Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 26, 1957 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, August 26, 1957
Page 3
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Editorial— Labor Unions Will Be Watched With Interest "Go on, Pick It Up-YOU Dropped It" Sen. John McClellan of Arkansas, chairman of trie Senate rackets committee, believes new laws are needed to keep gangsters and racketeers out of labor unions. He is just one of many lawmakers who question the adequacy of existing laws. But there are no positive indications when Congress might act to remedy the unsavory conditions McClellan's committee is disclosing in the Teamsters union and others. Since the committee's investigations are far from complete—it is asking another $150,000 to continue work until next Jan. 31—onlookers can hardly complain that important legislation had not been adopted at this session. It will be different, however, if nothing happens in 1958. By then the inquiry will have been pressed far enough so that distinct patterns of union behavior ought to be discernible. Sober preparation and advancement of new proposals should be wholly practical. Since 1958 is also a general election year, it will be a time of testing for the country's lawmakers. Will they defy possible threats of retaliation at the polls from big unions? Some wise heads in Washington gay they will—in large numbers. The argument is that the dis- TimM Herald, Carroll, law* Monday, Aug. 26, 1957 closures thu6 far have been so damaging to union standing that perhaps for the first time in a generation politicians generally will not fear labor's influence at the polls. Thus, they say, men who heretofore have quaked in their boots before labor's alleged power at the ballot box will not care if they do not get union endorsement. In fact, some may even regard such backing—in the circumstances—as the kiss of death. But the proof has not yet been had, The needed laws are-still to be passed. And we must still await the spectacle of politicians in highly industrialized areas shrugging off union opposition or indifference. Enough has occurred, though, to suggest that as far as labor concerned things may very 1958 both the cam- should be is well be „ different in in Congress and along paign trails. Watching fun. Thoughts com- If ye love me, keep my mandments.—St. John 14:15. We are shaped and fashioned by what we love.—Goethe. UAW Is Pleased With Progress Toward an Assured Annual Wag EDITOR'S NOTE: In 1955 the headlines were filled with news of the epochal battle in Detroit over the "guaranteed annual wage." From those negotiations emerged a compromise — a plan for "Supplemental Unemployment Benefits." How has it worked? Here's a Labor Day report on Its first two years of operation. Inflation-Wary Economists Keep Eyes on Auto Market By DOUGLAS LARSEN 1 it. Ford is also introducing the NEA Staff Correspondent I new Edsel, an unprecedented WASHINGTON — <NEA)—The j quarter-billion-dollar effort, government economists who are j Chrysler has also had a boom specialists in worrying about in- I year, capturing 19.05 per cent of flation. plus those assigned to an- j the market. It, too, will be fight- ticipate recessions, are both find- 1 ing to hold this share of the busi- ing abundant material for meditation in the immediate future of the auto industry. In September, the 1958 models will begin to be shown, to launch what everyone agrees will be a crucial year for car makers. Long ago Washington economists discovered that the enor- j ness. General Motors suffered most, j dropping to 44.10 per cent of the | market for the first six months of '• 1957. It is coming out with a com; pletely new Chewy and Pontiac i and a drastically changed Buick ! and Oldsmobile. ' This is GM's 50th anniversary, mous auto industry was a major \ and, needless to say, it will use Influence in the American econo-; this peg for a gigantic sales effort to recapture the markets it i lost this year. * my. The auto industry is the best indicator of the prosperity or buying mood of the American public. The character of the auto market has great interest to officials here who must control the credit ation. Those government economists who see the country's Inflation aggravated by the auto market this year hark back to 1955. That was the best year in auto history. But much of that boom was caused by the'appearance of three-year credit. As a result of this, the economists reason, the buyers who took three-year credit in 1955 were kept out of the market in '56 and '57. They would normally have traded in their cars after one or two years. But because of the extra year's debt they assumed they did not have enough equity in the cars to trade them in as down Payments on a new car. Thus, by the time the '58s are out, millions of buyers will be ready to turn in the '55s on a new car, it is reasoned. And, of course, the auto makers hope this turns out. It's a certainty that car prices will be up somewhat. The increase in the cost of steel and the cost- of-living' raises, which the auto workers have just received are responsible. On top of all this the industry, is preparing for its most competitive year, with each manufacturer about to launch unprecedented sales promotion campaigns. Ford during the past six months has set a record for itself by capturing 30.21 per cent of the passenger car market. It is eager to hang on to this gain and improve From all this it would appear i that the preponderance of evi-j dence indicates a huge year, with \ a boost to general inflation as an situ- j inevitable by-product. But there is ! | an interesting reverse side to the j picture. I After the industry had committed itself to bigger, fancier, more expensive lines for '58, strong signs began to appear that the public had suddenly become economy - minded and conservative in its car-buying thinking. The big boom in the sale of cheap, small foreign cars was the first indication. During the first six months, sales of the small cars doubled over the same period la,st year. Then Studebaker - Packard announced that it was coming out with a new economy line to be called the Scotsman. The public has received this car with great enthusiasm. It could be S-P's salvation. American Motors has had increasing success with its big effort to sell economy of car i and operation with its Ramblers and Metropolitans. It recently announced it will make a Rambler which sells below the price of the Scotsman. If this increased public interest in smaller, cheaper cars turns out to be a major trend, Detroit's Big Three will be in trouble before the winter is out. It might also mean that the public just isn't as interested in new cars as much as it has been the past several years. If this is true there will be serious unemployment among t h e economists whose specialty is worrying about inflation.. be few or there may be none at all. Sometimes it is associated with considerable loss of weight. After it has existed for months or years, loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting and bloating of the abdomen frequently appear. Low fever and mental changes j are not unusual. In the advanced case, the diagnosis is fairly easy, i but cirrhosis in its early stages is j often hard to identify. ' I Even in those who have mod-! erately advanced trouble, rest in bed, prohibition of alcohol, a diet rich in proteins,' vegetables, vitamin supplements and drugs may bring great improvement. Also there are surgical procedures aim- i ed at relieving some of the results j of cirrhosis. I The outlook for the victim of cir- j I rhosis is often not as dim as was i ; believed. In fact, for those with; ; slight or moderate involvement of 1 ) the liver (if the condition can be , recognized early and properly j l treated), the outlook is good. Even j ' for those with more advanced and i : serious cirrhosis, proper dietary j I treatment and other measures us-; | ually help. j A sure method of preventing cir- i • rhosis cannot be outlined, but an adequate diet would almost certainly reduce the frequency of this ; condition, especially among heavy | drinkers. i By DWIGHT PITKIN DETROIT iff) — The United Auto Workers Union believes it. is well on its way toward the goal of a "guaranteed annual wage" for hourly paid workers. There is a definite glow of satisfaction at. UAW headquarters over the way the union's Supplemental Unemployment Benefit plan, known as SUB, has worked out so far. To make possible this form of "guaranteed wage," General Motors. Ford and Chrysler have for the past two years been paying into SUB trust funds five cents an hour for each hour worked by an employe. During layoffs, the funds! shutdowns due are used to supplement state unemployment payments. The first payments from these funds were made in June of last year. Getting Bigger The UAW says the funds have been steadily building up and already are big enough to provide bigger benefits. The union believes! cents an hour, it erred on the side of conserve- 1 According to the union, al v theVfi ,;'4f tism in agreeing to some of the end of May the GM trust tvxM? limitations negotiated in the 1955; stood at 72 million dollars ,aid<. contracts. I was rising 2ty million per' ffipn&i Under present agreements, a'the Ford fund had 28 million khd laid off worker is eligible to re- 1 was climbing one million '/a reive 65 per cent of his normal month; the Chrysler fund was "at take-home pay during the first 15 million and adding between': four weeks of a layoff and 60 peri $750,000 and one million dollars'a cent for the next 22 weeks, provid- 1 month, v '; ed his seniority and the amount of: Effect Debated money in the trust fund meet cer-! The UAW contends that SUB'al* tain requirements. (ready has had a stabilizing effect The. amount of money coming i on employment in the auto iridus- out of the SUB fund depends oni try despite sizable layoffs this} the level of state benefits. For in- year and in 1956. stance, a laid off worker in Michi-j The Michigan Employment Se-; gan can get $43 from the state icurity Commission is inclined to' and $8.68 from SUB. In many oth-j agree. The agency's research "dl-' or states where state benefits are'rector, Norman Barcus. says SUB less, the SUB payments would be ! "undoubtedly is a stabilizing fao largcr. For Ford workers, the un-jtor." Auto industry spokesmen, ion estimates the average weekly j however, question SUB as an im- jSUB layoff benefit, has been $15.! portant stabilizing factor. The union says the trust funds | The UAW says 37 states now .weathered the layoffs caused by! permit simultaneous payments of : shutdowns in the auto industry a: SUB and state unemployment ben- iyear ago and will be in a much;efits. It says 18 states this year better position to pay out benefits! have raised unemployment com: this fall if there are extended j pensation benefits. to model change- 1 Four states have barred what over or production cutbacks. At the present rate, the union says the trust funds should reach; about $400 per worker two years j from now. When that happensj the union calls "integration" of SUB with state benefits. They are Ohio, Indiana, North Carolina and Virginia. The union is centering its poli- barring major layoffs, benefits: tical efforts particularly on indus- probably could be financed by in-! trial Ohio and Indiana in an at- terest from the funds and com-!tempt to win full legal acceptance, panics could cease paying in 5 for SUB. Child Learns Difference Between 'Good' and 'Bad' By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE | punished by social authorities or < Mrs. Muriel Lawrence is on va- j by the majority of one's fellow cation. In her absence, noted psy-; men. This intense emotional pres- \ chiatrist Eric Fromm discusses six frequently asked questions on ' child-parent relationship. His answers are condensed from his ; book. "Man For Himself," publish; ed by Rinehart and Co.) ! Q—How does a child learn the i difference between "good" and |"bad"? I A—The foundations of our ability to differentiate between good and evil are laid in childhood; first with regard to physiological functions and then with regard to more ! complex matters of behavior. The child acquires a sense of distinguishing between good and; bad before he learns the difference j by reasoning. His value judgments are formed as a result of the, friendly or unfriendly reactions of the significant people in his life. In view of his complete dependence, on the care and love of the | sure prevents the child, and later the adult, from asking critically i whether "good" in a judgment | means good for him or for the au- i thority. j The alternatives in, this respect become obvious if we consider | value judgments with reference to things. If I say that one car is "better" than another, it is self- evident that one car is called "better" because it. serves me better than another car. A thing is called good if it is good for the person who uses it. With reference to man, the same criterion of value can he used. The ; employer considers an employe to be good if he is of advantage to ; him. The teacher may call a pupil good if he is obedient, does not cause trouble, and is a credit to him. In much the same way a child Wesslings of Breda Back from Western Vacation (TlmM Herald >>>«•« Sen-Ire I BREDA — Agnes, Kathleen and; Gertrude Wessling, Alfred and Danny Wessling returned Sunday from a visit with relatives at Gillette, Wyo„ and Billings, Mont. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schulte and daughter of Des Moines came Sunday for a visit with relatives here. Mrs. Mary Bachman and i Mayme accompanied Mr. and I Mrs. Frank Bachman to Omaha Sunday where they visited at the ! Joe Bachman home, j Ben Buelt and daughters, Shiri ley and .ludy, of Riceville visited Relatives here Thursday. Mrs. | Mary Wempe accompanied them I home for a week's visit. I Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kleespies of j Stuart spent the weekend at the ! Barney Osterholt home. | * Marie Thelen has returned from \ a month's visit in the Dan McCaf- ; frey home at Guthrie Center, j Mrs. Irwin Ludwig returned \ Monday from St. Anthony Hospital where she underwent surgery. Kenneth Neumayer of St. Paul, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald 2 Dedham Couples On Eastern Vacation (Tlmrii Herald Newn Sen-Ice) DEDHAM — Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Stangl and Mr. and Mrs. John Werner Jr. left Sunday for several days vacation in eastern states. The Werner children are staying at the homes of their grandparents, iMr. and Mrs. John Werner Sr. at ! Carroll and their aunt, Mrs. Joe ; Schreck, during their parent's ab- i sence. j Mr. and Mrs. George Meiners i have received word from their son, jPvt. Norbert H. Meiners, that he ' arrived in E r I a n g e r, Germany I July 11. His address is Pvt. Nor- 'bert H. Meiners, U.S. 55593005, B. j Btry. 599th. A.F.A. Bn. A.P.O. 66, New N. V. SO THEY SAY It will be a long time before I do that again. — Sen. Stuart Symington, after riding jet plane at 1,102 miles per hour. adult, it is not surprising that an may be called good if he is docile Neumayer and daughter. Pam, of I don't want to go out urday night with any couldn't take to church day. — North Carolina Girl" Dorothy Brown. on Sal- boy I on Sun"Nature approving or disapproving expression on the mother's face is sufficient to "teach" the child the difference between good and bad. j In school and in society similar j factors operate. "Good" is that for i which one is praised; "bad," that ; for which one is frowned upon or and obedient. The "good" child may be frightened, and insecure, wanting only to please his parents by submitting to their will, while the "bad" child may have a will Sioux City came Monday to be with their mother, Mrs. A. J. Neumayer, who suffered a light stroke Saturday. Mrs. Cletus Stark entertained York, Sunday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George M e in e r s were Mrs. Frances Meiners. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Meiners, Mark and Keith of Manilla, and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meiners, Carol Ann and Dale of Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rothmeyer and Carol accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Andy Rothmeyer of Lidderdale and Mrs. John Rothmeyer of Carroll, to Calmer Thursday where they attended the funeral of George Rhuska, 57, who died of a Grover Barrels Entertain Guests From Salt Lake City (Time* Herald Xtwt fiertfeo) MANNING - Mr. and Mrs. . Duane Bartels. Tom and Pamela of Salt. Lake City, Utah are spending this week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Bartels. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Frahm and Lyle attended the wedding of Gerald Ludwig and Norma Cleary at Bellevue, Neb. on August 18. Pamela Smith of Beaver is visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Iddings. She had just returned from a visit with her father in New York. The Busy Thimbles of the Presbyterian Church will meet Thursday afternoon, August 22. Mr. and Mrs, C. A. Case visited Sunday with their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Jubal Mauritz at Kiron and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Moline at Odebolt. On Thursday, they attended the Old Settler's picnic at Magnolia. Mrs. Anson Callen of Minneapolis came August 19 for a checkup at the Anderson Clinic and was a guest in the O. E. Pratt home. The Rev. Carl Sinning, W. C. heart attack while fishing. They j Schrum, Ray Pratt, Dan and Kelly also visited relative* in St. Lucas, Pratt and Joel Harris of Carroll The (Budget) Bureau is gambling with the health and lives of the American people (by cutting funds to fight Asiatic flu).—-Sen. Lister Hill (D-Ala.). It is shocking to find this militant ignorance 'about radiation dangers) in those who may be in a position to make decisions affecting our future. — Dr. Her mann J. Muller, Nobel Prize-win ning scientist. of his own and genuine interests j at her home Sunday afternoon, but ones which do not please his \ honoring her daughter, Peggy, on parents. j her 7th birthday. Games and con- 1 tests were played. Prizes were iain bats which attack warm-l*™ by Susan Stork, Peggy blooded animal's and drink their! Schwarznopf, Roxann Carlin, Peg- Cedar Rapids and Festina. They returned home Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. William Axman and Billie were Sunday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bassett at Casey. blood. Its food canal is short and narrow, and will permit nothing but blood to pass. Therefore the adult bat. can only drink blood. How can you expect a prison in- .mate to believe in his convictions? * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By, IDWIH fc JOROAN, M.D., WritHm fer'NiA ••rvlcs Cirrhosis of Liver Often Is Unsuspected iir ^Ma ny I have received a large number of requests for a discussion of cirrhosis of yie liver. Perhaps many readers have not heard about it, but it is not a rare Doily Times Herald Daily Except Sundays arid Holiday! By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, (owa, under the act of March 3, 1879, Member of the Associated Press The Associated exclusively to the tlon of all the local hews this newspaper as well as a patches. Press Is entitled use for republics- printed la ill AP <Us- Official Paper of County and City "Subscription Rates By carrier boy^dellvery^per week I .39 Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year - 110.00 Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month — Elsewhere In Iowa, year. § lauwhere in (owa, mont Utslde (owa, year.u. Outside lows, month. disease. It is •believed to be present In about two or three out of every 100 persons in the United States and Canada.. It is higher in some parts of the world. Probably the reason that more is not heart!'about it is that in many people it produces few if any symptoms. Therefore, it is unsuspected during life and is found only by an autopsy. What causes this disorder of the liver is not clear. In at least half of the*cases, however, it appears to be associated with continued heavy drinking. There is some dispute as to whether it is the alcohol which causes the cirrhosis or the poor nutrition of those who substitute A veterinarian says too many people are unkind to dumb animals. Sort of puts a person in the same class. It's always fine if you can get in on, the ground floor, as long as there is an elevator. People now are taking their pick of edible things—right out of their own gardens. Remember Way Back When Q — Which family of dogs contains more breeds than any other dog family? A—The spaniel family. Q — When did the city of Istanbul receive its present name? A — For more than 1,800 years "; the city was called Constantinople, j en fish but in 1929 the Turkish govern- J ment changed the name of the city to Istanbul. It is one of the oldest cities in the world. Q — What Is a Moslem mihrab? A — This is an alcove or decorated slab in one of the interior walls of a Mohammedan mosque. It marks the direction of Mecca, so that Moslems when praying, will know the direction in which they should face. Q — For how long did the siege of Troy last?" A—Ten years. Q — What distinguishes vampire bats from others of the species? A_— The name Is given to eery gy Ann Clark. Lunch was served at a table centered with a lighted birthday cake. Favors were color books and individual cup cakes centered with candles. The guests sang "Happy Birthday" to Peggy, who then opened her gifts. Mrs. R. H. Brinker, Mrs. John Carlin and Mrs. Bob Kanne assisted Mrs. Stark with the serving. Guests — —— j were: Peggy Lee Schwarzkopf, Wonder where the photographers j Pam Schulte, Beverly Boes, Lois A Tennessee man ran away with his mother-in-law who lived in his home. That's one way of getting her out of the house. at summer resorts get their wood- An 18-pound baby boy was born in Kentucky, almost big enough to give mom a lift, but almost too big for mom to give a lift. Real education is expensive, says a college professor. But not as costly, sometimes, as ignorance. Sunday is when dad does all the yard work he feels like doing, which is an awful waste of time. Tiefenlhaler, Ruth and Susan Stork, Rose Buelt, Pat Polking, Alyce Steinkamp, Carleen Boes, Janet Koster, Peggy Ann Clark, Alice Meister, Diane Schelle, Roxann Carlin. Beverly and Barbara Kanne and Peggy's sister, Sue Ellen. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Heinrichs and family of Pipestone, Minn., Mrs. W. J. Koster and children of Harlan and Robert Koster nf Camp Carson, Colo., were visitors at the William Koster home. Five Westside Residents Back From a Trip West iTInicn Herald N>w» Service > WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Glen Meyers, Janice and Gail, and Mrs. Josephine Meyers returned from a 10-day vacation trip through Yellowstone National Park and Portland, Ore. While at Portland they visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. August Schulter. At Salem, Ore., they visited Mr. and Mrs. Bill Goete. Sunday Mrs. LaVerne Van Dyke and son, Bobbie of Long Beach, Calif., arrived for several days' visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Luetje and family. Additional visitors Sunday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Rowed der attended the Kansas City-Cleveland baseball game at Kansas City August 19. dynis and Gail Pratt of Ames are spending this week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Pratt. Monica and Mona Rostermundt are visiting in the Fred Nulls home w it h their grandparents, while Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Roster­ mundt of Westside are attending coaching school at Storm Lake. Louis Page. Family Returns from Trip To Estes Park, Colo. (Time* Herald News• Service) WALL LAKE — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pagel and Mary Kay returned Sunday from a 10 day vacation trip to Estes Park, Colo, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Mauer and Barry Cook of Sioux - City, spent the weekend in the home of Mrs. Rosetta Mauer. Additional guests Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Karen" and" AUerT of" i ^ £5 SJffc Paula Schmitz returned home with her parents after spending two I weeks here. Two ostriches were shipped by plane. It's just as well the stork doesn't come that way. alcohol for a balanced diet. There are some reasons for be-icate on a claim aboujt 80 miles Nineteen Seven—A stranger the other day asked if the bandstand at the, corner of| Fifth and Main Streets was a Bryan platform. Nineteen Seven— For the past few days George Selzer has been anxiously waiting the arrival of his new Pope-Toledo automobile which he ordered some time ago.. Last week the factory went into the hands of a receiver but Mr. Seizor's car had already been shipped. Nineteen Seven— Wilhite Brothers have decided to quit the grocery business after a successful career covering a period of several years. The fire of several weeks ago doubtless caused them to make the decision. Walter intends to go Into the dairy business and Elbert will la- lieving that nutritional deficiency is an important influence in the development of cirrhosis. Many who develop this disorder have eaten their meals haphazardly and have consumed, insufficient amounts of meat and dairy products. % , The symptoms of cirrhosis may southeast of Pueblo. Nineteen Seven—- : There has been s change in the management of the Carroll office, of Nya,fSnyder-Fo,wler Company.) William Hanson of Modal* will succeed L. J. Kolker who has boeii transferred to Gordon, Neb. <fkdk VnMdL Garden's Joy to One Lady But Awful Burden fro Other 1 stopped to talk with two wom -i en working in their yards. I Both yards are a pleasure and: both women are mainly responsible for the beauty created. One enjoys what she has brought into being, but to the other th<f work has brought more frustration than pleasure. The talk of one woman was all about what a struggle it was to keep the yard looking nice, how sick she was of fighting insects and drought, how little her husband appreciated it. And the thing she wanted to show off most, though there were beautiful flowers In bloom, was a plant whose leaves had been riddled before she got around to spraying it. 1 1 left 'her beautiful yard feeling { the results instead of the work, she tired and depressed. But it was j shares her pleasure with others, different on my second stop. ( But if she can't see the flowers Mad* It Fun for the weeds, others only see the This fardtner seemed to take it | weeds, too. <AU »i«Ma MNwrod, NUA stmo*. J»*4 Brockelsby Family Of Scotland, S. D., Are Visiting in Vail (TlmM Hrrald ,\>w» Servlre) VAIL — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brockelsby and daughter, Lori, of Scotland, S. D., are visiting his: mother, Mrs. C. E. Brockelsby.: Mr. Brockelsby brought some fish for a fish try which was held at! the Aaron Brockelsby home Satur- \ day evening. Out-of-town guests ' were: Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bell and Mr. and Mrs. Red Carter of Oma- j ha and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Thede- man and children of Westside. i Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Higgins spent j a few days in Jefferson and Grand I Junction with their son and daugh- j ter-in -law, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hig-; gins. Joanna Scanlon returned to her home here after a two weeks visit; with relatives in Omaha. Dennis Walsh returned home from the Memorial Hospital at ; Denison. j Mr. and Mrs. J. W. O'Connelli visited several days with Mr. and Mrs. Mart O'Connell at Sioux Falls, S. D. Mrs. Dick McConnel of Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Petersen and; Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Johnson. Mrs. Van Dyke and son are en; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Coil and route to New London, Conn. j family. Mrs. A. J. Fischer and Mrs. David Musfeldt and infant 1 children, Margeretta Fehraml, daughter returned to their homeVerlin Anderson and children of for granted that you have to work hard create anything of beauty. She even admitted it was fun to get out of the house to work in her flowers. And with the pride of one who thinks more about results than effort, she took me from one flower bed to another, pointing out the flowers that had been a particular joy this season. * I left her yard with an armful of roses and the promise of some bulbs when she divided hers in the fall. But most important, I left her with a feeling of having shared a little in the joy of what she had It's that way with everything a EMPLOYED IN OMAHA woman does in creating a home. < T,mw Her "" 1 * tw% s "v.r«> If she does her job with an eye to! BREDA — Shirley Heisterkamp, Sunday from the Memorial Hospital in Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Sander of Milford, Mr. and Mrs, John Lengeman of Dedham and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wiskus of Carroll were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lohrman. Mr and Mrs. C. E. Parsons and children, Bobbie, Janet and Johnny of San Diego, Calif., visited Friday and Saturday in the Harry Scgebart home. Mrs. Parsons, is the former Dorothy Kracht. Saturday they left, for Spirit Lake to visit in the home of Mr. Parsons' relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Kasper- Correctionville, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil 'Speke and Arlene Anderson of Moville, Misses Floy and Phyllis : Anderson of Des Moines, and Mrs. Grace Anderson and children of Hartley picnicked at Lake Okoboji Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Blackstad ' and son of LaSalle, Minn., were supper guests Thursday of lone i Brown and Wanda Sifford. Mrs. ; Blackstad is Miss Sifford's cousin. i Mr. and Mrs. Gus Yohnke, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ogren and family, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Yohnke and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert ;Zeigman and family attended the ; Drilling family reunion at Storm Lake Sunday. sen of Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. Ken-[ John Howard Payne of Waterloo neth Danner and family of Fort | came Saturday and was a guest in Dodge and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard the Elmer Karsten home until Sun- Peterson, Cindy and Kristy, were;day morning. His wife returned visitors Sunday in the home of Mr. \ home with him after spending 10 and Mrs. Alfred Kaspersen. j days in the Karsten home after Bonijo Sharp of Storm Lake.and \ being a patient in the hospital at Kevin and Shanon Pingel of Pe- j Rochester. j R.N., went to Omaha Sunday. She will be employed on the nursing staff at the Veterans Hospital. Trying hard is bard and trying but usually gets results. tersen concluded their five-day visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Freese Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.. Freese took Bonijo to Storm Lake to the home of Mr, and Mrs. Jack Sharp and Kevin and Shannon to Peterson to the home of Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Pingel. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Steinkamp and Jerry of Grand Meadow, Minn., visited over the weekend In the home of Mr. and Mrs, Luvorn Steinkamp and family. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Downey and family of Des Moines, spent Sunday in the Leo Downey home. Their children, Mary Rosa and Mike returned home with them after a week's visit here, Mrs. TolUe Tebben entertained the Jolly Pinochle Club and Helen Nutzman at a dessert ' Tuesday afternoon. Prizes won by Mrs. b, G. J. A. Mack and Mnu msii«

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