Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 29, 1957 · Page 3
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August 29, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, August 29, 1957
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7 Editorial— Some Restrictions for Billboards Seem to Be Fair 3J Years and Half a World to Go There are many practical virtues to be found in the nation's extensive toll road network. But there are also some less practical advantages. Anyone who has driven any of these magnificently engineered turnpikes can tell you that they enhance rather than detract from the scenic beauty of the surrounding countryside. And particularly in relatively flat land in the Middle West, the broad expressways often afford motorists attractive vistas they never could have enjoyed before. A gentle rise for an overpass or over, the crest of a low hill is enough to provide a commanding view for many miles. Not the least of the enticements for Americans who love the unspoiled open country is the almost total absence along turnpike routes of unsightly billboard advertisements. Impressed with the beauty of these controlled thoroughfares, lawmakers in Washington have sought to win approval of similar limits on the nation's developing 41 .000 -mile free interstate highway system. But, at least for this session of Congress, that legislation is now dead. Unquestionably the billboards Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa 4% Thursday, Aug. 29, 1957 £ which line existing free routes across the country impart much useful information to motorists. But when the number and character of these signs is uncontrolled, they do in many places serve to deface the countryside. Some sort of restriction would seem to be both sensible and fair. After all, the turnpikes themselves! have signs — a good many of i them large. What makes them! bearable is their uniformity and; their relative infrequency. ' There is already altogether too j much clutter of many kinds on existing free highways. If we nowi proceed to erect a vast 41,000-mile network incorporating some of I the weakest features of the old j system, we will not have advanc- ! ed much, nor will we have given i the taxpaying motorist as much j for his money as he ought to I have. Thoughts For thou art my hope, 0 Lord 1 God: thou art my trust from mj youth.—Psalms 7:15. There is a God in science, a god ; in history, and a God in consci 1 ence, and these three are one. —. Joseph Cook. I Canada Is All Steamed Up OverComing Lead-Zinc Tax By DOUGLAS LARSEN* | NEA Staff Correspondent i WASHINGTON — (NEA) — As-: suming that you know all about the \ civil rights debate, that you com-! prehend the problems that newi U. S. Ambassador Maxwell Gluck faces in Ceylon and that you fathom Johnny Dio's "paper locals," you are now emotionally conditioned to mull over a proposed new tax on lead and zinc. But just in case the hot pennant race in the National League has diverted you from Washington's issues this summer, a look at this lead and zinc thing is still worth the effort. The proposed tax involves another boost to the inflation spiral. It has Canadians hopping mad at the Administration. Opponents of it say it can damage America's trade relations around the world and can hurt other U. S. firms trying to do business abroad. The aim of this proposed tax, which Congress is being urged to pass before adjournment, is to stabilize the price of lead at between 16 and 17 cents per pound and the price of zinc at about 13Vi ' cents per pound. This is to be achieved by a tax on imports of these metals when the domestic prices of them begin to drop below certain points. It's a complicated formula but the effect is to protect U. S. lead and zinc producers against the competition of foreign suppliers. Lead and zinc producers in the U. S. are having trouble now, and appear to be headed for more. They apparently need help and almost everyone is willing to give some to them. But the big question is whether this proposed tax is the proper way to render aid. Canada's feeling about the proposed tax is probably the most important immediate foreign relations aspect of it. But Canada's feeling is also typical of the way the rest of the countries doing business with the U. S. will react. Canada sells the U. S. about 80 million dollars' worth of these two metals per year. Imposition of the proposed tax would probably make a serious cut in this figure. And that's what makes Canada furious. Last year Canadians suffered a 1 ,3-billion-dollar trade imbalance with the U. S. In other words they spent that much more in the U. S. than U. S. citizens spent for Canadian goods and services. This imbalance has resulted in serious economic headaches to Canada, which will be aggravated by this zinc and lead tax. Naturally they resent any action by the U. S. Congress which will make this problem worse. "It's just the old bitter story of the U. S. not giving a hang about Canada when it's a question of doing something for some local, special - interest group in the States." a Canadian businessman has complained to the U. S. State Department. Mexico, Peru and Australia also sell lead and zinc to the U. S. An economist testifying against the measure before Congress explained its inflationary impact: "Uses of these metals range from zinc die castings in automobiles, lead in batteries, in gasoline, in cable coverings, in collapsible tubes, in plumbing equipment, to zinc galvanizing of steel, to zinc in brass and bronze^ to lead in paint and in typography. Additional costs to ultimate consumers and the contribution to general inflation of the proposal are practically incalculable." George L. Bell, president of the Committee for a National Trade Policy said this about the measure: "It will not only open up the floodgates to appeals from all industries in a similar situation, but will in effect repudiate the long established and oft renewed trade agreements act and the basic trade policies contained therein which have been followed for so many years." If the measure is passed, U. S. trade agreements with other <countries will force the government to make compensatory arrangements. This will mean that other U. S. industries will be made to suffer at the expense of the lead and zinc fjrms. The proposal to help the lead and zinc people which has most acceptance is the one to give outright government aid to them. Sometimes, these direct aids from the U. S. Treasury turn out to be cheaper in the long run. But careful studies proved this procedure safe. For example, one survey of over 50,000 children four years after beginning the use showed no child developed an ill effect. Iodine can be added to refined salt or supplied by natural unrefined salt. The latter also has been done with good results. The prejudice against "medicated" salt is not justified. One of the pioneers in the development of this preventive i measure, Dr. David Marine, has : again reviewed the status of this \ method of attempting to prevent ; goiter. Among his conclusions were that the supplementary use of iodine in natural form or arti- : ficially iodized salt has not pro- i duced any serious damage. How; ever, large doses can cause some undesirable effects. "In only one country 'Switzerland)," he says, "is goiter prophylaxis i prevention i carried out ; in a manner that shows every promise of its ultimate eradica- j tion." I SO THEY SAY j Christ Is the guy who runs this .outfit (Centurion Christian Cadets'. — Former New York teen-age gang member Stanley Rachi maciej, explaining difference be- j tween his old organization and the i cadets. Dulles Clobbers Chance for Newsmen to Go to China 1^ Portland, Oregon Business Heads for Autumn Test; Trends Seen as Deflation Signals (EDITOR'S NOTE: No one li talking; of a depression. Some see a mild and short recession ahead, marking the end of the current Inflationary pressures. The trends the deflation sooth- savers flte are discussed below In the second of a two-part series by Sam Dawson, Associated Press business news analyst.) By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (*»-A queasy stock market and some harried industrialists are watching a few small clouds on the horizon today as business heads for its fall test. Most of the economic statistics still point upward. But a number of indicators have turned around and now point down. All this could change after Labor Day. Many business leaders will start another buying spree and that 1957 will end on a high note. Right now, however, other businessmen are worried about backed-up inventories, layoffs due to slow production, loss of government money by cutbacks in defense spending, still lagging home building, the squeeze on money. But business thinking in the spring and early summer may change. Deflation might then be in the air with the fear that it might get out of hand even if the Federal Reserve jumped in as promised to make money easy. Some businessmen already charge that the tight money policy has slowed economic activity dangerously. The worrisome trends haven't set into a firm pattern. It may take another month or so to tell which way the economy will head in the final months of the year. But let's look at some of the trends that are turning Wall Street bulls into bears. Business spending for expan-, sion and government spending for! defense have been two factors; putting the heaviest foot on the | throttle of the business boom. ! Now there are cancellations or postponements of some business building plans. Spending remains at a record high but the volume of new contracts declines. Sometimes tight money is blamed. Sometimes it is a matter of ca: pacity being built beyond current demand. The pentagon is trimming back spending with considerable fanfare. The goal of the outgoing defense .secretary is to cut military : spending by about four billion dollars a year from the rate at which '•• it was galloping in June and July. Skeptics say all the money will be spent eventually, but even so the current cutback will be felt in the next few months. | Money voted for foreign aid has ; a way of coming back in the guise of payments for American prod; ucts and services. An economy ', minded Congress appears bent on i damming some of this stream. ! Building of new homes is about i 35 per cent below the 1955 peak, j Recent sweetening of mortgage i terms has yet to show any effect on home starts. | Retail sales are running slightly > ahead of a year ago. But higher prices account for •WSti^Jtoit,-: And big ticket items ,ar6rtfr> moving as fast as man^$gf|£e?f would like. v , f. Sluggish sales in a number of lines are causing inventories t& pile up. These probably will be! worked off. even if sales picked up in the fall, before new orders are placed in boom-size volume. Bank loans to business' have dropped by 567 million dollar* since June 30. In the same period last year they rose by 188 million dollars. Wholesale commodity price* i have stopped their climb. The j wholesale food index has dropped from its record high. Price cut; ting shows up in such things as ; gasoline, fuel oil, flat glass, v cop* i per, zinc, lead and steel scrap, ; Prices continue to rise on other ; items, particularly on services. , The cost of living is at a peak and probably will be the last thing to drop, lagging as usual be-: hind price changes at manufaeV I turing and wholesale levels. And ; the government's index measures conditions five weeks back. Personal income continues to climb, but much slower now. Near full employment and rising wage ; rates prop it. Not until, if at all, ! the trends listed above develop into real deflationary forces wiU to; tal personal income turn down. ! The road signs still aren't clear. ! It could still be either inflation or ! deflation after Labor Day. But the j deflation signs are more numer* ous than a few weeks back. Mrs. W. E. Dcur Leaves for Visit l Just because our youth lags be- j hind youth of other nations in fit- i ncss, I'm not saying we're a nation of weaklings. — Dr. Shane ; McCarthy, head of President Ei- ; senhower's council on youth fit- j ness. j He (the late Sen. Joseph R. Mc- ICarthy) was a battling Marine and : a battling senator who gave all ; he had in battle. — Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-Wis.). Why can't I be heard (at Confidential magazine trial) when 'the others (movie stars* are being ! so coy?—Actor Errol Flynn. There's not much use in stepping out to get money, when it's followed by stepping out. i It's all right for a man to dis- ! agree with his wife so long as he I doesn't let her know. j'A '• correspondent says her daughter has a small goiter, She wishes to know what can be done to keep it from growing bigger. This probably is what is known as a simple or adolescent goiter. It is quite common in those parts of the world where there is little • DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.P.* Written for NBA Ssrvlcs Additipn of Iodine to Salt Is Goiter Prevention Move Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and. Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street : Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered at second-class matter at~the B ost office at Carroll, Iowa, under ie act of March 3, 1B7B. *• • Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the use for republican tlon of all the local news printed In this newspaper aa well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week f .38 BY MAIL Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year —„.J ,„..*„_ _S10,00 Carroll, Adjoining Counties, gfoewhero n ow»J y EUewheru in lows, Outside Iowa, y«« natural iodine in food or drinking water. Among such areas are the Swiss Alps, mountainous regions of New Zealand and areas surrounding our Great Lakes, Sometimes the gradual enlargement of the thyroid -results in pres*sure' symptoms. Occasionally it develops into a toxic goiter. Carefully, watched treatment with small doses of iodine or Iodized preparations is usually advisable. Occasionally surgical removal is indicated. Prevention is best. The story behind our knowledge, of prevention goes back to studies carried out in Michigan many years ago. They showed that school children in counties where the iodine was practically absent from the water had a high proportion of thyroid enlargement.'. . It was decided to urge the use of salt to which iodine had been added for residents of those counties where the iodine content of the water was low or absent.,The result was an enormous drop in the frequency of-goiter among the ppUdren, » gomajhpjjjht. thai adding? iodine It usually winds up in somebody being a wreck when a de luxe auto runs into a jalopy bank account. There'll always be the unpopular magician — the hubby who turns the front-room carpet into an ash tray with the flip of the finger. We're heading into the season when careless people have no license to hunt even though they bought one. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst i WASHINGTON UPu-If Secretariat State Dulles and his State Dej partment had deliberately set out i to mess up the chance for Ameri- I can newsmen to go to Red China they couldn't have done it better. : For a year Dulles had refused to 1 let American reporters go to the China mainland. For a year he had been under pressure from ; American news and radio-TV ex- 1 ecutives and some members of | Congress to lift his ban. He yielded last Thursday —- to a very limited degree—by saying 24 reporters could go to Red China for a trial period of six months. But at the very moment of doing so, he and his department used language which seemed unnecessary, unless perhaps for face-sav -i ing. and which the Red Chinese could hardly fail to find insulting. Dulles said the Red Chinese couldn't send their reporters here on a reciprocal basis and his department, explaining why the ban had been eased a bit on Americans going to China, suggested it was j because the newsmen might find disasters there, j React as Expected ' The Communists reacted, as , they might have been expected to. ^he result: They haven't yet let ! the Americans in. And now no one can predict when they will , get in, if at all. This is ihe story: i No -American newsman had been {in Red China as an accredited i correspondent since the mainland fell to the Communists in 1949. And this country has refused to j recognize the Red regime as the legitimate government of China. But on Aug. 6, 1956, Red China announced 15 Americans would be permitted to report from the China mainland for a month. The State Department said the newsmen couldn't go until the Red Chinese freed all Americans held in their jails. This was a form of censorship. Dulles was making American news media a part of the administration's foreign policy. The news executives began their protests. The pressure on Dulles to lift | his ban continued. And last Thursday, Aug. 22, his department said 24 American newsmen could go to China even though it pointed out that six Americans—with sentences ranging from five years to life—are still in Red Chinese jails. The department says these | Americans have been imprisoned on trumped-up charges of, espionage. But—Americans are still in jail and now Dulles says Americans can go to China, although a year ago his department said none! could go until all American pris-! oners were released. What had | changed? ; Dulles issued a statement which! said in part: "New factors havej come into the picture, making it desirable that additional information be made available to the American people respecting current conditions in China." What new factors? State Department officials said they included reports on food shortages, : natural disasters, production failures and a statement last February by Chinese leaders that the Hungarian revolt had a heavy impact on China. The Red Chinese could hardly fail to interpret this as meaning; Dulles now was willing to let American newsmen into China because he thought they might be able to make the Red regime look bad. This was aside from the fact that Dulles was setting himself up ! as judge on when and under what circumstances the American peo- ; pie should be permitted to have news from inside China. Nowhere did he suggest he j wanted the newsmen to report ob- I jectively on what they found — about the good as well as the bad. But Dulles' crowning touch was this statement: "It is understood , that the United States will not ac| cord reciprocal visas to Chinese j bearing passports issued by the I Chinese Communist regime." 1 This was something which did i not need to be said, even for bargaining purposes — at least until the Red Chinese said they wanted to send their newsmen here. They hadn't said that until Dulles banned a reciprocal exchange. The reaction came Aug. 25 from the Peiping newspaper—the Chi! nese People's Daily—which often, but not always, reflects the views of the Chinese government. It said his plan was "completely unacceptable to the Chinese people." It insisted the United States let Red Chinese newsmen come here i on a reciprocal basis. I And, as might have been expected from the State Department's talk of looking for disasters, the newspaper accused the department of trying to send in 1 American newsmen to collect in- j telligence information and stir I up trouble. ! On Aug. 25 and 26 State Depart- i ment officials rejected the idea of ; reciprocity. But Tuesday. Aug. :27. Dulles toid a news conference I this country is prepared to consider permitting one or more newsmen from Red China to come I here. VERY (Ttmee Herald New* Service) LAKE VIEW - Mrs. W. E. Deur was a dinner guest Tuesday night in the home of her son, Robert, and family. She was taken to Perry by Robert and his family where she boarded a train for Portland, Ore., where she will visit in the home of another son, Dr. Sherman Deur, for several j weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent O'Brien, Mrs. Mable Armstrong and Robert Armstrong left Saturday for a few days' visit with Lilliam Armstrong at Arnolds Park. Mr. and Mrs. Carson Cram vis- ! ited Saturday in the Frank Sum; ers home at Retnart. Mrs. C. E. i Cram of Lohrville returned home j : with them for a few days' visit.; | Mr. and Mrs. Robert Deur, Eon- i nie and Debbie, returned Satur- i : day night from a fishing and va-! cation trip to Alexandria, Minn.! . Lorie Deur stayed with her grand- j mother, Mrs. H. B. Low, part of j I the time. The rest of the time she: i was a guest in the Don Cook! I home. I ; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Chambers of San Diego, Calif., visited in the LA. Drilling home from Tues-; ; day until Friday. Mr. Chambers ; is a former resident of Lake View. Mr. and Mrs. Chambers ; and Mrs. L. A. Drilling were din! ner guests in the Joe KeHoe ! home at Lake City and afternoon! | callers in the Frank Buchheit j 'home in Carroll. Mr. and Mrs, i I Earl Chambers were hosts at a | .dinner at the Frozen Thursday| 'evening. Their guests were: Mr.' iand Mrs. L. A. Drilling, Mr. and; ! Mrs. Elmer Nelson and Mr. and: j Mrs. Joe KeHoe of Lake City. i | Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Swieter and four children of Chicago visited his mother, Mrs. Gladys Swieter, and other relatives. They return-' ed to Chicago Thursday. ! Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rickman of Battle Creek were Sunday afternoon visitors in the R. Swieter home. Phil Hane of Climbing Hill; was a weekend guest. Mr. and Mrs. John Hoehl attended the McConnell family reun- 1 ion in the Donald McConnell! home at Nemaha Sunday. About ; 30 relatives were present. i SPECIAL STAMP . . . Reversing the usual order of things, the Post Office Department has put a letter on a stamp in this new 30- cent special delivery issue. The stamp, with a maroon background, depicts a special delivery letter being delivered hand to hand by the messenger to the addressee. It will be placed on sale for the first time at Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 8. Mrs. R. R. Pontius Completes Course At Washington U. (Times Herald Newt Servlet) WESTSIDE - Mrs. R. R. Pontius returned Friday from Seattle, Wash., where she spent most of the summer in the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Pontius and family. She completed a nine-week summer course at the University of Washington. Three Honored at A Picnic Dinner (Tim** Harass Sarrlee) WALL LAKE - Mr. and Mr*. Walter Dierenfeld and family, Larry Huntley and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Westrom, Storm Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Werner Dierenfeld and family, Alta; Mr. and Mrs, Orville Petty and family, Adair; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Peters and sons, Harlan; Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Lenz and Richard Benton, Westside; Mr. and Mrs. William Dier- Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin j enfeld and Mrs. Jim Brell and Brotherson, Clark and Gaylor and son s, Sac City; Mr. and Mrs. Don- their guests. Mrs. William Ken-; a | d Paulsen and Mr. and Mrs. dall and Billie of Lincoln, Neb., visited in the home of Mrs. W. H. Meyers of Lake View. Patty Nama^iny, 10-month-old niece of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Namanny of Mapleton, spent a week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herb Namanny Rueben Aschinger and family, Boyer; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brother* son and family and Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Arneil, Breda; Mr. and Mrs. Fike Gerdes and Eddie, Lake View, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dierenfeld and Marlene had a picnic dinner Sunday In honor of Arnolds Park. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Joens of Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Two— . The Rev. Fr. Julius Berger, son of Mr. and Mrs. MartlnJ, Bergei of Mt. Carmel, has been appointed chancellor of the S i o u x City Diocese. Nineteen Thirty-Two—. Reports that pickets were to be posted on roads leading to Carroll by local members of the Farmers Holiday Association appeared to be untrue at press time today. Nineteen Thirty-Two— School work here will begin Tuesday morning, September 8, instead of Monday, it was announced today by Supt. J. N. Cunningham. The extra day of grace has been granted because of the community picnic, and -calf and colt.show here September 5. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Dr, and, Mrs. R. V. Beard, who have, been living in Audubon for several months, returned to Cari roll Friday to make their home In wua Morrison, apartments. Dr. \$*m is a state veterinarian. (Ruih. miktt Women Have Gone too Far In Changing Men's Styles A retailer of men's clothes gives women credit for men becoming less conservative about their cjothes. He claims it is wonjen who have given men the courage to look "different." Well, if it's women who have given men the courage to look different, heaven help us — we've gone too far. The man with the bay window or the knobby knees who has been given enough courage to appear in public in Bermuda shorts shouldn't be so brave, The man with enough nerve to sport a splashy, color-craiy Calypso shirt at a dress-up party would be better off in his conservative dark suit, The man with a physique like a "before" ad for a weight-lifting so(, white maybe showing daring by his choice of shocking pink j swim trunks, would ha"e called less attention to his lack of muscles in something conservative. New Styles? And no man ought to have j enough courage to wear some of \ the neckties that today hurt the! eyes and shudder the sensibilities, i The week's mail has brought me, a couple of new styles I can only I hope no woman will give a man enough courage to wear. j One is a shirt whose tails tie,in front like a woman's blouse. The other is a~ bathing suit fashioned on the lines of Grandpa's long winter drawers — but with strip/s, yet, going around and around. Let's remember, ladies, in this! matter of lending the men courage 1 to be different, that it's mighty! easy to go too far, N1A Asrvioa, too* Q — What was the earliest form ' of Christian sacred music? | A — The plain song, or melody ! without regular rhythm, it was I unaccompanied by musical instru- [ ments and was presented by groups of voices chanting together , in unison. Q — Did Victor Herbert compose any grand operas? A—Yes, he produced two grand operas, Natoma and Madeleine. Q — What enables the housefly i to walk on the ceiling? A—Tiny pads are attached to each foot on the fly's six legs. When the • fly walks on smooth places these pads flatten out against the surface so closely that they hold on, thus enabling the fly to walk upside down on the ceiling without falling. Q — What honor was accorded to Nathan Meyer Rothschild? A — In 1885, he became the first Jew eyer to be admitted to the English House'of Lords. Q — Which was the first part of the mainland of the New World which Christopher Columbus discovered^? A—Venezuela. i Mrs. Pauline Gehlsen, Sandra i Sharon Dierenfeld and Larry Hunt« and Ralph and Mr. and Mrs. \ le V °, f Storm Lake, who wUl be Louie Gehlsen and family visited i married Sept. 8. Also honored was Sunday in the home of Mr. and I Lorene Brotherson who is leaving Mrs. Hugo Sanders and family of ( or Valparaiso. Ind. to attend col« lege. Mrs. Marvin Nutzman and her Manning, Mr and Mrs. H e n r y ; mother, Mrs. Smith of Houston, Stoffers and family of Arcadia and j Tex. called on Mrs. Louise Schulta Reynold Gehlsen of Denison. The I Friday afternoon, occasion was a farewell for Rose-i The Steinkarn p f amil y reunloa mary Sanders, who left Monday i was held Sunday in the Wall Lake for California. ! Community building. Those pres- Gaylon Brotherson a r r i v e d ent were from Ida Grove, Wall home for a 14-day leave after Lake, Breda, Lake View, Storm completing his six-week boot Lake, Early, Arcadia, Odebolt, training at Great Lakes. He will .Rembrandt and Carroll, attend school at Norman, Okla.! Ferd and Miss Emma Gosch of Gaylon is a seaman apprentice. ; Sioux City. Mrs. William WinceU A bridal shower was held Fri- i and Edmund Ewoldt visited Wilday evening in the home of Dor- • liam u/incell in the Immanuel Hos- thea Meggers, honoring Sharon p j ta i a t Omaha Sunday. Bilsten. who will he married Mon- j Mr d M Jess m of M • RnLTTcW Mrf Sinn'* 0 "' Mr - ™ d MrS ' J ° hn KalSW Bis en. Jack Kirk. Mrs. Ralph. d M Anna Tjaden t SlW . Bilsten Sr.. Mrs. Wayne Witt. d afte rnoon in the Don Crarrip- Jeanette Hugg, Marion Patterson. t ' home t Vfli , an(J hel d ^ Neva Martens. Shirley Noelck, b their Mh weddi annivep . Regina Meehan, Mary Lou Noack, garv Janet Anderson, Mrs. D o n a 1 d '• ' . _ . „ . . Lacy, Karen Kroeger and Marcia ; , Mr , a " d , ^ rs • Ptau ' Nesse j ^ d Wilken. Games were played and famll y of . Uke M , r - a " dc Mrs lunch was served by the hostess.! Max bquirea and family of Spencer, Mr and Mrs. Frank Beck and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Stimson and family attended a cooperative picnic dinner Sunday in the home of Adam and Lola Walrod at Carnarvon in honor of their houseguests, RALSTON - School began in Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Bollard, Ralston Tuesday, August 27, with : Suzette and John. The Bollards an attendance of 20 in the 3rd, 4th have been living in Yugoslavia ajtd and 5th grades taught by Mrs. at the conclusion of their visit will LVene Thomas of Coon Rapids i go to London, England where he and 11 in the lower grades taught I will be employed, by Mrs. Marilee Rossow of Scran- j Mr. and Mrs. Henry Van Zuiden ton There are five beginners, j and daughter, Marsha R.ae, of Ful- Steve Nolin. Susan Burkett. Mary! ton, 111. came Friday night and Jo Dustin, Mary Jo Smith and I were guests in the Martin Bielema " home until Tuesday morning. Additional Sunday dinner guests were Mr, and Mrs. Calvin Frank and family of Carnarvon, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bielema and family ajfd Mrs. Larry Lindstrom and daugh^ **:>>» Ralston School Opens; 31 Attend (Timet Herald .Newt Service) Steve Zimmerman. SMALL POTENTIAL While one-third of the United States is arid, the potentially irrigable land is smaller than the state of Mis-souri, according to i ter the Encyclopedia Britannica. HEAVY STAR Material in the companion star of Sirius is 50,000 times as heavy as water. A cubic foot of the material from this star would weigh 1,500 tons. The one duty that's always plain to all of us is the other fellow's. If it weren't for mom's piece of mind some men would have mora Jr«ace of mind, "LADY OF THE: LA« "The Lady of the Florence Nightinga English nurse War. At night, s ,,i rounds of thj ' J

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