Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 19, 1957 · Page 13
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August 19, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 13

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, August 19, 1957
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Voilo! Nothing Isolated About Youth and Crime Statistics The other day aa official of New Vorit City's Youth Board decried what he described as public hysteria over a recent flare-tip of youthful crimes ia the country's biggest city. He said the incidents were "iso-j lated" in the sense that they bore no direct relation to one another, and indicated thereby that he did not believe they constituted evidence of a crime wave. He admitted the public should be made to grasp the seriousness of youthful criminal offenses—killings in these instances—but still felt that the newspapers had carried matters too far. Police officials in the city then reinforced this view by arguing that things were better than they had been a year ago, three years ago, and more than a decade back. Whatever may be the truth about this particular series of crimes, there is nothing "isolated" about the statistics which show the almost uninterrupted growth — per- centagewise — of youthful crime in the United States. , To suggest that things are markedly better and that the newest New York outburst is an unfortunate departure from an improving trend is to cast a distorted light on the crime situation among the nation's youth. ftttl** Hftcsld, t«f(•«!(> Monday, Aug. !*, Nobody wants hysteria in dealing with this problem, and actually there has not been any 1 real sign of it in New York or elsewhere. Most of the time there has been too much of the opposite commodity — public lethargy. A good many scientists seem to feel that what the American people need to demonstrate is a greater capacity for indignation than they customarily show. The crime problem has many sides. It is deep laid. It will not solve itself.' And it will not be solved unless enough people get stirred up about it. Neither the press nor anybody else ought to hove to apologize these days for proposing that something positive and comprehensive and lastingly, effective be done about juvenile crime in New York and every other corner of this land. Thoughts Thou hast not given water to the weary to drink, and thou has with- holden bread from the hungry.— Job 22:7. There can be no Christianity where there is no charity.—Charles Col ton. U.S. Gathers Air Strength During Disarmament Talks By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON—(NEA)— Just .in case the London disarmament talks fail and the U.S. is still forced to maintain a strong, armed posture, America's prime defense will not be found weakened. In fact, while the disarmament talks have been grabbing the headlines, the Strategic Air Command ' has been quietly pushing programs which will bolster its deterrent strength. These developments were revealed during the recent convention of the Air Force Association. SAC is now well into planning for the day when it will receive its first shipment of intermediate- range ballistic missiles with ranges of 1,500 miles. "The day they deliver the first operational missile to us we will be prepared to use it," a SAC spokesman says. That date will be several years before the delivery of the 5,000- mile intercontinental missile. But even then manned bombers will still be an important part of SAC, it is believed. Phasing out the manned bombers and phasing long-range missiles Into SAC's mission, of course, is a precarious job, with an error one way or another likely to leave the country dangerously exposed. But the job does not look as difficult as it was first thought to be. SAC's strategically placed bomber bases will be converted to missile bases. This will not require a great deal of physical change. Missiles will be delivered to bases via cargo aircraft so the long landing strips will still be needed. Larger storage areas may have to be added. The big problem emerging from tlu's planning is the expected difficulty of holding in service the missile experts who will have to man these new weapons. This problem will be greater than SAC's present headache of trying to keep its present crews in uniform. There will be more competition from industry for these missile experts. . SAC's second vital program currently being pushed is the worldwide dispersal of its bases. This is being done on the assumption that the first strike by an enemy will be at SAC's planes and bases,. It also assumes that an enemy will not strike unless he believes he can wipe out America's deterrent force with that initial blow. If the enemy isn't positive that he can do this, he knows that at best he will be horribly wounded by what's left of the U.S. retailia- tory or deterrent force, So he isn't likely to attack in the first place. This concept also assumes that one enemy bomb can wipe out one U.S. base and all its planes. If a full wing is located on one base it could be wiped out, theoretically, by one bomb. But if a wing has its three squadrons dispersed on three separate bases it becomes three times as difficult for the enemy to wipe out a full wing. In other words, by putting the same number of planes on more bases the value of each plane is greatly enhanced. Actually, if the number of SAC bases is doubled, it becomes more than twice as difficult for the enemy to wipe out SAC's retaliatory ability. This Same theory applies to the day when intercontinental missiles are the opposing weapons. But the need for the original enemy striking force is dispersed, because missiles are not as accurate as planes. In other words an enemy would have to plan on shooting four missiles to wipe out one base, perhaps. So if the number of bases which wil be targets is doubled, the number of missiles an enemy must have to be sure of wiping them out would be quadrupled. The actual figures on the new bases SAC is dispersing to is a secret, of course, • „ The final major effort of SAC at this time is the incorporation of new jet KC-135 tankers into its refueling system. The first of these huge flying gas tanks are just being delivered to SAC and crews are being checked out in them. The KC-135S will give the new B-52 bombers real intercontinental capabilities. They wjll permit the B-52s to take on fuel without slowing down and without dropping down from the cruising altitude. The speed which the KC-135s add to the mission of a B-52 is considerable. And every minute will count if the big shoot starts. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By iDWIM E. JORDAN. M.D., WrIHin f.r NEA' Servle. Hand Numbness in 'Night Is Common and Complex Numbness of the hands at night is both a common complaint and a rather complicated ', Q— I have had a great deal of trouble for the last several years with numbness of my hands when I wake up in the morning, Some- 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 as second-clans matter at tb* ost office at Carroll, Iowa, under ie act of March 3, 1879. DO Ih Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is }Jtl , ™-'<rt,y, to,the u«e for repuWloa- Son of afi the local new* printed to this newspaper as well as all Af dts- patches. * Official Paper of County and. City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week I * $»r*«uf X^i«ffllii"'§SSHip|( ;. 'per month ^,^gZ7r.,..A. U |lsewb*r«rhj g>Wf»*<M eiiftwjWjTlH fowl] 0^,,—^ ,, outajdt &*». yei/.-.-^JESS; il OmisWt fewi^jftQAUb. times this is so uncomfortable that it wakes me from a sound sleep. What can be doiie for it?— L. T. A-Prpbably tha most common cause of this- uriconiforjtable sensation: is sleeping with tjje arms over the bead. Apparently this, habit results in pressure on some of the nerves in the armpit or the blood vessels in that area and may be relieved by changing the position of sleeping. It may be necessary to fasten the arms to th» lower part of the body in some loose fashion. But there are other varieties of numbness, some of which are limited to one* side of the hand or the 9ther, depending on which of two principa.1 nerves appear to be pressed upon" or otherwise irritated during sleep. Sometimes these nighttime sensations .are.the result of a disorder <n th,e' $>$ region resulting in pressure bji sgrne o| the nerves passing down the 'arms. Some pwsons whose occupations demand repeated mot'ions of the wrM,for thpsynj, ttjoyepieuts da' velop these symptoms and may bj . U ii often not * nc; matter to make a diagnosis or to outline successful treatment. Q—I am a teen-age girl and am much troubled by dark circles under my eyes. I get plenty of sleep. How can I remedy this?—J. C. A—It is believed that there are a number of people who have thinj skin under then eyes and that! therefore the blood vessels show through and create the appearance of dark circles. This is probably j an inborn quality ^vhich is notj amenable to treatment. I should think that appropriate cosmetics would be the answer. Q—I have.had peculiar recurring attacks whfc'h, seem to be quite .puzzling. First my eyes feel pinched together and uncomfortable and then my face. After this I begin to swell. Ice bags help but the swelling lasts some time and the last attack was the worst. Can you explain this?—Mrs. C. B. F. A—This sounds like a problem with what is called giant hives, giant urticaria or angioneurotic j edema.'It is considered to be ani allergic disorder, but it is often] difficult to find the particular substance which brings on such an attack. It carries some hazards, particularly when it occurs around the face or neck, so that I should suggest that an allergy specialist be consulted to see if the cause can be ( found or. if not, what treatment you should take whenever you suffer an attack. Q—Is it possibip to have a temperature of 108 and a pulse of 120 and live?—Reader. A—It is for a short time. Such temperatures have been recorded with subsequent recovery of the patient. . A Child Cannot Explain Her Acts of 'Selfishness' SO THEY SAY If (racketeer Johnny) Dio had one failing, it was the inability to ^say no to anybody. — Anthony Doria, former officer in United Auto Workers Union. I earnestly believe that Com- •munist' infiltration into the Middle East is .highly dangerous to the very existence of the Middle East as sovereign states. — President Camille Chamoun of Lebanon. I think I would remember (having ah affajr with party girl Francesca de Scaffa) but to my knowledge I never met the lady in my life.—Actor Clark Gable, on testimony made in criminal libel trial of Confidential magazine. As I moved into public life I was to find that what I had learned about people from my speculator days applied equally to other af- fairs.-rFinancier Bernard Baruch. By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Under psychoanalysis a nervous, self-distrustful woman recalled a certain childhood experience. For her sixth birthday she was given a coral pin. She loved it. One j day her mother asked to borrow [ it. The child said no. Outraged, the j mother called her a "selfish brat." | and refused to speak to her for j two days. j The patient, reliving this painful] memory 30 years later, told her doctor, "My mother had a habit of giving things away. Or losing 1 them. I feared that she would give away or lose my pin. So I didn't refuse it because 1 was selfish but because I was afraid of her carelessness. But I didn't dare tell her I thought her careless. I didn't dare even know I thought it.' Her misjudgment of me that day founded my fam}ly reputation for 'selfishness'—the problem of my life." j I report this story for a Mrs. M. j who dislikes a recent column of I mine about a mother who loaned a j daughter's radio to a younger child without its owner's permission. When the daughter objected, she too was called "selfish." Writes Mrs. M., "Selfish is what the girl was. Why shouldn't the mother have said so?" Because such judgment is often misjudgment. Like the patient who was driven to psychoanalysis to recover her stolen innocence, children are unable to give us their true reasons for refusing to share a belonging. It is more dangerous to diagnose the refusals as "selfishness" than it is to diagnose a physical disease we know nothing about. A child's development of unselfishness is spiritual growth and is hot .our responsibility. Our baby arrives here already containing his power to love precisely as an acorn arrives containing its power to become an oak tree. We did not endow him with this power. It's not our business to direct its development. When we interfere in his spontaneous growth into love by condemning him as "mean" and "selfish," we show ourselves to be as foolish as we'd be to rail and scold the acorn for refusing to expand itself. If parents feel it necessary to do God's work for Him, I can't see why they bother believing in Him. Brutal Youth— Some people get so mad at their government they threaten to get out and vote, Remember Way Pack When Nineteen The firemen are circulating a paper to secure money to furnish their new hall, formerly the Modern Woodman room in the Kurtzhals building. Nineteen Seven- George Swallum was among the lucky ones from,this county to receive 'a certificate from the state superintendent last Thursday, Nineteen Seven— Q. b. Mitts has gone to Hays, S, D., to visit his son Walter who is located on a claim. Nineteen Seven— The Old, Settlers held their annual meeting on the 'Coon River at Cpon Rapids last Thursday and the gathering was fully up to the Standard of former years. "Oov- Garst presided as president of the day. Judge Conner of Denispn spoke, Officers elected for the ensuing year were W. & Orchard, president; John Hood, vice president; c. 0. Gojcip, Ncrftuy; sad |. D. He«ry, historian, Q—How many chemical elements are known? A—Discovery of Element 102 — the 10th and newest snythetic element of the atomic age — has been announced. The new element has the proposed name of Nobelium, after the Nobel Institute for Physics. Q—How close to the South Pole did the explorer Sir Ernest Shackleton get in 1909? A—Within 97 miles. Storms and a food shortage forced the party to turn back. Q—How many states border on Mexico? A—Four — California, Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas. Q-7-What chemical, sometimes found in drinking water, seems to prevent tooth decay? A—Fluorine. Q—How did the expression "laugh up one's sleeve" originate? A—It started in the 16th century when people dressed in clothes with wide sleeves, particularly in the royal court. To hide offensive laughing, they would put the whole sleeve over their heads. Every young man dreads the time when he'll become old and useful. Woman Must Organize to Be Ready for Emergencies We Reclaim Teen-Agers That We Have Put Behind Jail Bars? (Third of Four Dispatches) By WARD CANNEL NEA Staff Correspondent ELMIRA, N. Y. - (NEA) This is the town where Mark twain died, convinced that the awful truth about life was despair. This is the town where many of New York City's convicted juvenile thugs are sent for classification, some of them to remain to serve sentences. The old guard, patrolling the manicured lawn of the Elmira Reception Center and Reformatory, said bitterly: "When I signed on as a guard inside here 35 years ago, it was all silence and file. Today it's a play house. Those gang kids in there wouldn't think twice about beating up a cop. But you lay a hand on them and it's your job." Inside, behind gate after barred gate, is a clear view of the crisis in New York's — and America's— correctional system. s Overflow of Youth Every cell is filled. Iron bedsteads line the corridors to hold the overflow of young offenders— 17 per cent more this year than last. These are some of our 16-to-21 age group who have come to pay an uncertain price for their lethal defiance of conscience, law and human life. The remainder who are not in other correctional institutions still roam the city streets with their knives, razor blades, bats, guns, whips, belts, chains. With most prisons desperately overcrowded with young hoodlums, judges must think twice about handing down a jail sen: tence. And so the youthful offender, full of deadly high spirits, stands a better' than even chance of getting off with a reprimand in the custody of his parents. Most Reclalmablc Of all criminals, these grim children are usually considered by correctional experts to be the most reclaimable as useful citizens. On paper anyway. The facts, however, about any 100 young people in jail are: 1. At least 99 will be released after an average of 18.5 months. 2. At least 63 will be back again on another conviction. "It's hard to believe that the per capita crime rate will decrease," said Federal Prison Director James V. Bennett, "in view of the increasing number of cars, great mobility of our youth, rising divorce rates, increasing group tensions and other contributing factors. "Projecting present trends, I estimate facilities will have to be found for 250,000 felony prisoners by 1976." Statistics show that one out of three of these convicts will -be young people. In the offices of one of the nation's: leading prison architects, LaPierre Litchfield, partner Clarence Litchfield points with wry pride to blueprints of a new maximum security prison for Lebanon, Ohio. INSIDE ELMIRA REFORMATORY: Behind gate after barred gate, a clear view of the crisis in our correctional system. "It's a well designed fortress," he said, "It represents years of experience, study , and building. It's a prison that needs the fewest number of supervisors and administrators per number of prisoners. But it's also the least susceptible to programming. This is the kind of prison where convicts do time." Sharp Indictment One of the sharpest indictments of the nation's correctional system comes in the breathless anger of. Gen. Charles Brandon Booth of the Volunteers of America. From a lifetime of experience in volunteer prison work, Gen. Booth watched young, convicts file into the Elmira Reformatory chapel. "Our economics are wrong," he said, "Take a young carpenter who has committed a crime. He used to make $24 a day. But here his skill is worthless. "It's worthless to his family who now needs charity. It's worthless to whomever he injured because he can't pay for his crime. And it's worse for society because we have to spend between $850 and $1,600 a year to keep him jailed! "And we never teach him that despite his imprisonment he owes society h'is living." Problem Stated In its most practical terms, the j problem of dealing with these I "most reclaimable" criminals was stated by an Elmira guard: "Look at those cells. Radios. Pictures. Clean sheets. In a couple of years they'll have television. We're taking the fear out of prison and what does that leave you? I'll tell you: A bunch of kids who rush to shake hands with Frank Costello when he comes out of jail." ' This guard's opinion, once unpopular, is gaining ground. A New York psychiatrist (who carries an illegal switchblade knife when h« walks city streets) put it this way from his experience with juveniles: "The best therapy for these anti-social kids is force. Rough them up regularly. Let the police use nightsticks on them. There won't be any need to send them to jail. They'll have lost their value to their gangs and to themselves." Sorry Lesson From the general secretary of the American Correctional Association, Edward Cass, comes the sorry lesson of experience: "" "When we're threatened by personal jeopardy or excited by a prison riot, we scream for action. Out of jeopardy and with pur mind on other problems, we are cpntent to send criminals to jail and let them rot." .The result is a nation badly in need of more prisons. And Federal Prison Director Bennett saying again and again: "Re-examination of America's outmoded correctional concepts is long overdue." And from prison architect Litchfield: "I'll make it even stronger. Either we change our approach or we'll have more correctional insti« tutions than cemeteries." Next: Correction. A king can do no wrong except ', when someone holds an ace. ' By the time it's coof enough to; get down to work these days it's j time to go to bed. Love has been called a lot of things but it always remains just ] one silly thing after another. A girl marries a fellow to lean j on his strong arm and sometimes j winds up sitting on his neck. j Wouldn't it be fun to be in all! of the places summer post cards; "wish you were here"? i A popular person is one who en-; joys being bored. j Lots of stenographers halt die- j tation because they're spellbound.! A smile a minute is the speed ' that makes everybody feel hap-j pier. j The woman who has the best i know well in advance when she is time in life - other things being equal — is the woman who is prepared for the unexpected.^ Such a woman doesn't havf to turn down an invitation to go on a business trip with her going to spend an evening out. Always Prepared And she keeps up with her own, work and obligations so that an: emergency doesn't throw ber com pletely off balance. Being pected prepared actually unex- . . _ more than being well-organized — gives a woman's life and personality for the nothing hurry-up —- ..-,.. ,. husband because she nasn t a thing to wear." She keeps her wardrobe up and in repair. She can win a reputation as a gracious hostess because she keeps i flexibility. a pantry shelf stocked for an inv She can take advantage Dromptu meal. That lets her back | portunities and meet urn . up her husbands "Why don't we i demands on her time and energy au go over to our house?" invita- without panic. i of op 1.1 tions with real enthusiasm. U she has small children she has a list of competent sitters so that unexpected invitations can be cepted. The worn P.JJ just pue sitter Whenever you wonder how ai always seems able to meetj any emergency; you can be pretty j _.. ,, , sure it is because sl^e has .organ in who depends tefd her life to meet the always has to'peeled. 11 Rlfhto werved, NgA Service, lac.) Leonard Petersen Attends Conference On Campus at Ames (Time* • Herald N«w> Service) WESTSIDE —'Leonard Petersen left Tuesday morning for Ames where he attended a two-day conference and school for school secretaries.* Saturday evening dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wiebers were Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson and family of Omaha j and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bledscoe of Denison and August Wiebers. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Terona- witz and daughters of Trenton, N. J. are visiting in the home of I Mrs. Teronawitz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kroeger of Vail. Friday evening, they were visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kroeger. Mr, and Mrs. Alvin Ehlers and, family of Clinton arrived Tuesday j for a week's visit in the home of j Mr. and Mrs. Herbert. Snyder of j Westside and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur! Ehlers of Arcadia. \ The Otto Vetter family held a ! picnic Sunday at Graharr Park in < Carroll. Those attending were Mr. j and Mrs. Emil Schmidt and sons | and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Vetter, i Westside; Mr. and Mrs. Art Bran- ] ning and family, Mr. and Mrs, i Earl Borkowski and family. Car-' roll; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Reis-; sen and family, Vail; Mr. and Mrs.; Raynfond Vetter and family, and i Mrs. Dave Dalgetty and family of Manning. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lightfield of Waterloo visited from Thursday; until Sunday in the home of Mr. j and Mrs, Ed Vennink and family, i Mrs. L'ightfield and Mrs. Vennink j are sisters. j Mr. and Mrs. David Freese j spent Sunday at Storm Lake. In | the .afternoon they attended the] wedding of Joyce Redenbaugh of Storm Lake to Eric Radke of Aurelia, in the Baptist Church at Storm Lake. In the evening, they j attended a picnic at Petersen, in j the home? of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph ;• Pingle. ' ' Mrs. Leonard Petersen entertained a few friends in their home Saturday afternoon, in observance of Cynthia's birthday. Guests were Mrs. Dean Price, Jackie and l Sandra. Mrs. Fred, Mumm, Steven and Gail, Mrs. Merlin Roster- mundt, Mona and Monica. In the and also her uncle, Elmer Petersen. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hargens and family of Atlantic, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kroeger, were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kroeger and family. Additional afternoon visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Hansen and Carol Ann of Manning and Mrs. Melvin Wilken and Marcia. Mr. and Mrs. Don Jenkins of Omaha spent Saturday and Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Vennink and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schuman. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Vennink and Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Schweisco of Denison. Saturday afternoon Mrs. Henry Wilken entertained the Jolly Six Club in her home. At cards,'Mrs. Wilken received the high score prize and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf, second high. The hostess served refreshments. In two weeks, Mrs. Schelldorf will entertain in her home. B, E. Von Glan attended a con- Two Lake City Families Vacation In Ontario, Canada (Tlme» Herald News Bervlee) LAKE CITY — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gass and family are spending two weeks at Larsson's Camp, One-Sided Lake, Ontario, Canada. Also vacationing in Canada are Dr. and Mrs, Glen Host and sons. Mrs. Louie Hodgin, who ha§ been visiting here, returned Fri- dya to her home in Mound City, Mo,, accompanied by her brother, Alfred Gillilland of Lake City. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Johnson have as their guests this month their daughter, Mrs. Joseph Sudano, and Barbara Ann, of Toledo, Ohio. Guest of Dr. and Mrs. M. J. McVay is Dr. McVay's sister, Mrs. E. C. Giberson of Lincoln, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. Lelan Clark have returned from a week in the Black Hills. . Harold Laumbach, Jr., of Re- nervation commiGSioners meeting I chelle Park New j ers ey, spent at Denison Thursday evening. The the wee kend here with his ui*cl« two contestants for the "Queen of and aunti j^. and Mrs . j. T> the Furrow" contest, were selected' k aum baeh and both girls, from Vail, Sylvia! Wenda i' Joh nston is spending Baker and Helen Petersen, are Ar- |six weeks at the lowa state Gol . We-Va students. j, ege camp for civil engineering Lu Ann Kroeger is visiting in;students near Wirt, Minn, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald j Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Whipple Hargens and family of Atlantic. j an d daughter, Betty Jean, of Ce- Sunday afternoon callers in thejdar Rapids are spending two home of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Linde; weeks with relatives in Lake City were Mrs. Gene Lydlle of Persia, i and Auburn. Mrs. Whipple is the Mrs. Ernma Oierich of Council i former Dorothy Jean Dunn of Bluffs and Miss Emma Olaf of j Lake City. Missouri Valley i Back from a week in the Mrs. Leonard Petersen accom- i Osarks are Misses Betty Harden, panied her sister-in-law, Mrs. Nor-'Lake City; Katie and Lulu Belle bert Kaspersen, of Carroll to An-; Breidert, Lidderdale; and Loi« keny Friday where they attended-Bode, Courtland, Minn, a short, course in cooking. 1 Mrs. James Cooley, the former „______ j Florence DeSart, was honored vcrADir'wn-M (Friday evening, Aug. 9, at a mis- GRAND RAPIDS Mich (*-A "llaneous shower in the parlorf ••* *\ «* *•' *-* JTXrtiT li,/O t lfj.lv II. *nr~~t\ g t\tn Dortiict n Vi 11 y>/»1t liar A Wfte nearby Sparta farmer has solved ° f the ^ re M^M^ ^8^!" a problem of a tornado shelter by! esses were Mrs> *?"* ue&8 ™' pumping an old cistern dry and ; converting it into a safe under- 1 ground place for tornado weather i M land Mrs Le* St rand 1 Lyle Anderson said the project f M c £ , s niecM didn't cost a cent. He pumped the , d f „ „£ Q cistern dry with a fruit spray ng , rf f G Qu d and stocked it with drinking phvlhs DeSarte wasv at ^ ' ter, blankets, tins of farm and personal records plus a transistor radio ' Mr, and Mrs. Warren Tow»ji«n4 havl> as Mr: and and Mrs. Clara Pelersen, visited, Chewing gum factories ought to j end Mr. Towflsend.'* sisttr f give stenographers birthday pres- H. A. Lowe, of fijl" " ents. ^ „.' ''wl.V,:^: A?-'•*''-'-- 1V<', . ? >' v Minn., the former &«f*

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