Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 24, 1957 · Page 3
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August 24, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, August 24, 1957
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Editorial- Lowering the Boom Popular Music Once Something to Enjoy Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, Aug. 24, 1957 "Up to now we've been studiously avoiding any pompous judgments on the subject pf rack and roll. Too many warnings from the experts to lay off. The psychologists keep saying that If the adults harp on it that put* the youngsters on the defen-! sive, makes martyrs of 'em and just heightens our chances- of hearing the stuff indefinitely. Now and then some cultural expert comes along and says we'd better be careful about criticizing "new forms" in music or anything else. You never can be sure that what you're attacking may not be the cultural wave of the future. After all. they hissed Brahms' stuff the first time it. was heard in a concert hall. Warnings like these should be enough to intimidate anybody. But now and then the spirit of rebellion simply gets out of hand, and warnings tend to go by the board. That's how it is now, after listening to the complaints of a friend! thing to enjoy rather than to com who had an unusually extended: ^ at exposure to rock and roll. and roll pounding inside a sedan was like having some torture specialist put a "pail over his head and beat it steadily with a club. The radio gave him companionship all right — the fellowship of endless noise. Once in a great | while a harmless old-fashioned tune crept onto the airwaves. It was like having the stick-beater take five for a cigarette. Eventually he decided he didn't want friendship that much. In the manner of a man pronouncing judgment on a whole era, he switched off the radio. Mercifully, the pounding stopped. Only the whistling wind assailed his ears. He went the remaining half doz en hours in virtual silence. It was pretty lonesome, but oh so peaceful. And singing in his head he could now and then hear some of the pleasant tunes from an age " j when popular music was some- Thoughts ! That ye may be the children of ! your Father which is in heaven; j for he maketh his sun to rise on j the evil and on the good, and send- j eth rain in the just and on the un- j just.—Matthew 5:45. Children of wealth or want, to The fellow was making a long, solitary journey in his car. Thus trapped, he naturally turned to the radio for companionship. He'd always heard that radio was the friend of the shut-ins, and here he was shut inside his four-door sedan. Well, after about five hours of Jt j e ach"7s'"given he felt like a victim of Communist j one spot of green, and all the brain-washing and torture. Rock! blue of heaven!—O.W.Holmes. Mop Drive Against Red Plan To Grab Nationality Groups By DOUGLAS LARSEN I tion, we will have checked the big ! NEA Staff Correspondent j danger." ' WASHINGTON - (NEA) - A| The NCAEG after two years of; counterattack has been launched! organizational effort, now is com- • here against recently revealed posed of 52 nationality organiza- j Communist Party efforts to infil- 1 tions which have a combined \ trate nationality groups in the', membership of more than 17 mil- j U.S. | lion. Of its general goals Judge; meals Gunther says: j "The confederation is strictly j non-partisan, having many Repub- Hoffa Doesn't Look Like Modi Labor Hero Now That Hearing Ovi By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press Newi Analyst WASHINGTON iffi - James R. Hoffa—no matter what else happens to him—is hot going to look like an unselfish, modest-living hero of American labor after the Senate Rackets Committee investigation. His attitude toward the world seems to be: "They don't come too big for me." He sounded tough, cocky and forthright when —not knowing what he'd be hit with—he announced he'd answer the committee's questions. It remains to be seen whether he also showed good sense. The chunky, 44 -year-old Hoffa, Midwest boss of the Teamsters Union, can wind up charged with perjury. He faces no such problem if he says he can't remember matters about which he's asked. After three days of watching Hoffa have j th ~f H ^f a borrowed'!! memory trouble, Sen. Ives <R -j _of wh i c h he says he still NY) commented on Hoffa's " as a union leader. Since ..... has come under charges of' a ceny and income tax evdsJdfe' But the committee brought; on riotfas "convenient forgettery." Yet if Hoffa had done what Dave Beck did—duck questions by taking the Fifth Amendment—he might have ruined 25 years of climbing up the union ladder to power just when the top prize is in sight. Hoffa hopes to succeed the discredited Beck as president of the IVi-m i 11 i o n-member Teamsters Union, biggest its September in the nation, at says $70,000—from various sources^ eluding subordinates amon^* Teamsters, and $21,000 from' own local in Detroit. In 1956. Hoffa said, he borrotfel; $25,000 from Harold L. Mark, A 1 , u Detroit real estate dealer, whb^itt <%4, turn, had borrowed it from a 'DM 'OT troit Teamster local run by a cfisi, pal of Hoffa. " " No Bank Account Most remarkable of all in convention. Hoffa fa s financial dealings was his ad- is tough all right. But he's walking; was bouncy Tuesday when he first over ground full of booby-traps, nigging Job This committee has done a digging job on him: into his financial dealings, his associations, his plans and ambitious. It even has, wiretapped recordings of his telephone conversations. And he took an oath to tell the truth. Hoffa is being asked a lot of questions covering years. He has a remarkable memory — sometimes. But any witness under oath who makes a misstep—by stating as fact what turns out not to be— faced the committee. After three days he looked strained. Not Pretty Picture The picture the committee is trying to paint of Hoffa is not pretty: a tieup with hoodlums and mission that until this year h«. never had a bank account but kept; his money in a "safe plade." Chief counsel Robert F. Kea* nedy said some of those front whom Hoffa borrowed money -» without interest or security— were ft ex-convicts, led by Johnny Dio, j men with long police records and; and a drive to extend his power from the Midwest to control of New York Teamsters. Beck used the Fifth Amendment to avoid telling this same committee about his admitted use of hundreds of thousands of dollars in union funds. He wrecked himself some employers who dealt with Hoffa's union. And when Kennedy asked if the members of his own local had been fully advised of his borrow* ing from it, Hoffa said he didn't know whether he had reported the transactions. Opal Colder Is Back from West Coast- re- ! licans, Democrats and Independ- has been miserable for a long time and suffers severe exhaustion. The doctor sent her to the hospital for some tests. Her blood sugar was 76, which he says is low and could contribute to her exhaustion. What do you think?— Mrs. J. B. A — It is possible that a persistently low level of the blood sugar could be responsible for your mother's exhaustion. However, one should want a number of tests of the blood at different times of day and probably other i examinations. If it does prove to! be persistently low, other tests 1 j may be made. Sometimes the frequent feedings of high - protein will be successful under such circumstances. Of course, there are also many other possible causes for chronic fatigue. Q —Would you please discuss hemochromatosis?—Mrs. J. E. A — This is a chronic disease characterized by the deposits of iron in the body tissues with disturbance in the functions of some of the organs involved. Sometimes the disease is of unknown cause. Sometimes it results from numerous blood transfusions and from diet- You Will Retire at Age of 70? Don't It Is Too Late By BEULAH STOWE i But it is difficult at 70 to stop Meet Henry S., 70, who retired'work and discover new interests, six months ago as a vice president I The spirit of adventure isn't what of a corporation. ! it was earlier. He's wealthy. With his pension; Q—"My wife and I have always, . ( _. _ plan payments from the company; lived in a rented apartment. I am j night in the Leo Reinhart home. , Margaret Hartman plus income from his investments.' 61. and expect to retire at 65. Our j"- L ~ -'• (T1mp» Hrrald New* Vnlrej SCRANTON - Opal Calder turned Saturday night from three-week trip to Seattle. Wash., j where she visited relatives. i Sunday evening dinner guests in; the Russell Neary home included> Mr. and Mrs. Ed Carson, Mr. and! Mrs. Gardner Fey. Mr. and Mrs Paul Robson and Mr. and Bert Morden and Robert. Mr. and Mrs. Mart Brimfield. 111., visited from Thurs day until Tuesday in the Leo Reinhart home. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Denver, Colo., visited Mary Jo Drilling On Week's Tour With Church Group Crimen Herald Stm Serrtea) LAKE VIEW - Mary Jo Drill. hart and family, Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. Allan Kirkhart and family. Lorimer; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weiter and family, Los Angeles, Calif.; and Mrs. F. B. Flanagan and daughters, Cody, Wyo. Mrs. _ Flanagan and daughters visited ingTeft Sunday afternoon" by"bu ^j from Monday through Wednesday with a Methodist Youth Travel ing fellowship group for a week's tour. They will visit all the churches in the Ft. Dodge district. Their first stop was at the Alden church Sunday night where they were supper guests. The Rev. Mr« I Ru PP ert of Stratford was the councilor. They will visit the Lake j View church Friday night. Reinhart of I Mr gnd Mfg c w Wright o{ ;» M,. T»«Des Moines and Mr. and Mrs. in tne ueo. p D McAdool and sons of Rock . ! well City were Sunday picnic Enckson of j guests of the Harlan Flink family Monday; at Den i sor , Beach Sunday. of; The treat the excess treatment of diabetes if present, a high-calorie diet and other measures. U. S. Communist leaders apparently decided at their last convention to try to move into our numerous, big nationality organizations. Their meeting revealed that ents . 10 our ranks. We are pnmar- the party was having trouble sur-! interested m issues and the! viving and it was decided that way these issues are handled, not these groups might be fruitful re- in personalities or one's party af-j cruiting areas. f,1 i a .jJ ons -. . . „ . , . ! Th« fi-ei „„„„ in mat We aim at ful1 and fair recog- i The first person to deny tnat> ... _ ,„ „„,,„.„ r T..J „.> m-j- c r,,«n, n » ! bodies of the government. In the> SfifSS, AnH Lc Vio »«t nf thf W the basic Principles of liber- f sometimes apparently r „„Mpr «fi«? „f Ja Hon, self-determination and full! ar y «"ises It is quite often asso ArlrSn Fthni^? r™S !P ?!: sovereignty for aU peoples and allied w ' tht diabetes. American Ethnic Groups, he is nations » ' i ment tries to remove ffrnlnilfHrivt ^ I The'other officers of the organ- 1 iron through bleedings Communist drive. , ization revegl ^ wjde bage o jf Us Judge Gunther is a genial, i ; membership. Vice presidents in- beefy individual with a sharp le- clude stanley Kotul3i president of gal mind and vast experience m the Polish National Union of his own nationality group. He is America; Rev. Fr. Armand Mori- chairman of the board of the Po- sette> a member of French, lish National Alliance. It is the French - Canadian and Belgian | ethnic groups: Philip A. Hrobak, I president of the Slovak League of I America, and Savas G. Sapounak- ! is. an official of the Greek society AHEPA. Other officers include representatives from Lithuanian, Armenian, i Italian, Czechoslovakian, German — — _ and Spanish nationality groups, the Nazis. Most of the details of; Paul Deac who has been promin-i D :',7 p" h ~~ this work are still secret, | en t in French and Romanian eth -j oluy uranam The NCAEG which Judge Gun-mic organizations is the executive; ther heads has other goals, but its [vice president. i We (group of chorus girls) have effort to fight Commie infiltration! The organization is incorporatedi slept in some crummy places, but the one;as a nonprofit civic and educa-ithis is our first jail. " he makes only $3,000 a year less than he made with the corporation, since income taxes claimed so much of his whopping salary. He's blessed with money and time. But he finds that the time hangs heavy on his hands. He finds that the old friends at his office and contacts in allied work are polite to him when he stops to see them—but they are also busy. He won't visit anymore. So Mr. S. spends his mornings at story, easy-to-care-fore the country club playing golf. His'will fit your needs in afternoons are spent at the country club, eating and drinking and playing bridge. He has gained 40 i pounds in six months. He's fat, un| healthy and unhappy. Mr. S. quit work too late and he friends tell us we are crazy but we \ would like a little house of our own i to putter around in when retire-! ment comes. We have almost $20,- i 000 in savings and investments,! and will have, at 65. my pension; and Social Security which will total' $233 a month. Are we crazy?" ! A—Nope. Just different. The more usual pattern in retirement, is to unload property, not acquire it. If you buy a house, buy a one-! house that j the future Roy Ferguson home guest in the for several Mr. and Mrs. George Fister Ogden were Sunday guests of, days> left Sat urday for a visit with Mrs. E. C. Robbing. j relatives at Holstein before re- Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sayre and j turning to her home in Mason family and Mr. and Mrs. George j city. Sayre were Sunday guests in the Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lytton re- Carl Sayre home at Ames. turned from a northern vacation Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Terrill Sunday. Their youngest daughter have just returned from a week's!had been staying with her grand- vacation at the Lake of the! parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Weit- Ozarks. Micki visited her grand-;zel. All returned to their home parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Micky j Sioux City Sunday evening, at Seymour, and Janie stayed with in Mr. and Mrs. in *..u. .....^ her grandparents, You don't need to invest all of your' Emery Terrill. $20,000 in a house. You can make! Mr. and Mrs. a down payment, and assume a ! Melbourne, monthly mortgage payment which; Lower will fit within your income. Save j Wendell Lower and son and Rob- half of that $20,000 for emergen- j ert Lower of Sioux City'were Sun- medical needs, luxuries and' day guests in the Frank E a s o n L. B. Zeineiss of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Arion, Mr. and Mrs. cies, largest Polish fraternal group in the U.S. with chapters in aU 48 states and a membership well over 360,000. During World War II, Judge Gunther acted as liaison between U. S. Army Intelligence and U. S. Poles who could provide information and help in the fight against SO THEY SAY My long • distance swimming 1 days are over. — Gustave Adolph; Brickner, 45, of Charleroi, Pa., on; giving up English Channel swim; attempt. Let's give them (juvenile delinquents) Christ and watch them march under his proud banner, and the heart of the teen-age problem will be solved. — Evangelist neglected to give any thought. whatever to retirement ahead of' rainy days. The FHA program now i home, time. i offers liberal financial terms to; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Linder Mr. S. could take $2,000 out of; elderly (past 60' homeowners, andj an d family and Mr. and Mrs. Don the bank and set up a fine wood-; you can apply for a loan through; McKinney and Michael of Ames your bank or lending agency.' W ere Sunday afternoon callers in (Write to the Superintendent of'the N. E. Hendricks home. Toni Documents, U. S. Government j Linder remained for a visit with Printing Office, Washington 25, ! her grandparents. Jake Hendricks D; C, and request the booklet call-| accompanied the Linder family ed "Housing for the Elderly," to | home for a week's visit, learn how FHA helps. Send 15; Mr! and Mrs , Tom Hunt and cents.) j f am iiy visited in the John deJong Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Determan and family of Nemaha were Sunday afternoon callers in the Don Tischer home. They came to help their grandson, Michel Tischer, observe his 4th birthday. Mrs. Don Tischer entertained Maureen Swanson, Tommie Christian and Stevie McConnell at a in the Kirkhart home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weiter and family of Los Angeles were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Kirkhart. Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Lierman went to Omaha Sunday afternoon to meet their children, Kay and Chuck, who had been visiting relatives in North Platte, Curtis and Moorefield, Neb. for two weeks. Karen Staples of North Platte returned with them for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Meyers and sons attended the Belt family reunion and picnic at the park in Storm Lake Sunday. Those attending were: Mrs. Wilbour Belt and children, Las Vegas, Nev.; Mr. and Mrs. Dwaine Belt, Liman, Wyo.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crampton and family, Deloit; Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Belt, Storm Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Belt and family, Wall Lake and Mr. and Mrs. Paige Carroll and family, Redwood Falls, Minn. Don Belt and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Gronemeyer and family of Odebolt attended the reunion in the afternoon. Heisterkamp Family Meets for a Reunion up working shop in his basement. He could buy a cabin on a lake and spend time and energy in developing it. He could find a cause to live • for—a hospital, a boys' club, a home for old people. He could work for a master's or doctor's degree at a university. (Time* Bcrsld K«w» Berrlee) BREDA — The annual reunion of the Heisterkamp families was held at Memorial Park here Sunday. A birthday party Saturday afternoon j picnic dinner was served. Present in which the 4th birthday of her | were: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heister- son, Michael, was observed. Aikamp, Mt. Carmel; Mr. and Mrsr merry-go-round cake centered the Norman Heisterkamp and son. table and each child received a | Boone; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Heis- Chicago, on Deanna their! of nationality societies is the one j as a nonprofit civic ana eauca- • this is our first which interests him most. Its! tional association in the District of; Hagbert headquarters is in Washington. ! Columbia. It has been supported j spending night in Williamson "It's basically a question of financially so far by donations; County Jail, Marion, 111., when ho- alerting these organizations to the; from member organizations. j tel rooms were unavailable. fact that the Commies would likej Officials of the group in recent • to take them over," he explains, i conference with Judge Gunther be- j Tnere are ^ mimon autog on "I think that once we acquaint all; gan making plans for setting up i American highways with lots of members of the groups with the; regional and local chapters. Pre- 1 horsepower. How much horsepow- fact that they have become the;liminary plans have already been; er depen()s on wno wrote the ad target of the Reds and expose; made for the publication of a na ' infiltra- tional magazine by the group. some of their methods in • DR. JOfeDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.O., WrlHtn for NBA Servtc* vertisements. — Automotive us Charles F. Kettering. gem- Brain Doesn't Regenerate Like Tissue After Damage The writer of today's first letter I ed by the tumor, is still present cannot look forward, I fear, to | in about the same degree. I enormous improvement. I should appreciate advice. — Mrs. Q _ Two years ago I under- ; ^' Remember Woy Bock When Q — What Is beche-de-mer? A — It Is an Important article of food of Eastern Asia, made from sea cucumbers. They are cooked in sea water and then dried to be used in soup. The Chinese call the dried, product trepang. Q — What is the shortest U.S. Senate session on record? A — The record for speedy adjournment is five seconds, estab- by than the House of Commons in actual practice. Q — Who converted the Irish people to Christianity? A—Saint Patrick. Q — What president was drafted for military service as a young man and hired a substitute to serve in his stead? A — Grover Cleveland. He was called up during the Civil War by the Federal Army and himself of the legal right a substitute. cupcake topped with a clown. Mrs. Ray Cole Jr. of Crestood, N. Y., and her father, William , Totman of Marshalltown, were j Tuesday afternoon and evening I guests in the William Redenbaugh home. Mrs. Cole is a niece of Mr. Redenbaugh. Marjory Thomsen of Omaha is spending this week in the Byron Provost home. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Walter spent the weekend in the W. F. Oldenburg home at Rock Rapids. They took a number of the Walther League campers home Sunday evening. Mary Walter, Connie Stimpson girls from Early availed to hire We'll soon take our hats off to fall—and hope we can afford a new one. lished on September 4, 1951 the late Vice President Barkley. I Q — Which of the two Canadian i There is 257,000 horsepower in a Houses of Parliament exercises spoonful of water, according to a the least power? ! scientist. Shouldn t that be spelled A — The Senate has less power' b-o-o-z-e? went surgery for removal of a This is distressing. It is Nineteen Forty^Seven— Mr. and Mrs'. W. J. Heires are back from Philadelphia, Pa., where they attended the reception of their daughter, Helen, into the Order of; the Medical Mission Sisters. Their < daughter's name in religion is Sr. Mary Martin. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mrs, Robert Beste and baby daughter, Barbara Ann, of St <fkdk miMl Sleep On, Lady, If Hubby Wants That Morning Quiet systic b f ain tumor. The paralysis. Probable that the paralysis is Jhej^'^-^^,^ on my left side, which was caus- 1 rnc,,lf nf hra,n ri °™»'"> • Daily~Except Sundays and Holiday* By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON. Bditor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at C the act of March Carroll, Iowa, 3, 1879. under 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 welt as aU AP <M»patches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week I .39 BY MAIL Carroll.. Adjoining Counties per year ... Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month _ -~ Elsewhere In towa. year™. Elsewhere In Iowa, month.. Outside Iowa, year,-..—««. Outai&s Iowa, month,—— -110.00 — r 1.2S www 12(00 — 1,40 — im result of brain damage near the place where the brain tumor was located. Unlike some other tissues of the body, the brain does not regenerate after damage. At this date it is unlikely that there will be much improvement, even, though the original source of the j damage has been removed. j Q — My father's illsess has! been diagnosed as acute pancrea-' titis, Would you please discuss this illness?—Mrs. G. A — This*is an acute inflammation of the internal organ known as the pancreas. There are several varieties, most of which are of uncertain cause, The severity of the condition varies from person to person, In some there is shock and the treatment of this shock is the first step.-The outlook for recovery also differs from person to person, 1 hope it will be good in your father's case, Q -> Mr mother wntoe *bat she spend about two weeks with Mrs Beste's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. j H. Culbertson. Mrs. Beste is the! former Helen Adelaide Culbertson.; Nineteen Forty-Seven— i Carroll telephone employes hon- 1 ored Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Brisben! at a 7:30 dinner at Club 30 Satur-i day night. The party was in the I nature of a farewell as Mr. Bris-! ben left today for Council Bluffs] to begin his new duties. His pro-, motion to the Council Bluffs ex-; change follows 27 years of work here as a switch and test board man. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Carroll Implement Company is ! building a new warehouse and display room on Highway 30 on the west outskirts of Carroll. Estimated cost of the 40xl00»foot structure is between $8,000 and $10,000. The firm will retain its headquarters on Fifth Street and use the new building tor heavy machinery. Before wives in letting husbands get themselves off in the morning change their routines, they'd better check with their husbands. Apparently there are some men who hanker for that hour alone they get every morning while their wives sleep. Here's what one of my men readers has to say on the subject: "This letter is in regard to your recent column on the subject of the wife who doesn't get up to prepare her husband's breakfast and does not send him off to work with a kiss. the habit of t thing except take care of the routine of starting a new day and enjoy the silence. Peace And Quiet "I have done some of my best thinking while preparing and eat: ing breakfast in silence. I read the : papers and a couple chapters of ' l some book I'm going through. "Maybe we silence-lovers are a tiny minority, and you don't care about a tiny minority. But please. ; lady, don't take our cherished early • morning peace and quiet \ away from us." ss- ; But I do care about a tiny mi"Most of the husbands I know,! nority that feels so strongly. That's myself included, prepare their own i why I'm amending that column en- breakfasts or eat in town and go to ! couraging wives to start their husbands off with a good breakfast, cheerful smile, and a goodby kiss home in Des Moines Sunday. Sar ah remained as a guest in the de- Jong home for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest' Leonard returned to their home in Ottumwa Saturday following a visit in the Robert Leonard home. David! returned with his grandparents for a visit. Mrs. Gail Ambrose and children went to Des Moines Sunday to see j an ~d ~sp VI > r »i~ Mr. Ambrose at the Veterans Hos- 1 pital. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Mosier were hosts at a birthday dinner honoring LeNoir Rutan Sunday. Guests included Jane and John Sarsgard of Humboldt. Loure Stuckenbruck of Lake City and Bee Gordon. Mr and Mrs. Verne Carrick and' Mf> and M L family were guests Sunday in the and children< Lake V iew;.Mr. and Earl Tyler home at Des Moines.; M „. Irvjn Butterfjeld ^tomtty, o A i f r a S SK!' Wrth y,Sioux City; Mr - and Mrs " D ™ celebrated Joyces eighth birth- windschanze and familyi n , _ * „.. ... . 1 podge; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kirk Mr. and Mrs. Giles Johnston and: •• , „ family of Waterloo were weekend] guests in the Jess Hupp home, j Keith returned home with them,' having spent the past two weeks 'i with his grandparents. Mrs. Carl Sink, who had been visiting relatives and friends at Lake Benton, Minn., returned to the home of her sister, Mrs. Rose Plum, because of an injury to Mrs. Plum's hand. Mrs. William Miners and three sons of Long Beach, Calif., were: weekend guests at the Dwayne Dillavou home. I Mrs, Hans Hansen brought her! mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Rinehart, I from the Tryon Nursing Home at; Coon Rapids to her home in Scranton Monday. Mrs. Rinehart is about the same, following a stroke' last week. j Mrs. Harold Calder underwent! surgery at the Greene County Hos-: pital Saturday morning. terkamp, Franklin, Gayle, Ronnie, Blencoe; Mr. and ; Mrs. "Maurice Benjamin and family, Onawa; Mr. and Mrs. Delberf. Heisterkamp and family, Ute; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Oleson and son, Moorhead; Mr. and Mrs. Duane Ryan and family, Onawa; Mrs. Roger Heisterkamp and family, Blencoe; Mr. and Mrs.' Herbert Schulte and daughter, Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Schulte, Grand Island, Neb,; Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Weber and family, Webster City; Mr. and Mrs. William Heisterkamp and son, Yetter; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gehling and family, Don Henrich, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Don Pick and family, Auburn; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Pick spent the weekend in the Gaugerjand son. Wall Lake; Mr. and Mrs. cottage at the Methodist Camp at; Leo Heisterkamp and family, Mr. Okoboji. They returned homeland Mrs. Tony Heisterkamp, Mr. Monday evening. and Mrs. William Poen, Mr. and A Kirkhart family reunion and! Mrs^ Edmund Schulte and daugh- picnic was held at the Denison'ter, Pam, Mr, and Mrs. Edgar Beach shelterhouse Sunday. Those 1 Heisterkamp and family, Mr. and who attended the family gathering; Mrs. Joe Heisterkamp Jr. and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Polking, son Tom, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Heisterkamp and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Boes and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Wolterman and sons of Breda. work without the wife getting up. WE LIKE IT THAT WAY. "This may hurt feminine feelings, but we husbands enjoy periods, of silence. We aren't would-be hermits, but the waking hours of the day are the only hours in which a fellow doesn't have to do any(AS to read: "Unless you happen to be married to a man who treasures the quiet hours of the morning when he is the only creature stirring in the house." SUSTAINS BROKEN LEG (Times Herald Mem Service) WESTSIDE - Joe Foley, five- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Foley, received a broken leg Wednesday when he slid down a hay stack on his parents' farm. He was a patient in St. Anthony Hospital at Carroll until Saturday. A small town in Delaware has women who are volunteer firemen and we'll bet they insist on nylon bossV "Bvt, Herk, that dog o« iKt TV ttmitwrcktl ate '#m right up," •PHfjpSl

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