 that the shopper is the forgotten woman? Anyone, faced with the rows of insinuating the council was left- wing, offered as proof that the council's figures couldn't be right this statement: Nobody in South Carolina knows how many Negroes were registered in 1956. Why? Because until a law was passed this spring, registering would-be voters by race was neither practiced nor required. At the start of the debate this writer—hoping to check official Southern registration figures state! by state to check against thej council's—called the office of Sen.! Russell (D-Ga\ captain of the Southern anti-civil-rights fight. His office had neither figures for Georgia nor those for the South as a whole. The Democratic and Republican national committees, with headquarters in Washington, might be expected to be s primary source of information on voter registration, including Negroes, throughout the country. This writer called both committees, asking the figures on Southern Negro registration. Both committees said the only figures they had onUhis were from the Southern Regional Council. On the number of Negroes serving on federal juries in the South: There is no doubt some serve on those juries, but far fewer on state juries. How many serve on federal juries? And how many Negroes serve in proportion to the number of whites on federal juries? Nobody knows; SO THEY SAY It is true to some extent (that Russian Jews cah't leave Russia). —Soviet Communist party boss Nikita S. Khrushchev. Meany (George Meany, AFL- CIO president) is not a member of the Teamsters Union and has no vote in our convention.—Teamsters Vice President James Hqffa, on whether Meany would accept him as Teamsters president. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON W - The Senate fight on civil rights has been long on wind and short on facts. For four weeks the senators split legal hairs and congratulated one another or. their high-level handling of the civil rights bill. , On some of the biggest issues the senators—on both sides—wero badly informed. For example: On the number of Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holiday* By The Herald Publishing Company 10S West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa . JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Sntered aa lecond clau 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 aU the local news printed In this newspaper patches, aa well as all AP <U»Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier, Boy Delivery In Carroll pet week ... \, BY MAN, . Carroll, Adjoining Counties, uer year ~ Carroll, Adjoining cTwntiuT" per _ month Elsewher* ^ - in Iowa Elsewhere In Iowa, men 8SBK I?**' ^' ri yteg lowa. mont .110 00 US 12,00 IM Negroes registered to vote in the South they had no official information; on the number of Negroes serving on federal juries in } the South they had no information until the last moment. And.on one basic bit of information •" the Justice Department — which was pushing the bill for the Eisenhower administration — fell flat 'on its face. Last February the Senate Judiciary Committee asked the department for statistics going back to 1940 on all the civil rights complaints it bad received and what happened to them The department answered (1) it didn't have sufficient records and (2) it couldn't get together the records It had in time to be included in the printed hearings of the committee before which Atty. Gen. Brownell had testified. Take Negro voting in the South: There were no official records available on the number of would- be Negro voters registered in the South as a whole The Southern Regional Council, a private organization, had made a Southwide survey of this in 1956. Sen. Douglas (D-Ill) put the council's figures in the Congressional; Record. Southerners challenged them. The council, with headquarters in Atlanta, is made up of Negroes and whites to promote racial cooperation. Sen. Olio D. Johnston (D-SC), She's crying all the time.—Producer Mike Todd, whose wife, actress Elizabeth Taylor, is expecting a child. This boy (Stephen Gergich, 19) is sick. He needs treatment. — Passaic, N. J., Magistrate Charles Breslow, of youth who police say kissed women burglary victims. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Seven— W. E. Sturges gives us the information that Edward Thurli- mann and party, who have been visiting in Germany for several months, sail from Hamburg on August 8. Nineteen Seven— The Misses Grace and Ada Clements, Grace and Emma Mohler, Bessie Haas and Minnie Easley will go to Lake View tomorrow for an outing. They will be joined by friends from Lake City. Nineteen Seven— J. R. Whitney and party, consisting of Frank Nockels, Carroll; Philip Siepp, son of a Chicago millionaire; A. W. Crawford and H W. Dysart of Franklin Grove, 111., Mr.' Whitney 's former home; and an expert chauffeur drove into Carroll Saturday in a fine 25- horsepower four-cylinder two-seated Locomobile making the trip overland from Chicago in three days without accident. Nineteen Seven— • An all-around change took place in - the employes at the North Western station Monday, James Griffin, who has been "In charge of the baggage room for low these I6 ;years, has been promoted to night ticket agent and John Connors of the freight house suet ceeds Mr. Griffin as day baggage* man. . , Bible Comment— 'I Have Called You Friends' By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. When Farrar Fenton, the able English layman scholar, who translated the Bible into modern English (Oxford University Press) translated I Corinthians 13: "If I could speak in the language of men and angels, but have not friendship, I should become an echoing trumpet." he had at least some warrant for using "friendship." Other translators had said "charity" and "love." For Jesus had' hallowed that word "friendship" when He called His disciples "friends" (John 15: 15"). I suppose there is always a question of exact meaning in translating a word. English words for those of Greek or Hebrew may be an approximation, but much scholarship gives assurance that the reader of the English Bible has a reasonably accurate rendering of what the sacred writers wrote. In any case, the English Bible has an authority of its own, and its English words define moral and spiritual realities of their full value for those who read only in English. In this respect the word "friendship" may have all the meaning to which Jesus gave it as He spoke to His disciples. The examples of friendship are many, and two have been outstanding in literature and tradition. In the Bible it is the friendship between Jonathan and David. In the secular world it is the friendship of Damon and Pythias. I suppose that in the language of today such friendships would be described in terms of "pals" or "buddies." The latter term at least would have strong emphasis and meaning in the light of the war experiences that brought men together in times of stress and danger. How deep and lasting are the friendships of today? One could not answer with any accuracy or authority. But I am inclined to think that the trend is toward individualism and self-sufficiency, rather than toward relationships of mutual trust. Men who are as much together in daily business life as buddies in war are often in open or secret conflict, sparring for place or power. In my morning paper as 1 write is the front page story of some conspiring to oust others in a large organization. Even in professional circles such rivalry destructive of possible friendship, is not uncommon. Religious circles, even, are not free from the conspiring for place and authority. This is true as increasing bureaucracy in church organizations makes emphasis on authority more pronounced. However, I think it is in the churches and church circles that true friendships are most commonly found, deepest and most lasting. We hear much of church quarrels, and they are often played up in the newspapers, but the great, steady stream of ongoing friendship that binds members of a church to one another are not made so evident. As a former pastor of four churches in widely varying communities I can bear witness to this. Later, as an editor, I have seen some disgraceful exhibitions of rivalry among denominational leaders, though the great majority of such leaders have been truly Christian. But of the churches I can say that when the members sing "Blest be the tie that binds our hearts in Christian love" they mean it, and practice it. That is what makes church life so rich and fine. Wilmer Pfannkuchs Spend Two Weeks at Points in Minnesota < Times Herald Newt Service) LAKE VIEW - Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Pfannkuch and daughters are back from a two-week trip to Willmar, Brainerd, Walnut Grove and, St. Paul, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Janson of; Sioux City were weekend guests in the George Jansen home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jansen and family of Bridgewater were dinner guests Sunday. Mrs. Orville Meyer and Pam were additional guests. The Rev. and Mrs. Walter Hofman and family of Bellflower, Calif., were Friday visitors in the Don Harper home. Mrs. Hofman' and Mrs. Harper are sisters. I Mr. and Mrs. Ancel Steffens ofl Sulphur Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Steffens and Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. Leone) Steffens and Richard, Mr. ano. Mrs. John Luft and Rufus Peter, all of Storm Lake, Mr. and Mrs. Art Luft of Truesdale. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Luft of Sac City, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Luft and daughter Carol of Holstein, and John Peper, were guests Sunday in the Austin Keiser Sr. home. Evening guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Detterman, Nemaha, and grandchildren, Mark and Mike Tischer and the Vincent Detterman Jr. family of Manning. Mrs. Kenneth Freese and son Rickie of LeMars arrived Saturday and will spend two weeks in the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Keiser Sr. while her husband is at camp. Kim Keiser returned here with Mrs. Freese. She had been a visitor in the Freese home for three weeks. The Stitch A Bit Club was entertained in the Austin Keiser home Friday. Mrs. Kate Karstens, Mrs. L. D. Wright and Mrs. Paul Meyers and daughter of Sac City were guests. The group had a potluck lunch. The next meeting, August 9 will also, be in the Keiser recreation room. Judy Sinning of Omaha was an overnight guest in the K. E. Griffin home. Mrs. Virginia Sinning was a guest of her son and daughter -in -law, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Sinning. Sunday guests in the Ross Eldridge home were: Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Itobson of Early and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Robson of Nemaha, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Eldridge and son, and Mr. and Mrs. George Lau and daughter, of Kingsley. Sunday guests in the Walt Summers home were. Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Summers and son, and Mrs. Ed Peterson of Webster City. Mr. and Mrs. Art O'Tool of Sac City were additional supper guests. Mrs. Barbara O'Tool of Carroll was a Thursday and Friday visitor in the Summers home. Mrs.! Robert Andrews; son Dickey, and Kenney Gerdes all of Des Moines were weekend guests in the John Gerdes home. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wariner and daughter of Schaller, were Sunday guests in the Billy Cleveland home. shelves and stacks of products in the modern supermarket would think nothing possibly could have been forgotten. But grocery manufacturers who spend more than a billion dollars each year pre-selling the consumer say that something has been— personal contact. Have you ever walked Into a supermarket intent on buying a certain product only to be unable to locate it? Once the shopper walked into a store and asked the grocer for what she wanted and he made up her order. If he didn't have a wanted item in stock, he could order it. Now with self service the rule, the shopper browses around. If she doesn't find what she wants she either gets something else or gives another store her business. Both retailers and food manufacturers are tackling the problem. The large retail - distributors have buying committees meeting regularly to decide which new products to handle and which present products to discontinue. "They pass judgment on hundreds, even thousands of products a year," Paul S. Willis, president of the Grocery Manufacturers of America, points out. Some retailers are trying ways to give the shopper more of a say. Some of the ways being tried, but in only a few stores, are: A centrally located suggestion box for shoppers. Small bulletin boards with pads on which the shopper can write a memo to leave at the check out counter. Reply cards addressed to chain headquarters with space for shoppers' requests. Courtesy counters where shoppers could make their requests known to store managers. Q — How does a fer from that of a dog 's foot dif- cat? * A — Unlike cats, dogs cannot pull their claws inside their paws. Q — How did whisky, made Illicitly to evade the payment of taxes, come to be called "moonshine whisky"? A — It got Us name from the fact that most of it was made in the hills by the light of the moon. Q — Is peat found all over the world? A — Peat is seldom found in the tropics, but it is abundant in the temperate regions of both^Jorth ern and Southern Hemispheres. Q — la the Virginia creeper a poisonous plant? A — The Virginia creeper leaf looks like poison ivy, but it is not poisonous. Q—What has become of Biela's Comet? A — It broke in two in 1856 and disappeared. Q — Who originated the detective Craig Kennedy, who used science to solve puzzling crimes? A—Arthur Benjamin Reeve. In heraldry, the lion symbolized bravery and the leopard watchfulness and cunning. Most severe recorded earthquake occurred at Lisbon, Portu- gaLin November of 1755. Here's Conversation That No Woman Can Resist There are some words no woman can resist: , "Did anyone ever tell you that you look like so-and-so (so-and-so being a glamorous movie star)"? "This is, delicious; will you give me the recipe?" i "You've lost weight, haven't you? I noticed it the minute I saw you." "My what a pretty daughter. And she looks so much Uke you." "Now tell me all about your grandchildren. Do you happen to have any snapshots of them in your handbag?" "I love the way you've decorated this room." "What are you talking about dieting for—a'little thing like you?" "You don't mean to tell me this is your daughter You look more like sisters." "It can't be 10 years since we saw each other last. You haven't changed a bit." That Old Bean "An old beau of yours was asking all about you." "I don't see how you accomplish everything that you do." didn't know you had been in the hospital. Tell me about your operation." "That dress-is exactly the color of your eyes." "You simply have to head that committee. There's no one else who could do half so well." "Now I want to hear all the gossip. First, tell me • "You don't look a day over . . ." The blank may be filled in with any age, just so that it is at least 10 years younger than the woman actually is. (AU Bights mama, NEA Stmfee, la*) HUGE CRATER Arizona's Meteor Crater is about 4,000 feet in diameter, about 600 feet deep, and its exterior walls rise 150 feet above the surrounding plain. Ships carry more than three- fourths of the total tonnage of goods exchanged among nations and continents. Michigan usually ranks first among states of the Union in the sale of hunting and fishing licenses. Presents Library With Two Books LIBRARY .NOTES— By Miss Sadie Stevens (Carroll Librarian) Dr. W. L. McConkte has presented the Carroll Public Library with two outstanding books. "Our Friend the Atom," by Heinz Haber. illustrated by the Walt Disney Studio, is the fascinating story of atomic theory. A wealth of color pictures and explanatory diagrams accompanies the clear, concise account, which traces the history of atomic research and the scientists who contributed to the many discoveries. The author tells of Democritus, the Greek philosopher who first put forward the idea that atoms exist; Gallileo, Gassendi, Newton and Boyle, the discoverer of elements; of Lavoisier, the champion of exact measurements; of John Dalton, who composed the atomic theory of chemistry; and of Avogadro, who shrewdly worked out proportions within molecules. Then follow the recent and history-making modern achievements: the discovery of electrons; Roentgen's ray; Bec- querel's studies of radioactive uranium; the Curies' work with polonium and radium. The conclusion explains how man can have benefits of enormous power, of better health, of more food arid even the blessings of peace, if the atom is properly used. The World 's Great Religions — Life. This volume of magnificent photography and art is a panorama of mankind's spiritual heritage. It contains the six articles on religions which appeared in Life in 1955 with, according to the publisher, 160 pages of additional material on the religions and extracts from their scriptures. An introduction by Paul Hutchinson is also included. The combined material makes an eye-catching and enlightening Introduction to the diversity of religious' expression. Oelwein Area Abounds lit Iowa History IOWA BECKONS NO. z5- (Last In Series) ' •' 7 OELWEIN utv-Nearly a century ' ago this northeast Iowa ' aril" chilled to the bloody Indian wat »V ? Today a memorial stands in Westfield Township to the battle* fought between the Sioux, Fox and Sac tribes. And just to the north of ' Fayette County crumbling old Ft.' Atkinson reminds the tourist of the) government's effort to protect the tribes from each other. Rich In History Fayette County is rich In early. Iowa history and break-taking see*, nery of wooded hills and picturesque valleys and streams. Situated in the southern part el the county is Oelwein—named for a pioneer settler, G. A.. Van Oelwein—and the Chamber of Commerce now has the slogan, "In all the world, only one Oelwein." Several city-owned parks and Lake Oelwein offer picnic and recreational facilities for citizens and visitors alike. Fishing abounds. The town is located on Iowa Highway 3—part of the Chicago to. Black Hills route—and state 150, linking the Twin Cities in Minnesota and St. Louis. To the north is Fayette, home of Upper Iowa University, celebrating its centennial this year. And to the northeast in the valley town of Clermont is a monument to one of Iowa's early governors. Cabin in Park A tiny, one-room cabin is kept in an Oelwein park as a symbol of the way of life of early settlers in this area. Several state parks, offering a variety of facilities, are located in the vicinity. One is Backbone State Park near Strawberry Point—the gateway to "Little Switzerland"— about 20 miles east of here. The, park is the state's oldest and has a 125-acre lake. Near Edgewood is Bixby State Park with picnic facilities and a "cave in which ice is to be found all summer long. Brush Creek Canyon State Park near Arlington also is a favorite picnic spot. A trout hatchery in Backbone Park furnishes young trout for the many clear, cold streams that abound in northeastern Iowa. Kleinlein Hollow For those interested in historical spots is Kleinlein Hollow just north of Strawberry Point. About 100 years ago John Kleinlein built a substantial stone flour mill and a brewery in this scenic valley. Both buildings are still standing although the world has passed by this area in search of more accessible business sites. An all-weather road now _ leads to the Hollow and vacationers may enjoy tracing the course of the mill-race and following the waterway that was dug by hand for more than half a mile around a hill to join the water from two large springs into one stream. Another old stone mill building is that one at Motor on the Turkey River below Elkader. An outstanding example of the mason's art, the structure rises more than 80 feet above the stream. MECHANICAL HEN"? . . , "Fre'sh from the nest" Is the advertising claim on the side of this egg, vendor In Austinburg, O., and most children think that means right from the wooden hen perched atop, it. The first of its kind in Ohio, Lewis Enqulst, a local poultryman, gives It the once-over. So far It has been very successful, with mawj'people who may sot really need eggs-putting their awaey fas Just to see how H works. Jim Prince's Birthday Noted at Party in Westside ' crimes BwalS News Sarrlee). \ WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mr a. Tom Armstrong had guests Tuesday in honor of Gene Prince on his birthday. Guests were Mrs. Glennie Prince, Carol Ann and Jack of Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. Don Wieland and Karen Sue, Mrs. Etta Schoenjahn and Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Schoenjahn and their guest, Jim Prince. Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Roster- mundt and daughters, Monica and Mona. and Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thiedeman were guests at a picnic supper Thursday evening In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grau and Craig of Arcadia. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. Melv in Hagge and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Dau, all of Manning. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kock entertained relatives at a family gathering in their home Monday evening in observance of Mr. Kock's birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Koenck, Mr. and Mrs. William Campbell, Mrs. Emma Koenck, Wall Lake;, Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Kock and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Kock. Mr. and Mrs. William Kock, Mrs. Henry Kock, and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Nobiling an d Marvin. A picnic Sunday evening at the farm home of Mr and Mrs. Earl Dixon honored Mr and Mrs. Wendell Cottrill and daughters, Janet. Rita and Lori, of Cincinnati, O. Others present were Mr and Mrs. James Quandt, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Kock and family. Carroll; Vernon Nilsen and Ha Mae NU< sen, Vail; Mr. and Mrs. EmU Deft- barn and Mr. anc! Mrs. Myron Dettbarn and family. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. FbjJUp Wenzel and family drove to Lake Okoboji, where they had taken their daughter, Sandra, and her friend, Kay Bauers, of Manjujag, to senior Cub Camp at Walth'et League Camp. <. :,»...•*.•.;{• . Twyla Kaspersen and Jeariett Andersen of Omaha spent ^wl weekend in the home of\^r| Mrs. Leroy Kaiporsen and f and Jeauott spent th«;>%" in the home of her parent Arcadia. 'v -v ''*'>...•

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page