Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 21, 1957 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 21, 1957
Page 3
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Editorial— Special Session Threat Unpopular With Congress So? President Eisenhower for the most part has had better fortune in pressing his foreign programs than on the domestic front. Perhaps mindful of that fact, he has now put Congress on notice that if H slices deeply into new foreign aid appropriations he may summon the lawmakers this fall for a special session to try for more money. Originally this year foreign aid seemed headed for a very bad time. Then the President swung into action and used both pressure and persuasion to stir public support of his program. Largely he succeeded, though the foreign aid authorization bill he finally signed — for $3,367,000,000 — was some 500 million dollars short of the sum he asked for in May. Mr. Eisenhower knew, however, that when Congress got around to voting the actual money for this aid it would chop a good deal more off the total. That has been the custom in handling foreign as-j sistance for many years. The appropriations committees draw the purse strings tighter than the authorization bill recommends. Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Aug. 21, 1957 the President is anxious this year to hold the rest. Hence his warning that if Congress appropriates less than the authorized total he might call the legislators back and compel them to re-examine the matter. Congress doesn't like this kind of pressure and could be sternly resistant. The House vote of 252130 to slash $809,650,000 below what the President called a rockbound minimum might be a reflection of this resentment against pressure. On the other hand, the lawmakers don't like the exposure of a special session, where they are so obviously on the spot. It is the first time Mr. Eisenhower has resorted to this tactic, which President Truman employed in his regime with much fanfare. It will be interesting to see what happens if Ike is forced to execute this strategy. Thoughts In whom are hid all the treasures of wisdom and knowledge.— Colossians 2:3. Rppaneo ho hoe 0 I^„„J „ i„„i cnn ', Common sense in an uncommon Because he has already lost 500 j degree is what the world calk wis . million dollars of his desired goal, 1 dom,—Samuel T. Coleridge. Gluck's Post in Ceylon Is Far From 'Political Plum # By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The donnybrook over the appointment of Maxwell H. Gluck as U. S. ambassador to Ceylon reveals that somebody is pulling somebody's leg. Senate Democrats charge that Gluck bought his "political plum" with a $30,000 contribution to the Republican party. When asked at a press conference if this was true,. President Eisenhower got pretty huffy about it. He said that he knew Gluck was a darn good businessman, but didn't know about any contributions. K. Crowe, discovered that the embassy's tiny staff meant that he had to do much of the routine office work himself. This may account for Crowe having been absent from his office for 182 days during his tour of duty there. These absences were not connected with diplomacy or illness. There are no huge problems for Gluck to tackle when he arrives at Colombo to take over. The basic instruction he has received from the State Department is to try to keep relations with the Ceylonese government on a friendly, even keel. But he could run into serious trouble. . , Ceylon is strategically located In the first place, the difficult! in terms of the cold war so working conditions which Gluck j there's the constant threat of Rus- faces for the next few years in steaming Colombo, Ceylon, do not make the job a political plum by any stretch of the imagination. In the second place, if it's true that he did buy this job for $30,000, then he's not the good businessman Ike thinks he is. Mostly because of the oppressive, unrelieved heat of Colombo, the State Department rates it a hardship post. This gets the undermanned staff there extra pay. But the ambassador does not receive this bonus. If Gluck's critics in the Senate conjure up a vision of him enjoying a gay, mad existence in an exotic Far East city, with oriental luxuries available at ridiculously cheap prices, they are quite wrong. Colombo is a drab port city. It has a few interesting sights and places. But the city has none of the excitement and gaiety of many other large Far East cities. The American colony there is small, consisting of a few businessmen. The diplomatic colony is unexciting and composed of second-level careerists from the other countries who are checking the days off until their transfers come through. The official residence of the Glucks is comfortable and adequate. But it contains none of the special conveniences they enjoyed in their slick New York City apartment. Only two bedrooms of the residence are air-conditioned. All of the offices are air-conditioned. And that's fortunate because Ambassador Gluck will be' spending long, arduous hours at his desk. His predecessor, Philip sian subversion and propaganda to watch. And this chore is going to be more demanding from now on. Russia opened a new embassy in Colombo a few weeks ago. This move invariably signals the start of a Red offensive of some sort in a country. Whatever the Soviets plan to do from this new base of operation it will not make Gluck's chores easier. Then, of course, Gluck will be starting with the whole rhubarb over his appointment hanging over his head to embarrass him. The fact that the whole world knows that he was ignorant of the name of the Ceylon prime minister (S. W. R. D. Bandaranaike) when quizzed by a Senate committee is a strike against him. Even if the Glucks find some spare time, they will discover that Ceylon has only limited facilities for recreation. The mountain fishing near the resort of Nuware Eliya is good. There are some good golf courses nearby. But that's about the end of it. There used to be fair hunting around Ceylon. But several months ago a deer was shot during a special religious period and all hunting in the country has been banned. The deer was shot by a visiting diplomat—not from the U.S., for a change — and the uproar has been violent in the country. The experts in the State Department who have briefed him report that Ambassador Gluck is sincerely enthusiastic about his new job. He'll need plenty of enthusiasm to keep him going in this post for the next couple-of years. How Rights Bill Caught in a Political Wringer By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst WASHINGTON un - This is an ABC on how the civil rights bill got caught in a political wringer. sidered to be suffering from some obscure nervous ailment for many years before the true cause was identified. As a general rule, brucellosis is . a chronic and long-lasting condi- j tion. It is difficult to diagnose be- j cause there is no single test which identifies it with certainty (except a blood test which sometimes fails to reveal it even when present). It is also difficult to treat because it calls not only for control of the infection, but elimination of the germ from the body. Probably the most promising treat-; you can g j ve Though we've met ment consists in administering; nis peop i ei we don't know them mixtures of various sulfa drugs , well as tney are neW comers to our and antibiotics. i community. . . ." Epidemics have been reported ! Thoughtful, Disciplined Teen-Ager Deserves Trust By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE \ ored suit, she is not apt to indulge Writes Mrs. R., "Our 17-year-old " daughter is dating a 23-year-old man. We feel he's too experienced for her and need any reassurance her sexual impulses to no satisfying purpose. If she gives thoughtful Christmas presents, she's accustomed to thinking in terms of other John Scalph Family Of Bur bank, Calif., Honored at a Picnic (Timet H«nld Newt Service) LAKE VIEW - A family picnic supper in Speaker Park honored the John Scalph family of Burbank. Calif. Members of the family who attended were: Mr. and Mrs., Minard Peterson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jurgen Peterson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clem Reuter and the Ed Meyer family of Wall Lake. Mrs. Lawrence Peters entertained six neighborhood children Tuesday afternoon in honor of her daughter Irene's 5th birthday It will be lucky if it comes out alive. The House debated it 14 days, the Senate a month, before passing it. The House voted the kind of bill the Eisenhower administration asked for. The Senate made drastic changes. In the House an overwhelming number of Republicans, with a majority of Democrats, put it over against the opposition of Southern Democrats. From a political standpoint this was good business for the Republicans. Negro Vote at Stake With both parties anxious for the- Northern Negro vote in the 1958 and 1960 elections, Republicans could rightly say after the House vote: "We far outnumbered the Democrats in getting this bill through." The Republicans got the jump on the Democrats in the Senate too by leading the way to consid- John Kelsey of Omaha was an j eration of the bill. But there one people's needs. She's unlikely to inflict panic, guilt and social condemnation on a young man she's; d° n Frederickson home, returning out-of-town guest Mr. and Mrs. Jess Hill of Marathon called Saturday afternoon in the Harold Tjaden home. Supper guests Friday evening in the Stanley Westrom home were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Olson and daughters of Connecticut. They were overnight guests in the Marvin Rohde home. The visitors and the Rohdes were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. Millie Westrom. Mr. and Mrs. William Wildeboer and daughter, Joleen, of Bernis, S. D., were Sunday morning callers in the Stanley Westrom home. Mr. and Mrs. Don Terpstra and family of Omaha and Mr. and Mrs. Orrie Davis and daughter of Paulina were afternoon callers and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Westrom of Storm Lake and Marvin Rohde were evening callers. Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Heath and family of Carroll were afternoon visitors also. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jandel and family and Wanda Thorpe of Omaha were weekend guests of Mrs. Lula Thorpe. Mr. and Mrs. Don Winands of Dunlap were Sunday visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moore met their son, Roland, and family in Des Moines Saturday evening. All were overnight guests in the Gor- from germ-infected milk. In fact 1 ! ' m being asked) 1 lhink - whfither I interested in. | Sunday evening. The Roland .„,...„ „ liri ,. cl If she delights in children and Moore family moved to St. Paul the disease is usuallv ro^ot** ! Miss is ° a"sexualty'rwp^nriWe i l ? k , es P. ride in h , er homemaking Monday. w» ST- • r us4ua " y .contracted j } rf * i skil i s , she's a girl who prizes her! Dinner guests Sunday in the .win ™ F \" • u milk r° r COm " j Inst Pa ri of ™ 0 ,-in 0 i»f ™ n„f ; Potentialities as a woman. She will \ William C. Miller home were: •ng in contact with meat from in-! Instead of answering, let me Put j t men t appreciate Mrs. H. J. Hill and son, Hobart. fected animals. It attacks many | some questions: : them too animals and this fact has made it | Can Miss R. save money to buy • if she is pleased when her moth- necessary in many cases to de- j something genuinely satisfying? j e r buys a becoming dress, she's stroy whole herds or flocks. j Does she enjoy the children she j nearly outgrown competitiveness Although brucellosis remains a. ^ ab - v u ^ ts , „ f ° r . ?t Does shet ! with mother. Sure of her own at- serious health problem, some ; thoughtful Christmas presents? Is \ tractiveness, she will feel no need progress is being made it is be- 1 sne P roud of ner sa * ad dressing i to purchase male reassurance with ing fought in livestock on farms. ! a , nd "3 ochua la ,y er cake? * s she ! inappropriate sexual favors. Research work on better methods! f> eased wh / n n0er mother bu y s a of diagnosis and treatment are j becoming dress? , being carried out in many labor- 1 If "Yes" is the answer to these atories throughout the world. i questions, I myself would expect The elimination of the disease j se ™al responsibility from Miss R. in dairy herds and other livestock.!. Fo [ a daughter s response to sex the use of pasteurized milk and! > s not mysterious, detached from care in avoiding infection by con- 1 her other known responses to her tact with infected meats should do I bul 18 made of tne vef y same We parents are not in the dark when it comes to judging a daughter's sexual responsibility. Our answer lies in our own knowledge of her self-appreciation. If we feel we can't judge it, it may be because we still think of of Sac City, Lorene Hill of Ft. Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. Will Hill and daughter, Vera, and Mrs. Margaret Kolbe. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Borel of Storm Lake were Sunday afternoon and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Spencer. * Mr. and Mrs. Vern Silver took their granddaughter, Pamela Lenth, to her home at Traer Saturday. They returned home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Manuel and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Long visited our own sexuality as something j Sunday evening in the James much to cut down the danger of contracting brucellosis. SO THEY SAY It (taking defense secretary job) falls in the area of being a good citizen. — Neil H. McElroy, on giving up his $285,000-a-year job for $25,000 post. It (southern wing of Democrat ic Party) is the old man of the character material. If she can discipline her impulses to buy cheap blouses to accumulate the price of a well-tail- that had nothing to do with us as a person. We remember it as an outside mysterious force like lightning that could knock us down and kill us if we didn't run for safety. Q—Who first suggested that a sea, so to speak, on our back, and j religious motto be placed on * DR. JORDAN SAYS * ay tPWIN P. JOHDAN, M.O., Written for NIA s .rvle. Undulant Fever Often Has Varying Symptoms Several correspondents, including Mrs. J. S., have recently requested another discussion of undulant fever. This is a rather common disease, which Is a source of great J3aily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON. Publisher HOWARD B. WILS6N, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, town, under the sot 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 AP (Us- patches. Official Paper of County and City " - , Subscription Rates ' r "~ By carrier boy .deUyery per week t ,88 »Y MAIL Carroll, Adjoining Counties , Mr'yaw Carroll. Adjoining CountlesT i,,per, month ,J,,, .•. . ' , Elsewhere In Iowa, year -110,00 - 1 ,28 1200 concern to health officials and physicians. This disease and its relatives are also important to livestock and dairy interests since germs of this group may produce abortion in cattle and other illness. Undulant fever is one of several kinds of brucellosis — a germ disease. One of the difficulties with human brucellosis is that it is s disease which can cause many different kinds of symptoms, In a typical acute attack, fever, chilly sensations, <. excessive sweating, loss of weight, pains in the muscles and headache are quite common. Fever is generally present which tends to. go up and down in a wavelike manner. It is this characteristic which has given it the name of undulant fever. However, the disease often does not show typical symptoms and can be confused with other conditions. It is sometimes responsible for backache and other signs of muscular or joint rheumatism, Several years ago one of the leading, research workers on this disease. «»U'»ot*d it but was con- it's very hard to know what to do about it. — Sen. Paul Douglas (D-I11.>, on southern wing as party handicap. They (47 young Americans) know their trip (proposed journey to Red China) is a violation of the law, — Sen. Hubert H, Humphrey (D-Minn.). I'm going to talk and talk loud (before Senate Rackets Committee). — Angelo Inciso, head of Chicago local of United Industrial Workers of America. United States coins? A—Use of 'a religious motto on our coins was first suggested by the Rev. M. R. Watkinson, a Civil War chaplain. It was Secretary of the Treasury Salmon P. Chase who chose the final version of the motto and ordered it used. Q—Do carpenter ants destroy wood, as termites do? A—Yes, they chew out nesting chambers' in the timbers of houses. An extensive colony may so weaken part of the structure as to cause it to collapse. Q—Who holds the record for A Cardinal wears his red hat j participation in All - Star baseball sets of teeth during a lifetime. Q—Who succeeded in interpreting the entire hieroglyphic text of the Rosetta Stone? A—F r a n c o i s Champollion, a Frenchman, in 1822. Highest average (or mean) annual temperature in the United States is at Tavernier, Florida, 77.3 degrees Fahrenheit. China's population is estimated at 582,600,000, or more than that of the United States and Russia combined. Scott home. The third birthday of Ricky Scott was observed. Lloyd Kolbe of Sac City took his mother, Mrs. Margaret Kolbe, and Mrs. William C. Miller to Spencer Wednesday where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Anna Stephan. Mr. and Mrs. Herb A. Miller and son, Robert, visited in the Roy Lichtenberg home at A 11 a Thursday evening. only at the time of his appointment; he , wears the biretta, or cap, at other times. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Two— A large crowd last night witnessed the Daily Herald's second annual swimming meet at the American Legion, Pool. In the senior division, Paul Anneberg won three races. Phyllis M,cConkie was the winner by a hand's breadth from Evelyn Kratoska in the 25-yard race for- girls 1Q, years and under. Nineteen Thirty-Two— " The Shell Lunch Room, located at the corner of Third and Carroll Streets, formerly operated by Walter Rust, has been rented to his brother, Arthur Rust. The position left' vacant by Arthur Rust at Schmidt's.Cafe has been taken by Leonard Hinze Nineteen Thirty-Two— Marcella Pudenz of the Maple River Hi-Ho Club won first place in the style show at the annual achievement day exercises for 4-H girls of the county this morning. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Vinton Whltenack, the 12-yearrold son of Mr. and Mrs. JR.- V, Whlte­ nack. was awarded two first prizes and one second cm hir? paintings at the Sac County Fair. He is a pupil of Cecilia Eltgrotii. games? A—Stan Musial has appeared in 14 All-Star games, more than any other player. Q—Do animals as well as humans grow two sets of teeth? A—Most mammals grow two First practical automobile was built in Kokomo, Ind., by Elwood Haynes in 1892, according to Encyclopedia Britannica An estimated 10,600 persons died in fires in the Unites States during 1956, this being 875 fewer than the preceding year. Nicotine is poisonous, especially in its pure state. North Dakota's dairy plants produced 51,725,000 pounds of butter in 1955. ' (Ridkmum Put 'Private Secretary' on List of Mother's Many Jobs Among the list of jobs usually credited to the housewife, I've never yet seen "private secretary." • Yet, the way children use the telephone and as much as they are gone from home, any mother with more than one school-age child often feels like a private secretary. Before Junior hops in his hot rod he corners Mama and gives instruction on how his calls shall be handled in his absence, "If Jim calls tell him I'm at Bob's and to come on over: If Bill calls tell him I'll take my ear tonight if he can get a date for a movie. If Mr. Brown calls ask him if he wants me to work tomorrow." If Sis is getting a crowd of her friends together, she never seems to manage to catch'.but a few of them at home. So she leaves her number, then takes off with a crowd. But before she goes, Mama has to be briefed on what to say to each person who calls back. Messenger And when Mama isn't delivering j ployed at construction work, messages for her children, she is Williams Family Arrives from Coast To Visit in Dedham (Times Herald Nam Service) DEDHAM - A. G. Williams, M.E.C. and Mrs. Williams and children, Larry, Dennis and Den- tse of Oakland, Calif., are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ar- j thur Williams, of Guthrie Center and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Golwitzer, of Dedham, On their way here they spent two days with Mrs. Williams' brother, Pvt. Joseph Golwitzer, at Fort Bliss, Tex. Mr. Williams will stay here with his family until Sept. 4 when, he will leave for Boston. Mass., where he will meet his ship the USS Aeolus and join his crew. Mrs. Williams and children will remain here indefinitely. On Sunday the Golwitzer and Williams families held a picnic on the Arthur Williams lawn at Guthrie Center. Mr. and Mrs. John Wenzel of Chicago are spending a week here with Mr. Wenzel's sister, M r s. Mary Silberbauer. Mrs. William Meshek entertained the Euchre Club in her home Tuesday evening. Nelly Toovey won high score prize; Mary Bekehermes, low; and Mrs. John Pletchette kept the traveling prize. Lunch was served, Miss Bekehermes was a guest outside the club. Leonard and Norbert Kitt, Ronnie Klocke and Gerald Golwitzer spent the weekend in their homes here. They left Monday for Centerville, la., where they are em- taking messages from other moth- j RECEIVES B. S. DEGREE ers trying to track down their own; <T ' m " Hersld N,,w * 8 «« -,e «> children. ! WALL LAKE — Susan Gosch „ The telephone rings and rings i received a Bachelor of Science de- 1 held at Vail. The president thank' and Mama stops her work to take! gree in nursing at Iowa City last j ed the members for making the of the bill's main sections—no. 3 —was knocked out. This section would let the government step into all kinds of civil rights cases, not just those involving voting rights. A majority of Democrats voted for this, a majority of Republicans against. Republicans could argue rightly the Democrats had weakened the bill. The water gets muddy here. Democrats could rightly say say knocking out Section 3 would have been impossible un 1 e s s enough Republicans helped them do it. Then the Senate made a drastic change in Section 4, which, as passed by the House, would have done this: In voting rights violations the government could step in and ask a judge for an order to stop theni. Anyone disobeying could be tried by the judge—without a jury—and jailed for civil or criminal contempt. The Senate changed this: A judge could still try a man for civil contempt but there must be a jury trial for criminal contempt. Further, the Senate said in any kind of criminal contempt — not just voting cases—there must be a jury trial. Most Republicans Opposed An overwhelming number of Democrats, with some small Republican help, voted for this. The big majority of Republicans opposed it. Now the Republicans could argue, since this change would affect the whole judicial system, that President Eisenhower might have to veto the bill if this was the kind sent to him to sign. The Republicans even predicted this meant the death of the bill Democrats could argue the changes made by the Senate were, in part, an effort to compromise a bit with the Southerners to prevent a filibuster which might have blocked passage. Further, the Democrats could say rightly this might not be exactly the bill approved by the Senate in this century. But since House and Senate bills were different, there could be no new civil rights law at all unless both houses agreed on a single bill, either by compromise or by one yielding to the other. And even an agreed-on bill couldn't become law unless Eisenhower was satisfied enough to sign it. On Political Spot Republicans reacted sharply, even going so far as to say no bill was better than the Senate version. This put them on a political spot: If the Republicans fought any House compromise on the Senate bill—and there was no law this year — Democrats would accuse them of killing the legislation. The Republicans could argue, as they did, that the Senate bill was a "monstrosity" which would gum up the whole court system and was worse than none. Democrats began talking compromise: they said maybe the jury trial amendment in Section 4 could be limited to voting rights cases alone. At this moment Republicans still appear to be taking a stone-wall and perhaps politically risky stand against any jury trial amendment at all. - But then the Democrats got themselves in a box. By House procedure, the Senate bill—as a step along the path to compromise or action at all—was sent to the Rules Committee. There a Southern Democrat — Rep. Howard Smith of Virginia- is chairman and a long-time foe of civil rights. He says he wants the bill killed. And he's trying to bottle it up in the committee to prevent any action. There the bill now stands. Big Business Doing Batter ThanAve^ liflp By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK l*V-The't6>fflotiey makers in the ranks of btfcMM ">?j ness are doing decidelyrt^bettrtfe^, than the average eorporaUollfiathil ^Ji^ year. Their combined profits <te # ; .i$ also well ahead of last year and \\ Of 1955. - V''Vi In the first six months of this year 12 nonfinancial corporations^ cleared more than 100 million dol- * lars each after taxes. All but'Oh* of them (top place General - Mo* v. tors) made more than in the first. : * ; half of 1956. All but two (GM <and. Ford Motor) had higher net. in* . come after taxes than in the first "' six months of prosperous 1955. . ^ The top dozen had combined profits of $2,808,200,000 in the first ^ half of 1957, a gain .of 11.4 per cent over the $2,520,300,000 the same 12 made in the first six ; • months of 1956, and a gain of 11.3 ' per cent over the 1955 first half total of $2,521,800,000. For 588 corporations, big and * little, first, to report on 1957 prof- * its, the increase over last year 's t first total average 4.5 per cent. The list of corporations topping the 100 million dollar mark has increased each year. In 1955 there * were 10 such companies. In 1956 > Gulf Oil joined the group to make «* the total 11. This year Bethlehem ^ Steel makes it an even dozen. Although down both from last • : year and 1955 GM still is first with 481 million dollars net in the first half, off 4.4 per cent from a year ago. I Jersey Standard Oil is now close behind GM with 463 million dollars, up 18 per cent from last year. The Bell Telephone System continues to hold third place with 418 million dollars, a 15 per cent gain over a year ago. Making better than 200 million dollars each this year are fourth place U. S. Steel and fifth place Du Pont. Gulf Oil has climbed quickly to sixth spot, with Ford close behind. Three more oils follow: Texas in eighth spot. California Standard ninth and Socony Mobil.tenth. General Electric 6th in 1955, dropped to Uth, place both last year and this. AUXILIARY MEETS (Time* Herald N'cwi Service) WESTSIDE—The American Legion Auxiliary met Tuesday afternoon in the club rooms. Mrs. Delbert Scott, president, conducted the meeting.- Mrs. Frederick Mumm and Mrs. Leonard Peter- Arrives from . New Jersey for Visit in Wall Lakr (Timet Herald Htm Service) WALL LAKE - Mrs. Otto Zobel of Morristown, N. J., arrived Sunday for a two-week visit in the home of her mother, Mrs. Mary Staab, and with other relatives. Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Staab and family came Monday for a few days' visit. Mary Rose and Mike Downey of Des Moines are spending this week in the Leo Downey home. Sunday afternoon guests in the William Schwanz home were Mr. and Mrs. Charley Lange of Odebolt, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wright of Auburn, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Garrells of Dumont, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Karsten and family and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lage of Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Honnas Bahr, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bahr and Albert Erickson. , The Gosch family picnic was held Sunday at the William Gosch home. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Reiser jr. and daughters took Mrs. Donald McLeod and Joleen Anderson to Boone Sunday after a weekls visit In their home. They attended a picnic dinner in the Gunner Anderson home at Boone. En route home they visited in the Dale Barron home at Jefferson. ! Mr. and Mrs. Will Lange and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lytton and family of Sioux City came Saturday evening. TheLrnges were overnight guests in the Henry Stock home and the Lytton family stayed in the Oscar Weitzel home in Lake View. The two families "returned to Sioux City Sunday evening. They all attended the Weitzel reunion at Sac City Sunday. Mrs. Cliff Hoft and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Raine and Kathleen left Monday morning to visit in the James McCormick home at Devil's Lake. N. D. lone Brown and Wanda Sifford entertained a group of neighbors at a breakfast party Wednesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Don Newell and. Joyce of Omaha, Mrs. L e o r a Stark and Lyle and Raymond Haradon of Early were Sunday dinner guests in the William Freeman home. Mrs. Joe McMann of Omaha called in the home of Mrs. Pauline Wollesen and Evelyn Friday noon. She was en route to Fort Dodge to visit her mother. sen were hostesses. Reports were given by Mrs, William Meggers on the Crawford County meeting and deliver messages If one call in 10 is for her, she feols like a belle. And if she gets a message wrong or forgets to deliver one, her children look as though their whole social life has been threatened. So, please, all of you who com- S ile lists of the jobs that today's omemakers perform, don't forget "private secretary." (All Rifht* reserved* NBA, Swvica, Inc.) Wednesday night. Those attending; float used in the Watermelon Day the exercises were Mr. and Mrs. J parade and those who assisted in William Gosch, Mrs, Ray Koenck j the food stand on the same day. of Boyer, Billy Gosch of San Di- Refreshments were served. ego, Calif., Karen Gosch and Mrs. j James Lyng of Chicago, Lulu SAN DIEGO wi — A note left Staab of New York City and Paul -j for the milkman by Mrs. Zelma "' ' Locker asked him to be sure and close the gate because the latch Staab. Ascension Island was named for its discovery by the Portuguese on Ascension Day, J40i, SENIOR MYF INSTALLS (Timet Herald Newt Servloe) LAKE VIEW - Senior MethO- dist Youth Fellowship officers j were installed during the morning service at the Methodist Church Sunday. The Rev. Paul Potter was the installing officer. Mr. and i Mrs. Glenn Kolbe were reinstalled 1 as counselors and Mr, and Mrs. Leonard Kessel were Installed as assistant counselors. New MYF officers inducted were: Karen Riddle, president; Linda Reida, vice president; Janet Long, secretary" treasurer; Irene Rodman, ctra- mission on faith: Stanley .Duf ski, commission on witn'ess; Therkelson, commission on reach; Judy Spcoul, commit on fellowship; and Mary^^Rii commission on cUizensWp. needed repair. He replied by; There are 42 springs'flttL,,,. B< *? ! T. L « av ?. me a sc . r . ew •Wwjcity limits of Eureki^ SPJ «6. TL and I'll fix. H lot you," . Ifeuwu, JpJ &T

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