Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 23, 1957 · Page 6
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August 23, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, August 23, 1957
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•Editorial-*Cash Needled Badly for Huge College Problem Temporarily, at least, th« pressing problems of financing the great growth of America's elementary and secondary schools have been left to the states and cities. The widely held view that they can manage the matter will BOW be tested. Hard on the heels of this difficulty, however, comes the question of how to keep pace with the vastly expanding college population in America. In its recent report, the President's committee on higher education forecast a doubling of college enrollments by 1970 to some six million students. The obvious question: Where will they find a place? Present colleges and universities could not possibly accommodate them. And the nation has only 13 years to make ready for this engulfing tide. When one realizes how long America's existing college "plant" has been building, he can gain some idea of the problem's size. Unless hundreds of thousands of young Americans are to be deprived of, the college training they need and want more and more, the country must plan now for their storming of the college gates. Mr. Eisenhower's committee has some useful suggestions: Faculty salaries need to be hiked up to 80 per cent to attract teachers in sufficient number and qualify to bear the rising load. Students — or their parents — should get marked help in meet- Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Friday, Au«. JS, 1957 ing the expenses of schooling. This could include tax deductions for school outlays, and more credit facilities for students. Congress ought to encourage bigger financial contributions from private sources by making the tax laws on the subject more favorable. And it could well continue college housing loans and other existing educational aids. Except for these last proposals, though, the group does not grapple hard with the fundamental matter: Who is to provide the money for so huge an expansion of the country's college establish-1 ment? Clearly, digging up such sums can't be left to chance, or the high level training of countless young Americans may be a dream unfulfilled. If to get a sensible financing plan means another tour of duty for the President's committee, then most citizens would |say: "Let's have it." Thoughts But this shall he the covenant that I will make with the house of Israel: After those days, saith the! Lord, I will put my law in their | inward parts, and write it in their hearts; and will be their God, and they shall be my people.—Jeremiah 31:33. Snch was God's original love for man, that He was willing to stoop to any sacrifice to save him; and the gift of a Saviour was the mere expression of that love.—Albert Barnes. Something We Can Do Without Banker's 'Germ Warfare Aim is to Infect US. With Savings Fever By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent .WASHINGTON - (NEA) - Erie Cocke, President of the American Bankers Association," has been waging a special brand of germ warfare. As a prominent Atlanta, Ga., banker and as head of ABA he has been trying to infect the population with tightwad fever. He has been trying to get people to save more money. Now he has a new command post from which to direct his campaign to encourage savings. President Eisenhower has nominated him to be the new director of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, succeeding the late Maple T. Harl. The 13,500 American banks — 94 per cent of the total number in the U. S.—which enjoy the insurance protection oi the FDIC, have a total of 220 billion dollars on deposit. Cocke is a stocky, genial southern banker -r- chairman of the board of the Fulton National Bank of Atlanta—who "also raises peanuts, trees and cattle. His son, Erie Cocke, Jr., was a national commander of the American Legion. ERLE COCKE: Bankers can't sit back and wait for business. Cocke, with his heavy southern accent and southern charm has been peddling two types of banking philosophy. In addition to his encouragement of more savings, within banking circles he has tried to alter the traditional approach of bankers to their customers. Cocke believes that the old concept of the borrower going hat-in- hand to the stony-faced banker is obsolete. "With the heavy competition bankers face today they just can't sit back and wait for business, they have to go after it," he insists. "The modern bank must be a department store of financial service," he explains. His own Atlanta bank .offers 77 different banking services from high school savings programs to giving life insurance to new depositors. Although his new job is a platform for promoting his banking ideas it also entails plenty of heavy responsibilities. The FDIC fund, for example, now totals 1.75 billion dollars. Cocke points with pride to the savings record set by individuals last year and thinks it indicates a trend. Savings in 1956 amounted to 14.6 billion dollars, compared with 7.6 billion in 1955 and 12.9 billion in 1952, the previous records since 1945. Queen's Visit May Perk Up Capital's Jaded Partying By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - The visit of England's Queen Elizabeth H here fai mid-October is going to be a nice, mutually beneficial affair. What with Lord Aitrincham's criticisms of the Queen's speech' making and her royal household, it's time for her to duck out of London for a while. When she gets back all will probably be forgotten. Undoubtedly her sister Margaret will be dating some new eligible blue-blood and occupying the news spotlight. From our town's point of view it has been a hot, dry, drab summer and we need something like the Queen's visit to perk up our jaded party-going. There has been a parade of some high-ranking foreign brase through here the past year'. But there's nothing that quite touches an official visit from Her Majesty. Her visits — she has been here before — are clean-cut fun, compared to those of so many official foreign callers. She won't be asking for a loan, guided missiles, atomic sub secrets or the, commitment of U. S..troops to some remote plaee on the globe. This'll be a relief to Ike, her host, too. When some foreign potentate mixes calling with favor- seeking the President has to have endless briefings to make sure he doesn't promise the wrong thing. Then there's always that uncomfortable meeting when the visitor makes his pitch and Ike has to say no, or offer something less. The Queen's visits also always produce some juicy protocol problem which keeps the town talking for weeks. Remember those wonderful debates over whether women should curtsy when presented to the Queen, remove their gloves when shaking hands? , This visit has a pretty good pro- > pie more before she arrives. British Ambassador Sir Harold Caccia finds himself in the center of this one. He's the Queen's personal representative in Washington and he should naturally be at her side during the whole visit. His trouble is that seven other ambassadors from the 11 British Commonwealth countries were assigned to Washington before him. That makes him eighth in seniority. The M Commonwealth envoys will be in on every function from the Queen's reception at the airport to her attendance at a Maryland University football game. The problem is how to spot them in receiving lines and at dinners. Sir Harold should be at the Queen's side. But his seniority rating rules this out. For example, if the seniority rule is strictly observed at the formal White House dinner for the Queen and her husband, Sir Harold will be seated so far from, the royal pair he'd have to use a public address system to make conversation with them. Sir Percy Spender, the Australian ambassador, has top seniority among the 11. He'd probably swap places with Sir Harold. But the other six ambassadors don't want to go along with this. They can't be shoved around arbitrarily. This may not strike everyone as There are many others which lessen painful sensations to a greater or lesser degree. Anesthetics are designed to eliminate pain altogether. The general anesthetics cause unconsciousness. In this group are included several gases — ether, ethylene, chloroform, and laughing gas or nitrous oxide. Several anesthetics are injected into the veins rather than inhaled. They render the entire body pain free. The general anesthetics always must be given with great care as Set Your Child Straight On Your Real Intentions Not Speaking to Each Other On Rights Bill By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON W» - The two party leaders in the House, both in their 70s, have acted more like a couple of old-timers having a | of the four Northern Democrats sent. The Rules Committee controls the flow of legislation to the House floor. But this committee is made up of eight Democrats and four Republicans. Four ok the Democrats, including the chairman, Rep. Howard Smith of Virginia, are Southerners. Smith wants no civil rights bill. He wants to bottle up the bill in the committee and thus kill it. It can't be pried loose unless enough Dollar Still on Top But Sells at a Discount By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE i and kindly feeling appeared incon- \ •Sam's mother was in the yard sistent, arbitrary and mean to talking to a neighbor when he him. Quite understandably, he re- came pumping up the drive on his jected it. bike. Instead of braking at the) The late Dr. Karen Homey, one ir7 ;"-«oi ^«r «'~'oH «^'«7 a irr «ma «i Patch of lawn his father had sowed! of the most creative psychiatrists, ™„.?1?S^ da y before > ne rode ri S ht over called our ability to reveal the in- consciousness for long periods of ' j tentiong behjnd ouf H w ifo^ oHhl TeTKns 0 to "Si 1 His mother blew up. She said | responsibility, for oneself." manity. It permits operations and manipulations which would formerly have been impossible because of the pain waltz by themselves than legislators seriously seeking a compromise on the civil rights bill. For days Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas, 75 and boss of the House Democrats, and Rep. Joseph Martin of Massachusetts, 73 and captain of the House Republicans, have been saying of each other to newsmen but not to each other: "He can come to me if he wants to work out a compromise." Neither went to the other. Not Speaking This is the first time in the memory of nejwsmen covering Congress that Rayburn, with 44 years in the House, and Martin, .. f ninp vparold bov he i Children misjudge our intentions didn't show the sense of a three- as <?«> as we misjudge, theirs. If, with 33 ears there> have not been year-old ! we don't put their misjudgmentsj ki to each other on a piece '"' .right, we can soon lose touch, not|„> ; „_ .— R —~ 1 She said, "I don't make coconut. ^ st wJth them but ^ ourse i ves Local or regional anesthetics; cakes for babies — so just dontj as well Tna f s bad. Then, like prevent pain for a long enough; expect any for lunch." ; gam's mother, we begin to share period of time to allow procedures,] Later sne regretted humiliating the child's distrust of what we've to be carried out. With these the! nim before the neighbor. So she j done. We resent him for his failure placed a piece of cake at his place. to appreciate us. Uncertainty be patient remains fully conscious. Most local or regional anesthetics are given by injection through a needle. Here, too, one has to know what he is doing. But for certain kinds of operations local anesthetics are better or safer than general ones. Most of us have experienced the relief of analgesics or have had surgery with general or local anesthetics. It needs no great imagination to realize the terrific suffering which their use has saved us. at the table. When he ignored it. j ' Rin Y [o Infuse all ow de^ngs with she said, "Arent you going to eat j him. ' you going •your cake?" Glaring at her, he shouted, "No, I'm not!" Grabbing the remainder of his sandwich, he went outside to finish eating it. She thought, "Oh, I wish 1 understood him! Why is he always so stubborn when I try to be nice to him?" The child - centered "experts" have thrown us off the track by telling us it's important to know why Sam rejected the cake. It isn't important at all. What's important is knowing why we offered it to him. He tells us why he turned it down in response to learning that But Sam didn't know she was he got it, not out of thoughtless in SO THEY SAY The lazy man is always a better citizen and does far more good for himself and society than the '.'eager beaver." — Author William Hazlett Upson. The British monarchy has he- come a circulation stunt — along ! with Diana Dors and sin in Soho. —Columnist John Marculluss of The (London) Tribune. a very serious matter, but it has State Department protocol expert Victor Purse in a lather. He's the i we might as well have tried to gent who got King Saud in and out $ t op an express train with a pea- of town, through a fantastic set of sn ooter las to have cut wages and protocol problems," without offend- held prices in 1948 to check infla- ing the King. And Vic rates this j tionK — Roger M. Blough, chair- one as tough as any in connection with Saud's visit. Since the last visit of the royal couple, the Queen's husband, the Duke of Edinburgh, has been made a prince. Before this was done the Duke always walked three paces behind his wife. The new rank permits trying to be nice to him. She'd told him nothing of her regret at calling him a "baby" before, the neighbor. So the action that had been motivated by her reasonable consistency, but out of our genuine regret for embarrassing him. He takes responsibility for what he felt after we have taken it for what we felt. of major legislation , i^weii metiers reiurnea nome Each has sat tight, waiting for; Friday after receivulg his dis- the other to make a move to. ch ffom military service . of break through the wall that has! nearl lwo o{ service> tne grown up between the two parties; pagt „ months were spent in Alaska. The Friday Bridge Club met Fri- i day afternoon in the home of Mrs. Ed Jons of Arcadia. At cards, Mrs. Bertha Doyle received high and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf, second high, Mrs. Doyle and Malinda By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK tAV-The American dollar is selling at a discount today to both the Canadian dollar and the German mark—for quite different reasons. In neither case is the strength of the U.S. dollar, nor its first position among world currencies in question. The Canadian dollar brings $1.06 in American money because the Canadian dollar is in short supply and great demand. Americans want it for investment in Canadian securities and property. Many West Europeans are frightened by the shakiness of their own currencies and are put; ting their funds into Canadian or American securities or cash. On the 90-day futures foreign I exchange market the American pectsjo^ visit about 10 days with j do n ar is sel i ing at a 5 per cent u:_ discount from the German mark. Deny Revaluation Plan and four Republicans team up to force Smith to take action on getting the bill out of committee. The four Northern Democrats proposed just that. The four Republicans, following Martin's guidance, have stayed mum. Robert Kruse Of Los Angeles Visits His Mother WESTSIDE - Robert Kruse of Los Angeles arrived Monday afternoon at the home of his mother, Mrs. Hilda Kruse. Mr. Kruse ex- his mother, other relatives and friends. Lowell Rickers returned home in the House on the civil rights bill. Democrats and Republicans are anxious for as much credit as possible—both have their eye on the Northern Negro vote—if a civil rights bill is passed this year. And if it isn't passed, the party which could plausibly blame the Rickers were guests. In two weeks Q — Do we see exactly one-half of,the moon? A — We can actually see 59 per cent of the surface of the moon at one time or another. We never see the 41 per cent of the moon's surface on the opposite side. Q—Who invented glass? tocol problem cooking already. | him to follow a little closer" but And there will probably be a cou-' not quite at her side, * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By 8DWIN P. JORDAN, M.O., Written for NIA Servlee cessity for a clean-up in the Department of Defense. — Sen. Hubert M. Humphrey (D-Minn.). Ability to Relieve Pain Is Major Medical Triumph Pain is an experience which aj most all of us suffer at one time or another. Until recently medicine had little to offer in the way of relief Doily Times Herald Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered if second-daw matter at thi Member of the Associated Press The Associated Preei t* entitled exclusively to tb« u«« for republic* tlon of afl the local new? £%$$$% p»Uhe* W * Wer *' WeU " »« AP <U7 Official Paper of County and City "Subscription Rates By carrier boy "livery per week • 48 BY MAIL Carroll. A<U«*W»« *Qpuntte* ..... per yese Z ~~-*-2 ——sio.Q0 «er rae«h . A»............ 1.15 E *«wh«« to. Iowa, year ,.;,„„.., M.Q0 for this unpleasant sensation. Those who suffered injury on the battlefield or elsewhere simply had to stand the pain until it was relieved by nature. Amputations and the crude surgical procedures of the past had to be performed without benefit of pain-relieving preparations. Sometimes the patient fainted and surgeons put a premium on speed because the faster they could work the shorter the time the pain would last. Occasionally a person was hit on the head before surgery to man of U. S. Steel Corp. , . . . . . r A — When and by whom glass This (nomination of Neil McEL wa . s firsl made is not k "°* n ' »»ut roy as defense secretary, is a ta- 14 , 1S generally considered the old- cit admission that there is a ne- e "J 0 ma "- made materials. Th e oldest pieces of glass that are known are Egyptian. . Q — How does the term of office of President Eisenhower differ from that of preceding presidents? A — He is the first president to be limited to two terms. Q — Is it true that the ostrich hides its head in the sand when confronted by danger? A —This Is quite On true. Con^ Approximately 10,000.000 square miles of the earth's surface is cov- eredby deserts. Remember Way Bock When Nineteen Forty-Seven— Denis Anthony Baumhover of Carroll has been assigned by the State Department as vice consul at New Delhi. India. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Ruthanne Wichmer. began work this morning as bookkeeper for Cavanaugh Motor Company. She was employed in Omaha for six week* following her graduation from Carroll High School in the spring. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mrs. Glenn N. Weeks and her mother, Mrs. E. J Pelsue, returned yesterday from Los Angeles, Calif., where they spent nearly three weeks. While Mrs trary to common belief, the ostrich kicks viciously when cornered or wounded. Q — Is the burial place of Moses known? A — The exact spot is unknown, but Moses probably was buried on Mount Nebo. A Quaker gun is a dummy piece of artillery or a wooden gun mounted to deceive the enemy. The Supreme Court may. interpret, but not modify, the Constitution of the United States. Columbus discovered the Virgin Islands on his second voyage to the New World. A lunar rainbow occurs occasionally. The moon's rainbow differs from that of the sun only in intensity of color. The present method of fixing the date of Easter was established in 325 A.D. by the first Nicene Council. Here's Rules for Teen-Ager On Understanding Parents Parents are forever being told how important it is for them to "understand" their teen-agers But how about teen-ager* trying to understand their parents? There are a few facts about parents all teen-agers ought to understand. 1. Most parents carry a big load of responsibility. Anything a teen . , . - ----- »»i»oi; Mil w. „ . w , J^*"!?."? Visited. „, »c3^uuoiuimy. nuyumii a iwtr ZtZ Iw uncon "» ou »- For somei^ r . a " df £ r, .A. C. Blohm. for- ager can do to lighten the load is "^..HH! . me V "ri c » r "ed thei m: T yiL °! S^™ 11 '. ^ rs - w « eks was j bound to make happier parents and a happier home. A teen-ager who can be counted to use a little name of "Bulgarian" anesthesia. I Wlth the Blohras son-in-law and .T2 ta *:.*•>•». for irwt 'ad the | L aHa hter ' Mr ' M "' L ° UiS M> quick and almost complete relief from almost any kind of pain, as soon as a doctor can be brought 'to the scene. Usually this expectation of relief can be granted promptly, thanks to the discovery of many drugs. The drugs which lessen pain are called analgesics. One of the oldest analgesics is morphine. Aspirin it a kind of mild analgesia drug. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Lt. Col. Thomas A. McCrary, son of Mrs. J. B. McCrary of Carroll, has been appointed XXIV Corps headquarters assistant chief of staff—G-l section, at Seoul, Korea. Col. McCrary visited his mother here in mid-July on his way from Washington, D. C. to San Francisco where, he boarded a plane for Korea. judgment takes a big load of worry off his parents. 2. Parents need some social life just as much as teen-agers. So when family plans conflict,, it shouldn't always be the parents who give up their evening out. 3. Teen-agers who think their parents are too strict ought to realize that parents cared enough about me to make some rules." Need Appreciation Only completely irresponsible parents let their teen - agers do everything they want to do. 4. Parents need to feel that what they give their children Is appreciated. They don't if all they hear is what some other teen-ager has. If Pop lets Junior take the family car on dates he ought not to have to listen to Junior talk enviously about what a neat car some father with.more money has bought for his son. 5, Most parents work hard and need some help from their teenage children, But only if it Is done willingly I* it any real help, ' If teen - agers understood even this much about their parents, it would go a long way toward making it easier for their parents to there actually are teen-agers who say, "I wish my! understand them. (All Rtsbte r «s«rved* NEA Service, inc^ other would have a handy issue in the 1958 congressional elections. The bill—until Wednesday—had been in a kind of coma since the Senate passed it 15 days ago and sent it back to the House for agreement or compromise. The House previously had passed a different version of the civil rights bill. Not Talking House Democrats had been willing to make a compromise. But Republicans said the Democrats didn't go far enough. They didn't even tell this to each other. They told it to newsmen. Under present procedure in federal courts a man can be tried for contempt and jailed by a judge, without a jury trial. The House bill would let it stay that way, so there would be no jury trial for criminal contempt even in voting rights cases. But the Senate said: For criminal contempt there must be a jury trial not only in voting rights cases but for any kind of criminal contempt in any kind of case coming before a federal judge. Republicans, from President Eisenhower on down, objected to the Senate bill. They argued the bill was intended to protect voting rights but that a jury trial in contempt cases weakened a judge's power to enforce his orders. But worse than that, they said, applying a jury trial to every kind of criminal contempt would weaken the whole federal court system. House Democrats suggested the House and Senate could work out a compromise by limiting jury trials on criminal contempt charges to voting rights cases. At first the Republicans wanted hone of that. None was firmer than Martin. They wanted no jury trial in any kind of criminal contempt case Then they sounded just a tiny bit less firm. Wednesday Martin— to newsmen but not directly to Rayburn—proposed a Republican compromise. This was it; Knock out jury trials for every kind of criminal contempt case except when , it involved voting rights but—even then the judge would make the decision on whether to try the case himself or let a jury do it. If he tried it himself, the maximum penalty on conviction would be less than if the defendant stood trial before a Jury, Cool to New Plan Democrats suddenly clammed up. They needed, they said, time to think. It was reported today that Democratic leaders are cool to the new GOP plan. Meanwhile, the bill Itself had been lying still in the House Rules Committee, where—In, accordance with House procedure—it had been on Saturday, Mrs. Hilda Kahl will entertain the club in her home. Many attended the Vetter family reunion at Vail Sunday. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vetter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Petersen, Mr. and Mrs. Verle Massman and Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Massman, Lonny Ray Bartels, Mr. and Mrsr' Otto Vetter, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Grundmier and granddaughters, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mumm and family of Westside. Mr ,and Mrs. Harvey Vetter and family, Max Vetter, Mr. and Mrs. Art Branning and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Borkowski and family, Mrs. Ida Grundmeier and family, Carroll; Mrs. Dave Dalgetty and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Vetter and family, Mrs. Mirtnie Vetter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peters, Manning; Daryl Genzen, Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Vetter and family, Joan Kracht, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Reissen and family, Vail; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dixon and Cindy, Nemaha, and Mr. and Mrs. Emil Grundmier and family, Halbur. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Martins returned Monday from Council Bluffs where they spent the weekend in the home of Mrs. Martin's sister, Mrs. T. L. McGarry. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rickers, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Thiedeman and Gene, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Rickers and family attended a family picnic Sunday at Graham Park. Others attending were Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Hinz and family of Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Druvinga and family, Mrs. Anna Hinz, Mr. and Mrs, Elvin Anderson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Lussman and family of Arcadia, Mr. and Mrs. Don Mohr and family of Breda, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lussman and Mr. and Mrs. Lynel Onken and family of Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Linduski returned Sunday evening from Alcester, S, D. wh(sre they spent the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. McKellips and family. Mrs. Linduski had left on Wednesday previous and spent several days in the McKellips home before Mr. Linduski joined her Saturday. Dinner guests of Hilda and Malinda Rickers Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Meals and Roland of Carnarvon, Mr. and Mrs Melvln Jans of Sac City, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brotherson and Lorene, and Mr. and Mrs, Louis Rickers. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Meehan attended "the funeral of Mrs. E, L. Champion of Den 1 s0n Monday, Mrs. Champion was an aunt of Mr. Meehan. .' Speculators in foreign currency and German exporters have been expecting a revaluation upward of the German mark. The German government has just taken pains to deny it has any plans for that. (Changes in currency valuation are customarily denied right up to the zero hour.) ' Foreign speculators have put many, millions of dollars 'into German marks, thinking to make a quick profit of about 10 per cent if the mark is revalued upwards in terms of dollars—or to escape a loss if other European nations follow France's move toward devaluation of the franc. The foreign exchange market is also seeing a flight from the English pound sterling to the Canadian dollar and the German mark. Talk of the possibility of devaluation of the pound has become so wide spread that the British government felt compelled to deny any such intention. But foreign traders don't want to hold either pounds or francs longer then they have to, just in case. Disturbing Element Wobbliness of the French franc is the most disturbing element in European finances. An across the board devaluation of the franc would seem sure to bring on a general revaluation of European currencies in terms of the American dollar. Some look for the French to act next month. There is no flight from the American dollar to the Canadian dollar. What is happening is that Americans are investing millions •in Canadian resources and its growing industries. Canadian corporations come here to borrow money and float securities, because they can save money here. While American interest rates have been rising, Canadian rates are still higher, so that borrowing is cheaper here. But all these American funds and the fleeing currencies of Europe must be turned into Canadian dollars to be put to work there. This demand for the Canadian dollar has sent it steadily up. At $1.06 American it has surpassed its previous high of $1.05% in November, 1933. Art old legend, says that where there Is.qo food, the pelican tears her breast and, fee% her young wiUj her own blood. 64 Attend Ladies' Final Party at the Manning-Manilla (Timet H«r»ld Newt Strvtoa) MANNING - The ladies final dessert-bridge was held at the Manning - Manilla Country Club 1:30 Friday. Hostesses were Mrs. Robert Hoffmann, Mrsi Herman Frahm, Mrs. Willis Puck and Mrs. Al Martens. Mrs. E. F. Dau scored high at contract and Mrs. Oliver Himley, second; Mrs. Emil Opperman had high score at' pinochle and Mrs. Earl Roberts, second. Sixty-four attended the party. Good Will TrMcJc Coming to Lanetboro (Wmw H« M irewa «»>vlea) Sept. 13 All Hems are to fe> left « m Community building..

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