Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 22, 1957 · Page 3
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August 22, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, August 22, 1957
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Editorial— Restless Americans Put Ferment in the Ballot Box It Floats The business world is studded with market research outfits which help businessmen gauge probable customer response to their products and services. It might be a good idea if the politicians turned to this device in a big way* They already do use existing research organizations to some extent, of course. Potential candidates often run off a little private survey before taking the plunge. But if things keep on as they're going, they may need soundings on a big scale. The reason is plain. The complexion of their constituency is changing so rapidly with the changing face of America that it is hard to record it accurately from election to election. Everybody knows that the country's farm population has been falling steadily for a long time. By the 1958 elections the farmers may well represent no more than one in every ten voters. This means' politicians will give less thought to the "farm vote," that legislators from predominantly farm states will speak with a smaller voice in Congress, that the j balance of political strength will 1 shift more than ever to the populous, highly urbanized states. Within those latter states, the great migration to the suburbs continues, thus weakening further the old city organizations and buttressing the conservative vote common in the outlying sectors. •'Winning the city" doesn't have the triumphant ring in political ears it used to have. Big migrations proceed unchecked toward the Par West, the Southwest and the South,'too. The net Tfmte Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, Aug. 22, 1957 effect seems to be, up to now anyway, to make the East somewhat more Republican, the West more Democratic and the South for the first time a real two-party region in some parts. With these churning shifts still in progress and evidently due to con tinue indefinitely, it is a rare poll tician who can keep really close tabs on the makeup of his constituency from year to year. What is happening, naturally, makes election campaigns infinite ly more intriguing to the onlooker, though painfully uncertain for the politician. More important, without any evi dent loss of stability in govern ment, it introduces a greater fluid ity and flexibility into the American political system which serves well the Cause of democracy. The age of political czardom, of easy entrenchment in "sure" districts, appears to be fading. In their restless moving about, Americans have got their society in ferment, no doubt of it. Probably there aren't many politicians who wouldn't like to see this popular game of political musical chairs called off for a while. Thoughts While it is said, Today If ye will hear his voice, harden not your hearts, as in the provocation.—Hebrews 3:15. O, brother man! fold to they heart thy brother, where pity dwells, the peace of God is there. —John G. Whittier. Scrupulous Screening For Queen's Garden Party By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA)—The White'House announcement of the schedule of events for visiting Queen Elizabeth hadn't been re-! leased 10 minutes when the British embassy began to get swamped with calls from socialites, social climbers, lobbyists, diplomats and miscellaneous government officials. What they are after, of course, is an invitation to the Friday afternoon garden party for- the Queen which will be the biggest social event of the year. About 2,000 invitations will go out. Deciding who shall get one will be the most scrupulous social screening to which this town has ever been subjected. And. there's no crashing this party. The Secret Service and FBI will be 10-deep around the embassy garden to rrmke certain that nobody' who doesn't hold his legal invitation gets in. Just before Ike announced his nomination of Neil McElroy to be secretary of defense, he revealed that the Procter & Gamble chief had been subject to numerous prior investigations to determine his fitness for the job. But it turns out that these probes of McElroy were nothing compared to the scrutiny he and his record are getting from the services now that he's definitely going to get, the job. For example, the Air Force is J trying to determine if he has a tendency to get air sick, v/hat his favorite plane is, how many relatives he had in the Air Force and whether he's a pilot. '• The Army is doing elaborate research on McElroy's favorite foods, how well he plays golf, his hobbies and preference in automobiles. The Navy is pushing a similar line of research. You never know when such personal information on the boss will come in handy. Wisconsin's Sen. Alexander Wil- Big Baseball Changes Like Big Business By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (*> — Big baseball like big business is changing with the times. Regional differences are disappearing for many lines of making money. Space is contracting. New markets have opened up since the war — for baseball as well as for business — and old ones shrivelled. Business Forces Back of the move of the Giants from New York to San Francisco are such business-type forces as inflation, the high cost of living, the high cost of doing business, major advances in transportation Syria Soft Spot inJl Middle East Progrmi On Jan. 7, in an^exTfrta^iradltf^i Congress of Eisenhower's- -il£fri r " gram, Dulles pictured thre^fe$|l| from communism in the Middle 41 East: outright armed flttacg ^lilB ^f: version and take-over by .itturwSJ Dulles said the first 't .t $e *tp would be met "if need be by 'tha- armed forces of the United f States." He predicted the Oth'Ier^ two would be thwarted by increased confidence and anti-Communist vigilance resulting'> from"! the shield of U.S. military protec -j tion and ready economic aid; : 5| Never Accepted Aid But Syria never accepted any aid under the Eisenhower pro-: the impact of new industries Uke j S™rn^m^niS" -'.T™ 0 .!™".? ,n^ ram - K was g eltin « arms from television competing for the con- \ ^k ed Tou^l fsS ?or sue!! Russia and recent * si * ned •» sumer dollar. ! J _j D ™ agreement with the Soviets to get Changing habits of the con-j p ' - d Altprnatlvn I economic assistance from them sumers, including the family car; Confronted with thisC commu -l - Thus any con «^"« the Syrians and the new cult of togetherness.: nists wfire t , ikd to take play a big part. Participation, ch direct tt k m ft sports like boating, bring increas- Middl £ £ast But th m had an ing sales to many industries-but alternative; to try to take over less attendance for spectator from within by su £ version or even sp ?nV - ' • u. • u military means. Inflation is in the picture be- ; And yEisenhower . s program had cause the costs of running a big • •;_„„, „„„,„ F „„ M,„ 1 M«IP hasPhall tpam have eon t n° direct answer for the question: ..J Lt « JLl £1 AM !-! i What does the United states d °i w °uld not invade such a country h » «f K ., e -nL« h«« oiner, if the Communists in any one! but would learn to live with it, as* if«*«rt..n«!Lif, --t- ;* , „ f J country-or in one country after! the United States gets along with Unfortunately, gate receipts „ * „„ U „J „„,,,„,. . ,„ U „._ have followed a different path, i mother-seized power by subver- By JAMES MARLOW ! Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON UP).- The soft spot. in President Eisenhower's Middle East program shows up now in Syria, where pro-Soviet officers have grabbed control of the army. That Eisenhower program was intended to stop the spread of communism into the Middle East. Eisenhower proposed it in a special message to Congress Jan. 5. Congress approved it March 7 in the form of a resolution which would let him: Give economic aid, and arms to Middle East countries and use American armed forces there to developed was in Russia, not in the United States. But what was Dulles' solution if Communists, despite his optimism to the contrary, did get control of a Mideast nation? He had an answer for that. too. The United States, he said,; I part n* Z Afte ^eSg 'aU Now the United States and its little left over for a trip to the |a1 ? 0 ^ S >'" a - " stiU isn't clear ball park - especially if your wife | wh l her h * P r °- Sovi <* offlcer , s remarks coldly you could get the!f ntro1 °_ the * T ™ . thas made same result by switching on th e i Syria a BuMian satell,te " TV set. dren, such additional substances are even more necessary. Cow's milk, which forms the basis of most artificial feeding formulas, differs chemically from human milk. It contains a larger amount of protein, a smaller amount of sugar. There are some less important differences.- When artifical feedings are nec- Massey Feels Actor Should Not Identify Himself in Role Seek Fresh Fields Eisenhower never pretended his program had all the answers for <?n thp GianK are <sepWr.e fresh kee P in g communism out of the fieWs wit ^^Sni ^Slr 3 " BUt H 6 ^ 317 I- 8 ?? B t the Brooklyn Dodgers may short-! es *? m £ mor t °P tlmi ? tlc : At ly follow them to the West Coast. ! least h « * dH °" e time ' and at an " Home game attendance for the' otner ne amn l Giants has dropped from 1,600,793 Massey is happy to return to> 1947 ?° 629,179 last year. This 1955. It picked up last year but is trailing again now. Communist Yugoslavia. Tuesday the new Syrian army chief of staff, Maj. Gen. Aflf Bizry deriding American leadership al- though speaking kindly of Eisenhower, accused this country of di- • recting an assassination plot against members of the Syrian government. Bizry was asked at a news conference in Syria if he was a Communist or pro-Soviet. He.avoided a direct answer, but said: "Is it forbidden for a person to carry thoughts?" George McCoid To Work on the Illinois Turnpike (Times Herald N«wt Service) WESTSIDE — George McCoid million dollars last year. It is es timated that one million of that came from home game admissions, $600,000 from TV rights and $300,000 from concessions and the ey likes fried chicken better than he does art and doesn't care who knows it. He attended an art exhibit luncheon thrown by an outfit called Manpower, Inc. The exhibit featured paintings by business executives. Wiley made a fast pass at the exhibit and demanded of his hosts: "When do we eat? I'm hungry." Lunch wasn't due for a half hour but the people in charge of the affair managed to serve it 15 minutes early. "I guess paintings are interesting," Wiley told a Manpower executive, "but give me this fried chicken over art every time." No electronic machine could total up the number of arches which have fallen, varicose veins ruptured and legs which have been wrecked as a result of standing up at private cocktail parties in this town. So just to make sure that such a thing can't, happen in Washington's public drinkeries, Alan Payne, chairman of the D. C. Alcohol Beverage Control Board, is recommending that the regulations prohibiting stand-up drinking in such places be tightened. A rule which has been on the books since repeal forbids drinking hard liquor in a public bar while standing. You must be seated at a table. Recently this rule has been challenged, however, and Alan wants to make sure there's no further wrecking of D.C. feet if he can help it. Donald Quarles, deputy secretary of defense, was seated in an open grandstand surrounded by high Air .Force brass watching an air show recently. It began to drizzle and one of the AF officers near him rushed off the stands, borrowed a sergeant's jacket and threw it over Quarles' shoulder. "Great heavens, you can't put an enlisted man's jacket on a secretary," said a colonel, who whipped the sergeant's jacket off and replaced it with his own. By HAL BOYLE _ m NEW YORK i* — A strange: his most famous role, but for his! year it is running farther behind thing has happened to Raymond \ own reasons. | T he Dodgers scored a high of, 1,Massey. ) « ActuaUv rd m anv one with ! 807,526 home game attendance in Massey, a former tractor sales- j ^b^! hands who tded to get 11947 and a low of 1 ' 033 ' 589 in essary, however, cow's milk with;™ 3 * 1 wh ° served , as a sM ™ «_| the part away f r0 m me," he said, sugar added serves as the basis of two ^ortd wars, also has achieved; cheerfully knotting his big fists, the formula. Protein in the form recognition as one of the world's i Overwhelming Role of strained meats has been report- leadin g acto «- _ . ... . f ^ , . . ed valuable for infants in prevent- 1 . He has appeared in 60 motion! But not because of a mission­ ing anemia I pictures and 150 plays. All his life i aI *y urge, or because it suits my Milk continues to make up a ! |l e has f lun S t0 one thesis about j Politics-although I am so Repub- laree part of the food durnw the ilus P rof ession - that an actor i"can it makes my skin crack, first vear of life But pureed veee-' should never identify himself per- j It s simply because the role itself like. tahles mashed bananas eee volk !sonallv or emotionally with a role is so overwhelming. I 'd be glad Home game admissions brought j °Ttjw. vc " eu ! ^T 5 lur >" ,uu " I "^uuaug aSwrtaoVotS play the Devil - if he gets the Dod S er£ around two million ! al Blu " s - Saturday, where Steven in cruiser, and perhaps other foods ar ^ usua /j formance wiU be orer p enough good lines." ™ *™ .u. i received a medical check up fol-! Roh Frp( The Giants took in about 2V4 left Sunday for Elmhurst, 111., where he will be employed by the Western Construction Company on the Illinois Turnpike. Mrs. William O. Stoelk accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Dale Gerdes and Steven of Wall Lake to Coun- Redenbaughs On Vacation at Sioux Narrows (Timet Herald' Netr» Service) LAKE VIEW — Mr. and Mrs. William Redenbaugh and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wicker of Ft. Dodge plan to leave Saturday morning for an eight day vacation at Sioux Narrows, Ontario, Canada! The Redenbaughs are taking their cab- i dollars , TV $750,000. and isfactory diet all the time. The greatest gain in weight is during the first six months when the average infant doubles its birth weight. During the second half of the first year, the weight gain slows down and weaning or removal from bottle feeding is generally completed. It seems to me that the need of an infant for a satisfactory diet is well illustrated by the following: If a grownup who weighed 150 pounds gained weight as fast as a new-born infant, he would weigh 300 in six months and 450 in a year. , , \ .u ., , , . tu . .lornwnce wm oe puurer — . - - FTE | IB»: ? .VCU « ..WIU«BI ««« up loi-1 B ob Freeman left Friday for his ly added to the diet during this j "g^^Xt happens" When awe- The public may confuse Massey! World Series $295,000. | lowing his serious lUness. Steven is | home m Oakland, Calif. aft*-»- pe ^ ^ i- r .r • iJ struck strangers meet Massev for with Mr 'L'—as the actor refers' Th e money problem isn't con-! one v . ear 0l °, a " a na f ? pem several I visit with relatives in Tennessee ^aLtfduVTnVthe 6 ^ K I ^^im-but Massed "hbSSf.wS ! fined to the New York teams. Es -j m *f hs ^f^. „ l a » d with his brother-in-law and Lciniri^Mim , ifirst w °r d * °f meeting will * be, I offstage, enjoys playing nobody j timates of the total income of the | Mr and Mrs. Orville f Thiederaan , sister, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peters. ^^^^J^ m Sin?\^''" Fom score and se ven years! other than Raymond Massey. an! 16 major league clubs run under| and family Mr and Mrs Edward Mrs . Richard Messenbrihk visit- it so important to maintain a sat-, afjo _ / , i actor proud of his craft '40 million dollars. Operating ex- j Meyers and family, and Lena Lincoln Image I Over a plate of cold cuts at the! penses and taxes bring profits j Meyers attended the Schultz fam- For to millions Massey is the 1 Century Club, Massey took a few, down to about four million dollars, j [ e " ni °" ft the Odebolt park man who took Abraham Lincoln! warm whacks- at what he consid-l Right after the war attendance Odebolt Others who attended ers wrong with the U S enter- 1 at the major league parks topped! were: Louis P. Wietzel, Paton; tainment world. 2° million. It has fallen to around! Mr. and Mrs. Albert Diersen, Ode"American acting, as exempli-116 million a year. Loss of gate j bolt: Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Gronau fied by Marlon Brando, is the best j receipts have been offset only in; and family, and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. SO THEY SAY Let's not talk about sex.—Ac tress Sophia Loren, at start Washington news conference. off the penny and made him a living image again. To them he is Lincoln. "When people ask me if I don't get tired of portraying Lincoln, I get a definite homicidal urge," remarked Massey, pointing out that it is nearly 18 years since he opened on Broadway in Robert Sherwood's "Abe Lincoln in Illinois." "Since then I have played him only a few times in radio and television." But next month he will portray the great emancipator again during a 72-city road tour of Norman of iCorwin's "The Rivalry," the story of the famed Lincoln - Douglas de- I welcome the opportunity to visit my Christian brothers in Red China. — Rev. Warren McKenna, one of 15 Americans invited to visit China. Why should I get mixed up in all that misery? — Former President Herbert Hoover, refusing comment on politics on his 83rd birthday. V , { * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IDWIN f. JORDAN, M.O., Written for NIA Sarvlc* Mother's Milk Still Is Best Food for New Baby All of the information which I have seen indicates that the best food for a new-born "infant is the mother's milk. It's a mistake for Paily Times Herald DaUy Except Sundays and Holiday! By The Herald Publishing Company 109 West Fifth Street »". Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter aVthe post office at Carroll, fowa. under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dls- patches. . Official Paper of County and City ' r - Subscription Bates By.qfrrler boy^dellver^per week $ 48 Carroll, Adjoining Counties C ^rroufTdJoTning , cTuntTwir~ ,, " ,J<l * W aer month Bljtewhare In Iowa, year 1,35 We have already found that many polio victims sitting idle in wheel chairs may be returned to useful and profitable occupations. Basil O'Connor, president of National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, on rehabilitation plans. bates. Gronau, Kiron; Minnie and Frank Dobbert, Mr.> and Mrs. Charlie Dobbert, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reecy, Odebolt; Mr. and Mrs. Ar- in the'world," he said, "but I! part by sale of TV and radio think that some of his imitators i rights, represent the American theater at I Sure of Filling Bill its worst. i The West Coast is sure it can "I don't believe in the modern I supply the fans to fill the big ! thur Maak, Mrs. Lynnel Baker and theory of self-identification in the j new stadiums it plans. There is j family, and Mr. and Mrs. John circuit TV at a much higher return than radio and TV now bring the ball clubs. But there are some sizable money matters to be cleared up., theater, and never have. I don't think you go to the theater to see yourself on the stage (you go to be entertained), and I don't think the actor can identify himself in the role he plays. Kock, Kiron; Mr. and Mrs. Russell W. Smith and family, Early; Mr. and Mrs. Leland Weitzel and family, Wall Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zadow Jr. and family, Early; Mrs! The National League or the Giants If he does, he can't be an ac- ] may have to pay one million dol tor. He's a dead duck. An actor i lars in damages to the Pacific portrays emotions in a role—he doesn't feel them." Of the 10,600 Americans who perished in fires during 1956. 6,300 died in buildings and 4,300 outside buildings. At the end of the 18th century, candlesticks superseded lanterns as a household necessity, .according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. a mother not to nurse her infant unless she's physically unable. I do not mean to imply that in fants cannot be successfully bottle fed, since artificial feeding of this type has been carried out satis factorily many times. ,tt is clear, however, that the breast fed usually gain more weight and are healthier than the bottle fed. The food needs of infants are important both from the standpoint of quality and quantity. Modern infant care includes frequent weighing during the first few months. Any failure to gain weight because : i of insufficient intake is thus discovered quickly and remedial steps can be taken. Quality means what kinds of food arf glvenrThe* starch, fat; protein, and mineral needs are excellently supplied injv'm Q t h e r's milki. B^^ftlf, bovijeyfr. is fre? quently supplemented by giving an infant some orange juice and cod Remember Way Bock When Q — Is there- a historical basis for the novel "Mutiny on the Bounty"? A — Yes, the British ship Bounty sailed from Tahiti for the West Indies in 1789, with a cargo of breadfruit trees. The brutality of : Captain Bligh drove the crow to mutiny. The novel is based on this event. . Q — Which is the largest gland in the human ,body? A — The liver which weighs from three to four pounds. Q — When did people develop the dance? A — Dancing is probably as old as the human race. The earliest records of people dancing are cave paintings found in northern Spain, which are believed to have been drawn about 50,000 years ago. Q — Which is the oldest U, S. military post now in service? A —West Point, New York. Q — How long did the Haps- burgs rule? A — Members of the family held thrones in central Europe from 1273 until 1918, except for a few years. Spain produces one - half the world's supply of olive oil from more than 30 species of olive trees. Coast League for invading the West Coast. The San Francisco Seals franchise can cost the Giants $125,000. And the Giants have a four year lease on the Polo Grounds here involving $525,017 in rental and taxes. It may be a sport—and in fact the national pastime—but some times it's hard to tell it from a business. Reunions and Birthday Parties Held at Manning Couples married less than a year buy 40 per cent of the carpet production of the United States. Nineteen Thirty-Two— The Hungry Five orchestra of Westside surprised Jess Schwarzenbach at his home on North Crawford Street Friday evening in honor of his birthday. The evening was spent playing German music. , ' ' ,. . , Nineteen Thirty Two— The fourth annual picnic of the Thelen and Goedert families was held at Lakeside Beach, Storm Lake, yesterday. Nineteen Thirty-Two— •A call for more fruit jars for use in canning fruit and vegetables for the needy was issued today by W. H, Scharnweber in behalf of the local welfare committee,. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Two more closed banks of Carroll County will soon pay dividends, according to Examiner H, L. Farmer. Orders have beep, prepared for a 25 per cent dividend to depositors of the Dedham .Savings Bank and a 20 per cent dividend by the People's Savings Bank of Templeton. The collapsible opera hat was invented by Gibus, a Parisian hatter. With so many autos on the road these days we certainly don't need wars to keep the world from becoming over-populated. _____ Leona Giermann and family, Kiron; Mr. and Mrs. Gayle Siebrecht and family, Odebolt; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Friedrichsen and family, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Schultz and family and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schramm and family, Kiron; Mrs. Ardis Schroeder and family, Odebolt; Mrs. Louise Schultz, Wall Lake; Lawrence Jobsen, Ryan; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schulte, Odebolt; Mrs. Alma Schultz, Kiron, and Mr. and Mrs. James Neville, Odebolt. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell H. Bauer of Burlington, guests of Mrs. Agnes Frank, visited Saturday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Brandt, Sally and Craig, at Carroll. Mrs. D. E. Benton Jr. and children left Saturday for a visit with relatives in Rochester, Minn. Mr. and- Mrs. Harry Rose and (Times Herald New« Service) MANNING - The Groteluschen family held a reunion and evening picnic at the William Joens home I children of Audubon and Mr. and in South Manning Aug. 18. Those i Mrs. George Dreessen visited Sun- present were Mr. and Mrs. Wal-lday afternoon in the home of Mr. ter Groteluschen, Columbus,! and Mrs. Harold Ahlquist and fam- Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Keat, ily at Bronson. Harlan; Claudia Groteluschen, | Dinner guests of Mr! and Mrs. (fhdk miML Should Record Mom's Pleas to Save Wear. Tear sharp when they are repeating a request for about the sixth time. "I've told you over and over," "Keep your voice pleasant. A sharp, nagging or disgusted tone of voice used by a mother in speaking to a child makes for an unpleasant atmosphere in the home," says a child guidance expert. Since nobody ever tells Mama just how to keep her voice calm \ starts to rise in anger and pleasant when she is telling Junior for the fifth time to go to bed, I'm offering a suggestion: Why not a gadget for the home on which Mama can make a number of recorded requests and commands in a nice, sweet, calm tone of voice? Then instead of saying irritably, "Please turn that thing down," Mama can simply push a button Glendale', Calif.; Ruth Grotelusch­ en, Evanston, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Keat and family, Manilla; Dr. and Mrs. O. W. Joens and daughter, Marshalltown; Mrs. Lowell Cooper, Oskaloosa; Mrs. Anna Groteluschen-and Carl, Mr. I and Mrs. Ted Groteluschen and j family, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Grote- j luschen and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jensen and family, Audubon; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Grote­ luschen and family and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Joens and family. • , Mrs. Alvin Hagedorn entertained Aug. 15 in observance of her birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louie Hag"' Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Otto and family. Mi .... Howard Hugg and family were Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Reese, Mike and Cindy, of Ames and Mr. and Mrs ed from Tuesday until Friday with Lillian Armstrong at her cottage at Arnolds Park. Mr. and Mrs. John Obman of Rembrandt were Friday evening Visitors in the Mrs. Minnie Gilson home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gilson and family of Nemaha were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. Minnie Gilson. Mrs. Robert Wright and children, spent a week visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Larm at Royal. Mrs. Harvey Wilson attended the 45th wedding anniversary observance of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Peters of Sac City Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Lindquist of Ft. Dodge were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wicker in" their cottage at Provost Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Wetzstein and daugh-; ter, Mr. and Mrs. William Reden-;: baugh and Mrs. C. C. Wetzstein were guests at a family picnic at the Wicker cottage Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. pwaine Germann of Whittemore returned from a vacation trip to Colorado Monday. Their daughter, je'annie, had been staying in the Iver Fee home: for two weeks during their absence. All returned to Whittemore.- on Monday. Mrs. Evelyn Ellis of Washington, D. C. and her brother, Joe Kettering of Odebolt spent Sunday in. the Burt Ellis home. Mrs. Ellis is a sister-in-law of Mr. Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hackbarth visited in the Francis 0)son home al Storm Lake Sunday afternoon, From there they .and" the Olsons;' went to Arnolds Park. Mrs. Louis Quirin.aSd son, Neil'' of Alta and two grandsons, were;; callers Saturday morning in the'; John Grohe home. f Mrs. J. S. Whitney and daughter Walter Wellendorf, Marjorie and; Betty of Storm Lake were guests Tommy, of Sac City. j Sunday in the Billy Cleveland Mr. and Mrs. George McCoid 1 home. Mrs. Homer Fey and daugh4 and sons visited Sunday in the ter of San Francisco, Calif., and Tobe McCoid home at Dow City. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fey of Scran- Mickey McCoid returned home ton. Mrs. H. H. Rohwer of Park; with his parents after spending a ; Rapids and her son-in-law. • and week with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dreessen entertained Sunday evening at their home in observance of Gary Lee's fifth birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louie Gehreing, Denison, Mr. and Mrs. Walt Voege and family and Mr. and Mrs. "Jeorge Dreessen. Saturday evening visitors of Mr Gets Tired When you stop to think about it, , » r , „ „, T - , ^ mothers' voices usually crow i and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lome and Mrs. Glen Lenz in observance * Otto, Manilla; Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 1 —*- -ter Dammann and family, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Meislahn and fam- daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tes- sem and son of New Orleans, and Mrs. William Cleveland Sr. warty, guests in the Billy Cleveland home; on Sunday. Mr. .Tessem returned^ to New Orleans. Mesdames Rohwer, Tessem and Cleveland Sr,, were supper guests. Mrs. Rohwer and daughter will visit for a faw- days. / Mrs. Laura Finegan and daugh» of Mr. Lenz's birthday were Mr. j ter Helen of Carroll were Sunday' and Mrs. Herb Nammy and family j visitors in the Arnold Kelly homef' and Mr. and Mrs. Ervin D. Lenz • Tim Kelly observed his 8th. birth* begins Mama" Then "her "vo'ice ilv ' Audubon; Mr. and Mrs. Mel-! and sons. jday. Six neighborhood boys were; arts to rise in anger vin Eischeid and family, Halbur; j Monday visitors of Mr. and Mrs.; supper guests in the Kelly home. About 20 recorded announce- Mr and Mrs - Hug0 Hansen, Mr. j George McCoid and sons were Lee I Monday evening in observance at, ments ought to take care of a and Mrs Alfred Ahrendson and j Peters of Arcadia and his guests, j Tim's birthday. ' ^ mother'* most often reDeaterl reJ daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest | Mr. and Mrs. Robert Neindl and Will Weitzel of Elsmore, K«oU rests I Grimm and family, Mr. and Mrs. 1 son of Long Island, N. J. Mr. j and Mr. and Mrs Archie Ludlum If the experts aren't going to let'William Hass, Mr. and Mrs. Wil-j Neindl, a reporter for the New i of Erie, Kan. visited in th|ft,<U B,; be human enough to'show irri-^Ua" 1 Dammann, Mr. • and Mrs. {York Times, is an army friend of | Weitzel home from Friday until! us tability when we have said "no"! Henry Otto. Mrs, Tena Otto, Mrs. four times, then maybe we need a | Bertha Hagedorn. Mrs. Elmer set of recorded remarks, A mother isn't a machine. But if Otto scored high at pinochle and Mrs. Walter Dammann, second. and her own calm recorded voice Itional as one. why not let a ma. will give the request pleasantly, [chine make it easy fqr her? <AU RUM* Mterved, NBA SOTVtot^lM.) she is supposed to act as unemo-launch was served by the hostess. About 80 per cent of an automobile's weight is steel. Mr. Peters. Mrs. Neindl was a war bride. She and Mrs. McCoid were residents of Belguim at the time of their marriages- About ona-fourtn of the average family food budget is spent for meat audi 4 Sunday. Mr., and Mrs. Will Evj granddaughter, Evelyn Green River, Wyo., wdMh ^ryJi Ann Antweiler of Caspels IWya., visited Mrs. W. H. Wayar. "MB»&

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