Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 31, 1957 · Page 3
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August 31, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, August 31, 1957
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Editorial— Labor Pay Has Become, Happily, a Family Day And Well-Deserved Along with the lacs curtain in Hie front window, Labor Day has been remodeled with the passage of time. The lace curtain is now a pinch- pleated, tailored drapery. The front window itself has evolved into a wall of glass called a "picture window." There is little in this land of ours which hasn't felt the hand of change and this holiday is no exception. Labor Day was first advocated by the now almost • forgotten Knights of Labor, A once-great la bor organization. The mass demonstrations were proposed in the campaign to "check the unjust accumulation of great wealth, which is inevitably leading to the pauperization and hopeless degradation of the toiling niasses." The holiday grew out of a stormy period of labor strife between 1883 and 1886. Several worker parades were held on the date and then it was recommended that the first Monday in September be observed as a great labor holiday annually. Colorado was the first state to make it a legal holiday. Other states quickly followed. At the beginning it was a mailed fist upraised by labor in its first self-consciousness. There's little reflection of this nowadays. Just what does Labor Day mean to us moderns? First and foremost it is a day off which neatly brackets the summer, with Memorial Day at the start and Labor Day as the conclusion. It's a nicely placed day, always coming on Monday. It's a good opportunity — not too long or too short — to make an intercity trip to visit relatives. It can give dad a long weekend to go up to the cottage, pack up the family and Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, Aug. 31, 1957 As an echo from the past, Labor Day brings a spate of statements from professional labor people about the rights and honor of the humble working man. Some cities have parades. But only long memories can summon up the processions and the orator ical din which heralded yester day's Labor Days. In truth, Labor Day — like so much in America — has become a symbol of moving ahead toward the pleasant life. No longer is it a day for emphasizing the' battle between two classes in our nation. Odd, that this day born of force should become a great family day. Odd, but meaningful. "It is only through labor and painful effort, by grim energy and resolute courage, that we move on to better things,'.' Theodore Roosevelt once said. And gradually, Labor Day has come to symbolize the type of labor he was talking about. Labor Day honors all of us, in this day and age. By the very frivolous approach we take to this day of respite at summer's end we demonstrate that it is a day dedicated —as little as we realize it — to all of us who are building our nation into something so great that it couldn't have been imagined in 1883. This day is not only for the carpenter, the bricklayer, the ones administration does about this will; show how earnest it is in carrying out the new law. The attorney general probably will not start action in the cases of some few individual Negroes . i. • ii u •! J . . ... i who may have been prevented who physically build or labor with j f vot j Instead; itHpr obably their hands. It is for office work ers, for errand boys, for foremen, for clerks, for button pushers and switch snappers. It is for the mothers who strive to develop strong sons. It is for dads who deprive themselves so that their children may have bet. . . . , . ter educations. It is a special day bring them home. And by count-1, „ .... .. . ' • . I for the children themselves—and ing the number of persons who flock to beaches, parks and playgrounds — or hold picnics in their back yards — it is one of the great, seasonal waves of sun worshiping. Second, Labor Day is the doorstep to school. Either the following day or within a week or so, our national machine is slipped into a different gear. All our lives change as the public schools are thronged by our junior citizens exercising their right to receive an education. Alarm clocks ring earlier and even the pattern of traffic on our streets changes. will pick some Southern county where masses of Negroes have, been interfered with in voting. When will it start doing this? Perhaps the administration Just Shrink a Little Is Formula for Retirement By BEULAH STOWE There is a man named Walter Ames operating a lunch counter in doesn't know the answer to that j a small town in Michigan who has one right now. j an unusual formula for success in the later years of life. SO THEY SAY Union members should not be Here it is: a little." "You need to shrink to Michigan with enough savings to hire a contractor to build him a diner-type restaurant on the main street of town and near the only movie theater. He calls his diner Walter's Win- A 'Natural', * Miiko Rarity In Hollywood By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD «l— "It has all been a dream. Even if nothing else happened in my career, I would be satisfied." This is the realistic statement by Miiko Taka, who suddenly found herself thrust from obscurity to the position of Marlon Brando's leading lady. And she faces the possibility of a return to obscurity with an Oriental calm. ' "I realize there are not many opportunities for Oriental actresses in Hollywood," she remarked. No Experience Miiko is that Hollywood rarity— a natural. She had no previous acting experience, not even in school ("I was always too shy.") but she was pronouhced perfect for the role as Brando's sweetheart in James Michener's "Sayonara." She got the job chance. "A year ago I was attending the annual Nisei Festival in Los Angeles," said Miiko, who was born in Seattle and grew up here. "A friend of mine was out from Washington, D.C., and she wanted to go because she sees so few Orientals back there." It happened that a Warner Bros, talent scout was prowling the festival for the "Sayonara" girl. The studio had looked for one in Japan, but. couldn't find one who fit the part and could handle English. The scout tabbed Miiko as a possibility. Beauty, Sincerity Her first reading of the role was S hesitant, but she impressed the j bigwigs with her beauty and sin- j cerity. When she read with Marlon Brando, she knew she did poorly. "Then he took me into a room and told me to do the scene thinking of him as Marlon Brando," she recalled. "That seemed rather Modern Barges Meet Needs of New Industries By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK MP) — Neither Abe Lincoln nor Mark Twain would recognize most of today's new river barges. New industrial materials — even new industries Mississippi recently has been running at the rate of one million dollars a day. As the new barges have grown bigger and more specialized, costs have gone up all along the line, are changing the boats those one- J and the river men are talking of time river men knew. I higher rates. Some are big thermos flasks! The waterways carriers are esti- now keeping chemicals amazingly 1 mated to be doing an annual buai- hot. Some are big refrigerators j ness of 200 million dollars a year, keeping gases almost unbelievably \ Thompson says the nine big lines cold — and liquid. Some do away with such conventional containers as paper bags for cement. Some are floating transports for huge in his association do about-40 per cent of the total. Special Barges Some of the special latter day collapsible plastic bags. Some tote!barges Thompson cites are: petroleum. But some are asloshj Barges with specially treated with wine New Factories New factories going up along balsa wood forming a one-foot thick inner lining will carry liqui­ fied methane gas at minus 258 de- the nation's waterways at a six j grees fahrenheit from the natural billion dollar a year rate lately. gas fields to Chicago. Boats tow- have specific material transports tion problems. A. M. Thompson of Chicago, president of the Inland Waterways purely by' Common Carriers Assn., says in | an interview that tough and individualistic as river men traditionally are. they are learning — to their profit — to meet the needs of the new industries. Rebirth of the inland waterway ing the barges will be propelled by a small amount of the gas allowed to return to the gaseous state along the way. In Chicago the methane will be vaporized and used for power generation. The tremendous amounts of refrigeration obtained in the vaporization process will be used to chill and cold storage meat. At the other end of the thermb* industry has had its biggest boom j meter, molten sulphur is carried since World War II. Growth of; from Texas to Pittsburgh in the chemical industry has sparked j barges built like thermos flasks much of this. 1 at temperatures of 300 to 350 de- Chemical and other customers I grees. have piled up along the banks of rivers and canals. The Ohio River Improvement Assn. says 11 billion dollars has been invested by industries in plants on that river's shores in the last seven years. New Orleans boosters say big corporate building along the lower California wine brought through the Panama Canal in a special tanker will be carried still un- bottled up the inland waterways as far as Chicago and Pittsburgh in special barges with stainless steel pipes painted with lithecote plastic. Kefauver, the Great Prober, Had to Take a Back Seat By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA)—Sen. Estes Kefauver and his Antitrust strange to me, but I tried it and j and Monopoly Subcommittee tang- it worked!" \ j ed witn tne wrong .monopoly this She got the job. She gave up her post as an office worker in a , travel agency for $60 a week and .„ _ dow, and the street side of the i moved into a star's dressing room | ton recently didn't bear much shop is a solid slant of glass. In-! a ( Warners I fruit summer and, as a result, his in vestigation of why U.S. Steel boosted its product six dollars a He explains that this does not', ? id( ; . a I e a counter, nine stools, a ij she , g under contract to the , respectable chairman of the board of directors of U.S. Steel, Roger M. Blough. McClellan produced Jimmy Hoffa and the likes of Johnny Dio over a period of weeks and there was BO competition. If anybody should understand the public pull of gangsters on TV before a Senate committee Keef should. He pioneered the idea with mean your head or your soul. It Chairman John L. McClellan <D- jt 0 ut still looking like pride— I He does mosl of tne cooking, Ark.) of Senate Rackets Commit-; though smaller in size tee. don't they enjoy their last crack j rega rded as chattels to be traded j me ans being able to put your at summer? — since they are the around among union leaders and; pride, all wool and a yard wide, builders of the future. sometimes among racketeers. — j through a hot water bath and puli Labor Day has gradually become, without our noticing it, a day for all of us, the true builders. And we hope you're enjoying it Thoughts It it written again, thou shalt not tempt the Lord thy God. — Matthew 4:7. To realize God's presence it the one sovereign remedy against temptation.—Fenelon. The senator from Tennessee | his P r °be of racketeering several cooking area behind, and lots of: .„j, „„ „, „„ u .„„„ i -— —- i „.._. „_„ stainless steel 1 studl0, but no plans nave been 1 w n° ha s an excellent past record j vears a 8°" ' ""' A u ~" c '"~" — ,u — - • " That's not to say that both Kefauver and Blough didn't give the effort to put news juice in the Mr. Ames hires a girl to wash! ^"Tf!^ !L Lf/ K =n for 1 getting the max , imum out ° f dishes, polish the steel and help, j fi 8 * S" 8 ,;,, 8 Jf f !? ld ' lt S aU " is hearings, is the first one to ad- He does most of the cooking, j been wonderfu! so {ar specializing in steaks, pork tender- puffy loin ' sandwiches, omelets, I am very sorry to be leaving New York. — President Horace Stoneham of the New York Giants, on team's shift to San Francisco in 1958. Along with the pride-shrinking homemade soups and salads. Back' E should go the calculated shrinking ;and forth beh ' ind the gtooU he . t Civil Rights commission to Be Ike Stumbling Block By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON UPi - First stumbling block for the Eisenhower administration—as soon as the civil rights bill becomes' law—is in setting up the commission to study civil rights problems. The bill calls for the President to appoint a six-man bipartisan commission to do that. Commission members are subject to approval by the Senate. The commission also will need money to operate. But Congress had no time at the end of this year's session to vote the money or approve the commission members, who won't be named until after President Eisenhower signs the bill. Congress won't be able to act on these matters until it returns in January. when it comes time for Senate consideration of their nominations. Senate Southerners will certainly scrutinize Eisenhower's selections carefully. Even then — since they're opposed to the civil rights bill anyway — the Southerners may do their best to block his nominees, no matter who they are, to delay as long as possible start of the commission's work. Would Anger South If Eisenhower did set up an interim commission, it would certainly anger the Southerners. And it could antagonize other senators. With 20 per cent of the workers taken out of vital government services (if Asiatic flu hits Washington) ... the economic impact would be terrific. —Surgeon Gen. LeRoy Burney. I won't say that I'm through of a man's responsibilities, Mr. Ames believes. This, he says, is how it worked in his case: He worked in a restaurant in his home town in Michigan after he finished high school. Then he went to Cleveland, Ohio, and found a, w ., job as a waiter in a hotel dining j am very concerned over my pen-' room. He learned to take the bones', sion. The value of the dollar de­ marches, discussing with his guests politics, newspapers, television, movies, neighbors and how to plant petunias. He "shrank" from a big city to a small town. From head waiter to chief cook. And he likes it Mrs. Lloyd Maley ntertains Guests From Columbus, O. mit this. (Tlnw« Herald New» Service) The monopoly which proved too: J^f™* a good, college try For much for him was the hearing 7 SIHV? W ™ r-n-... c_ i~u_ »». informative which his fellow Sen. John Mc Clellan from Arkansas staged with his probe into union activities. McClellan and his boyish t A L-tr OT-TTT /- t xt t counsel. Bobby Kennedy, monopo- \t n u ,7 i 5" u I lized the b >8 " eWS 0Ut 0f here flnd J. W. Gruber of Lake City are her son-in-law apd daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Maloy of Columbus, Q—"I will retire next year and! Ohio. Honoring Mrs. W. C. Ripley's 87th birthday, which occurred there was nothing that Keef could do about it. Kefauver had as his star attraction, the personable, eminently out of a fish, to toss a salad and | creases every year. When I retire, j Monday, August 26, a family gath-| FfifQUSOII FomJly to show the right customers to the j my income will be based on a set j ering and basket dinner were held j f . m . (* •. right table. ! number of dollars per month. It i at her home Sunday. There werei **0©$ *0 rOreST Wlty with climbing. — Claudio Corti, I 'waiter. Then he moved on to New lone survivor among four men who i York as a waiter in a supper club. tried to scale Switzerland's Eiger Mountain Mrs. Adeline Fox And Family Move To Seattle, Wash. (Time* Herald Newt Service! LAKE, CITY - Mrs. Adeline Fox, formerly head nurse at McCrary-Rost Hospital here, was honored Friday afternoon at a farewell gathering at the home of Mrs. Inez Bennett with Mrs. Lee Heath as co-hostess. There was lunch with a social hour. Mrs. Fox was presented with a gift. Participating in addition to the hostesses and .Mrs. Fox. were Four more years of experience and he moved to another hotel spot, again as head waiter. But in these years of big-city glamor. Mr. Ames was beginning to have a small dream. (Time* Herald N'ew» Service) LAKE VIEW - Mr. and Mrs. Ten years later he was head' won't change with living costs. \ two birthday cakes, many cards What can I do?"—E. A. I and gifts. Present were Mr. and A-You can't change your pen- j Mrs. Harold Walker and family,, - . . . . . sntt ... sion. But you can put the rest of! Mrs. Anna Walker and Mr. and j J'iln/ih?. tlk in fh» R„v your house in good order. Put any Mrs. Calvin Thompson and fam- \Tr ^L L t J! m 2 other savings you have accumu-iily. Rockwell City: Mr. and Mrs. f^Kl ^ J^jJ ^^Zr lated into investments which willJDelmar Clary, Lohrville; Mr. and i h f ^..^1°L^^i- appreciate with the times. Keep your basic housing and monthly At age 50, Mr. Ames went home i living costs as static as possible. They might feel he tried to take|j 0 yce Bennett, Mrs. Eugene J * " ' Yearns, Mrs. M. C. McClue, Mrs. Harry Curry, Mrs. F. J. Chapman, Mrs. LeRoy Stephenson, Alma Laumbach, Phyllis Ballard, Mrs. Keith Barkmeier, Mrs. Her- advantage of Congress' absence to get the commission into motion. The key man in whatever the commission eventually investigates will be its staff director. The That could mean a delay of i bil1 * n s 1 r uc * s the president to months in getting the commission set up and working. Interim Commission Eisenhower could appoint; an interim commission—to get it started fast—and then hope his selection of the six men' would get Senate approval. But he probably won't. And no doubt he could provide money for its operations — until Congress gets around to voting money for it next year—out of special presidential funds. He probably won't Q — Why do we designate a particular place on paper with an "x" mark? A — The idea originated with the early Saxons who placed a cross after all signatures as a symbol of Christ's cross. Those unable to write used only the cross to show their good faith. Q — Are visitors ever allowed on the floor of the U.S. Senate? A — Visitors are allowed on the tive of Asia and Africa, is a renowned land traveler. It possesses special breathing equipment which permits it to leave the water and journey overland in quest of a new place to live. \x*, vA„,i n \T«A*\ f= m ii„ '• est Cltv where Mr. Ferguson will Mrs. Edwin Vogel and family,,. . ' . . , tudie . 5,. n . - n Farnhamville; Sharon Vogel and teacn social stuaies ln me n,gn Karen Clary, Des Ntoines; and from Lake City, Mrs. Lurlene George and Dr. and Mrs. Charles Fulkerson and family. school. discussion of how Macy's and Gimbel's in New York set. prices and compete with each other. Kefauver said: "Mr. Blough, in attempting to create the impression that virtually all prices are administered prices, referred to Macy's as having administered prices. There is, of course, a crucial distinction between the position in which Macy's finds itself and that of U.S. Steel. When Macy's increases prices it has no certain knowledge that Gimbel's is going to increase its prices by a like amount. "But when U.S. Steel raises its price, it does so with the almost certain knowledge, based on years of experience, that its so- called competitors will make the same increase. Would Mr. BIbugh say that Macy's and Gimbel's are not in competition because their Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dinges, Ruth, j prices are different? Donald and Patsy and granddaughter, Deborah Brinker, of Au- Mr and Mrs Don Thompson of burn spent Sundav at tne S^ OTTO AT Des Moines and Hftward ThomD. West Bend Deboran visited from \ communicate. My concept is that sSofSe"^^ that matches' another to visit their father. Fred Thomp- j ^caticS g ' -. C ° mpe * ltlve pnc «'. lf Blough replied: "Mr. Chairman, I will try to go over this again so perhaps I can Whom would the United; son, at the Anderson Nursing States president notify were he to submit his resignation? A—The secretary of state. Q — Did Jack Dempsey lose his heavyweight championship title to Gene Tunney by a knockout? A — Tunney did not achieve a j knockout, he won the title in the tenth round by decision. Home. His 94th birthday occurred Saturday, Aug. 24 says the President must consult with the commission members on prospective nominees for staff director- When the commission is finally in business, it will have two years to do its work. Each commission. member is to be- paid $50 a day for each day mmoiy wvm t. he puts in, plus $12 a day for For one thing, Eisenhower has b ^ t ^ t ff ^ f or , 10 S k ,• TZidZ. P "! eC Sto get $22,500 a year. In addition, commission, members .who will man Ninneman and Mrs. Doris name this director, who also is j King. Mrs. Fox, with her son, subject to Senate approval. j Robert, and her daughter, Judi,! floors of the Senate and House un- But Eisenhower can't appoint a! left tnis weeK for Seattle, Wash.,! til 11:45 a.m., thereafter in the staff director until he appoints the! to make their home. Robert is a galleries only, commission. The reason: the hill! student at the University of Wash- 1 Q—Can the climbing perch live - 'mgton and Judi, a high school jun- i out of water? ior. Mrs. Fox will be on the staff j A—The climbing perch, a na- of a clinic. Like fingerprints, no two show- flakes are alike. draw a minimum of'opposition Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By Tne Herald Publishing Company 10S West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the B ost office at Carroll, Iowa, under IB act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use., for republlca> tlon of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates •y earner boy^delWmper week $48 Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year , .'"'TUVW Carroll, Adjoining Counties, • per month „;..,.._..„. i .„.i^_ Elsewhere In Iowa, yesr, Elsewhere In lows, monl Outside lows, yt*r_«. Outside Iowa, month- money will be needed to pay the staff and the expenses of Us investigations. New Assistant AUy.-Gen'l. Under the bill, the President also will appoint 'a new assistant attorney general in the Justice Department to head up a new civil rights division. The department now has only a civil rights section in the criminal division. The new assistant attorney general also would be subject to Senate approval. The President could probably appoint him on an interim basis and ask Senate approval when Congress returns. But Eisenhower may wait until Congress does come back next year. Meanwhile, the civil rights section can handle civil rights problems; particularly .in voting rights cases, The bill sayg the attorney general can step irt—gettlng a court order # neca«»«ry-to stop viola- Mom of votlag right*, What tha A watch ticks 18,000 times a day, or nearly 160,000,000 ticks a year. you don't choose to accept that Mr. and Mrs. Joe Peters ac- 1 concept, then, of course, you don't Icompanied Mr. and Mrs. Martin! accept it. In the steel industry we 7 . „.„ i u • 'Peters and son and Mrs. Anna; know it is so." rnrl r>£ Harold Bin' 1 ion at Clara Minn " Sunday. I price of eggs. He read a letter to tin Sl aP „ rfi Sf« Norma The y also made a trlp throu 8 h a paper from a farmer who com)Z n T„h ! S' c Citv Ben sS ithe Black HiUs and int0 Colorado, i pUined that he was not getting a J? CUdd«. M» S s%ne Nichols ! They visited ^ and I 1 7" John; cost-of-living increase in the price Sb. SSfiVr ^fni Mi« Carol Freese al 0klahoma before of his eggs which he was selling. AiKr -iSf i? P «*i^ home Sunday Mrs - A , nna "Sometimes I wish I were in fSwalk, Sirr/nd Miss c ^lS^,"^ t0 viSit 3t ^ ^. <** ^" Blough Here Are Some Things Not to Say About Your Spouse Nineteen Forty-Seven— Jeanne McCoy has resigned her position in the county auditor's office to join the faculty of Arcadia I There are some things,no smart public schools. She has been elect- wife ever reminds her husband of ed to teach English in high school.! when others are present. Such as: Nl ^ te , en Tl orty ' Seve -""- , ,n I How she kept him from making M.J.Johansen principal of Car-| ^ he roll High School for the past two w , t „ ten to ner< years, today announced his resig- „. L . L , ,. . _ .. nation to accept a position as s5- , That it was her money that paid perintendent at West Liberty. i tor tnls or thal Nineteen Forty-Seven— I That her family was set against Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hyatt are 1 their marrying, leaving CJarroll about September 1' That the man she almost mar- to live in Omaha. Their departure i ried is now Mr. Big, tha inference will terminate 25 years of resi- j being that if she had married the dence here. Mr. Hyatt was recent- j other man she would be on Easy ly made manager of the fruit de- street, partment of the Schoentgen That the couple couldn't get by Wholesale Company of Council without her pay check, Bluffs which he previously served)^ That if she hadn't married she i City this week. > said, erine Casey, Marshalltown. | Nearly ^ people attended the: After Kefauver finished reading Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Bernau vis-1 2&th annua i Grohe reunion and the letter Blough said, "I do not ited last week in Bovey, Minn.,; baskel dj nner a t the Municipal know what price he is selling with Mr. Bernau* brother and \ bui i d , n g Sunday. Relatives from eggs at, but I am sure of one sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred W j nefref j Minn.; Alta, Rockwell thing, he is selling them at a The Brazilian government is ai Bernau Cjtv ga( ; Cjty and Lake View a t- higher price than he was in 1940." federal republic like the United; Mr an{] Mrs char)es Doty and tended Mr. and Mrs. John Grohe Into this tense exchange Sen. States. I Rosemary left Wednesday for Ar-; 0 f Lake View were the oldest Everett Dirksen <R-I1D, a mem- Mington, Va.. to visit T-3c and i members of the Grohe family ber of the subcommittee, inter- i Mrs. Richard Doty, stationed at! pvesen t. ; jected a comment. "The watch in- j Fort Meyer. I Wi imer Pfannkuch and C a r 1 dustry right now." he said, "is oc Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rreckenfelder are in northern Mj-'cup'jd full-time trying o survive H. G. Cleaveland were Mr- Cleav-inesota on a business trip this i the face of. ^P'"^" J 0 " ' eland's brother-in-law and sister, j wee k. ^ h " "in i Li Znr. JT" !Mr and Mrs. John Ellerbroeck of Thp Minard person family at-, flf 1 can assufre vou ' mr. anu im. cnn-in-law' V , ftllna , win. anH I" to tnis sam * dlSCUSSion, per- •fnH Mr and Mrs Glen' tended f J* M ? Y ^F<$IJM**P* in an attem P l to tie ">e and daughter. Mr. and Mrs wen cn c at Spea k er Park Sunday. ^ toeether Bloueh said C ' y u„da,. dinner g u..,. - Mr. .n-j ^ S2 *JS^S?*£ Mr,. Fr,» k Kirsch w.r« Mrs] ^ oy who was i"^'^^^,, 1 j' : many Tnstances ^an the pric* o£ service at the mass inaucuon ai | .. Spirit Lake in June | EventuaUy> when the conV er8a. The Robert Lewis family of Sac u<mal detours were passedi Ke . City, the Forest Peterson famil> i { f asked B)ough {f bfl mm wearing came from a bargain, basement. He's Helpless That her husband always consults her before making any kind of decision Kirsch's brothers and sisters: Mr. and Mrs. Karl Klempa, Spirit Lake, and the following from as supervisor. Nineteen Forty-Seven— The home of the late George D. Jacobs, 826 N, West Street, sold for $11,250 at public auction on the premises yesterday. The purchaser is Albert Janssen, farmer, liy would have had a fabulous career That the only rearson the family gets by on her husband's pay check is because she is such an excellent manager. That she hasn't had a new dress ia ages or that the dress she is That she is Mrs. Fix-U for the, Early, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Simp family because her husband can't,son. Mrs. Ruth Tobin, A. W. hammer a nail without hitting his j Simpson and Robert Schramm, thumb. I Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Sandy and That her husband's boss doesn't j LaVola of Rockford, 111., spent appreciate him enough to pay him | Saturday here visiting ^Mr^ San what he' is worth, of Harlan and the Claret Peterson', . - - fflmilv aere eiicsts Sundav in the supply the subcommittee with a ?. pZsln tome the i breakdown of all the costs which M Mr. and Mrs. William Senator, "There's no other way to draw dy's mother, Mrs. I. G. Sandy.!visited in the Robert Morrow: final conclusions." Kelauver said, and Mrs. Sandy's mother and, home at Lake City Sunday eye-; Blough replied that he consitder. brother-in-law and sister, Mrs.ning. Linda Morrow observed her Uj this information a competitive Mary Reecher, and Mr. and Mrs. j 9th birthday. secret. H. G. Cleaveland. Mr. Sandy is: Mrs. William Neitzke and Mrs.; Then Keef s&'id that the sub- now business manager of Rock- Fred Luckow attended tne -Mohr committee would, take the cost;" ford College. family reunion at the park in I breakdown, keep it confidential Storm Lake Sunday. and only report it as an average, • NEW REASON Mr. and Mrs. LaVern Dettman figured in with the same iniorma« i BARNWELL, S. C. t*i - A and family of Lytton, Mr. and tion from other steel .cornpaniea. Barnwell garment plant had to j Mrs. Herb Onstot and Mr. and Blough said he did.!)'* knock off operations temporarily I Mrs. C C Lille were guests in:could'do that and,"" * when about half the "plant's-, 28 1 the Edgar Mack home In Storm' employees came down with the | Lake at > family pioaic supper mump* ISunday eveaiai, went into one ton of steel That her husband is the "biggest baby in the world" when he is sick and thinks he is dying if he gets a head cold. That her husband's family-are a trial and tribulation to her. That her husband—big laugh- is a sucker for -any kind of hair tonic that promises to help him hold onto what hair he has left. That she doesn't know what her husband, poor dear, would ever do without her. (All Ikitfm tsiayvrt, MBA tetrvics, IOA) phase of the-.ft It took/- -

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