Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 4, 1957 · Page 3
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September 4, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 4, 1957
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Editorial— Wisconsin Voters Upset Political Experts Again it's Easy ... for a Kangaroo Democrat William Proxmire's resounding upset victory In the Wisconsin U. S. Senate race has given national Republican leaders the toughest morsel they've had to chew on since President Eisenhower swept back into office last fall. They may conclude that party disunity, special to Wisconsin, was part of the story. The defeated GOP nominee, Walter Kohler, popular ex-governor, was bitterly opposed in the July primary by the slate's powerful conservative Republicans. Kohler is an all-out Eisenhower man. Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wadnssday, Sept. 4, 1957 what has happened in a single midwestern state in a special off- year election. Such a trend may indeed exist, but the evidence for it in Wisconsin must necessarily be sharply limited. Democrats nevertheless are bound to take strong encouragement for 1958 and 1960 from this outcome. And Republicans who dream of recapturing Congress next year and holding the White House in 1960 will surely recast their think- These conservatives may have! in 8 in tne u &ht 01 this event. It stayed away from the polls in sub- 1 was too genuine a shock to be stantial numbers. Most experts! shrugged off, and no alert GOP question the idea they voted for | leader seems tempted to dismiss Proxmire in any volume, since!it- party cross - overs generally are! N °r can the experts who saw viewed as more fancy than fact, j easy victory for Kohler forget it. Though early, snap analysis I The Wisconsin battle for the late hardly can tell the full story, the decisiveness of Proxmire's triumph suggests wide dissatisfaction with the GOP in Wisconsin. The GOP high command will BOW be busy weighing whether there is truth in the Democratic contention that this reflects farmer discontent over inadequate I and He maketh my way perfect prices and city voter unhappiness 1 11 Samuel 22:33. over Id*. ,„d ••U S h. r nev; ; Jjjjj S' a £°t Clearly it would be risky at this i comparison with eternal realities, stage to read a national trend into I— R. M. Cheyne. Administration Will Drive For Federal School Aid Bill Joseph R. McCarthy's seat offered one more proof how increasingly difficult it is becoming to forecast elections. Thoughts God Is my strength and power: ! ease usually contracted from contaminated fluids or food. If a per- i son is going fo some part of the world where the sanitation is poor, inoculation against typhoid and possibly other diseases may be desirable. Under special circumstances, one may also need protective inoculations against yellow' \ fever, cholera, typhus. Rocky I Mountain spotted fever and others. The Great Missle Hassle: Defense Against Rocket Attack Like Trying to Hit Bullet With Another MSI By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) "It's like trying to design^ a< bullet that will hit another bullet in flight." That's how missile scientists describe the problem of developing the anti-missile missile that will kill either the Intercontinental Ballistic Missile, which Russia claims to have tested, or the Intermediate Range . Ballistic Missile. ' v;, - > The ICBM presents a dismayingly difficult target.' Until recent ly, many qualified scientists believed defense against it Was impossible. Now they are optimistic. ' The ICBM will travel about 25 times the speed of sound — about 15,000 miles an hour — almost 30 times faster than the manned bomber aircraft operational today. This speed would take it from Siberia to Seattle in about 10 minutes, from New York to Washington in about one minute. Immune to Jamming Once launched, it will be im mune to* radar "jamming" and similar counter-measures. It will reach heights of perhaps 1,000 miles, and spend most of its brief flight-time in the icy vacuum of outer space. As it re-enters the j stroyed—or Chicago is PRECIOUS SECONDS of defense against unmanned missiles de> pend on radar—and human intelligence. is over. Either the ICBM is de- By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent j made reveals that there is a short WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The > age of 159,000 classrooms in the Parents Can Unconsciously Undermine Children's Will . ... . . ... , The advice of the physician who ™ S J_ C _ A ™_ U ,L ?». whlc!h ca ? be itakes care of the child from birth j cation. In her absence 'Mrs. Muriel Lawrence is on va- noted psy- fight for federal aid for school construction will continue ini spite of the defeat this proposal recently suffered in Congress. This is the promise of U.S. Commissioner of Education Lawrence G. Derthick. He will help to lead Great opposing sects of communism and democracy can coexist. — President Sukarno of Indonesia. Slowly they (young people) absorb the poison of materialistic U.S. Of that number 80,000 are needed to take care of children in school and 79,000 to replace those lost because of fire, flood or just old age. "Last year the states built 62,000 new classrooms and it is be- this fight at the side of President! lieved that the rate will be about Eisenhower. ;the same this year. This means Federal aid to the states for the that the classroom shortage is building of classrooms was the top. steadily being aggravated, which item on Ike's legislative program, i calls for some federal aid." It was defeated in Congress be- j Grave as this situation is at the cause Ike failed to give the meas- i start of the new school year, he teaching, of attitudes warped by ure adequate personal support at! believes that the teacher shortage' class warfare and hatreds 'when the last crucial minute, it has' is a more serious problem. "The they go out into the world).—Pope been charged. heart of schooling American \ Pius II. Ike replied to this criticism say-, youngsters is the instruction they' ing that he had given full support i get," he claims, referring to the to the type of federal aid he want-; quality and quantity of teachers, •d Congress to provide. But hejHe reports: "Because of increased enrollments in public and non-public elementary and secondary schools, about 55,000 more teachers will be needed in 1957-58 than last year. As schools open this fall, there will be a shortage of j between his natural impulses and | their moral evaluation by his par- should be followed when it comes j chiatrist Eric Fromm discusses ( ents constitutes a constantly gen- to giving protective inocvilations. j six frequently asked questions on Physicians do not all handle the | child-parent relationships. His an- situation exactly alike. erating source of guilt feelings Liberal and "progressive" sys- swers are condensed from his i terns of education have not j book, "Man for Himself," publish- j changed this situation as much as TWPY ^LAY ed by Rinenart an d Co - } i° ne would like t0 tninlc ' 0vert au " 3 w I ffi C I I j Q—How do parents unconscious-' thority has been replaced by anon- ly undermine their child's will? I ymous authority; overt commands A—The most effective method \ by "scientifically" established for- for weakening the child's will is to arouse his sense of guilt. This is done early by making the child feel that his sexual strivings ymous authority and their early manifestations are j more oppressive mulas: "don't do this" by will not like to do this." In fact, in many ways this anon- may than be the admitted that he couldn't work up j too much steam for the bill which was finally defeated in the House, j Ike was for a bill which would give school construction aid to. states on the basis of need alone, j The defeated bill had a provision; which would also have given aid j about 135.000 qualified elementary on the basis of school-age popula- j and high school teachers, despite tion. Ike did not like this, particu-: the fact that 81,400 men and wom- - - - en will enter the teaching profession for the first time. The shortage last year was about 120,700." Derthick has his staff at the U.S. Office of Education working on the formation of some long- range goals for the American school system larly because it broadened the base for federal grants. Derthick is going to use the start of this new school year to launch a continuing campaign for the Ike school construction formula. He's optimistic about eventual victory, because, he says, "there is an increasing interest by all the people in the problems of education and this interest will result in federal aid for the building of adequate classrooms." Derthick is relatively new in the country's top education post, coming from the superintendency of schools at Chattanooga, Tenn. He gained national prominence in the field of education by extensive speechmaking around the country to teacher groups. ( It's this speaking ability which h'e intends to " ' '' ' There are strong circumstances here that indicate he 'Teamsters Union vice president James R. Hoffa) may not have been telling the truth when he said he couldn't recall, couldn't remember. — Sen. John McClellan (D-Ark.), on Hoffa's testimony before S e n ate Rackets Committee. "bad." Since the child cannot help having sexual strivings, this method of arousing guilt can hardly fail. Once parents 'and society represented by them) have succeeded in making the association of sex and guilt permanent, guilt feelings are produced to the same degree, and with the same constancy, as sexual impulses occur. one. The child is no longer aware of being bossed 'nor are the parents of giving orders*, and he cannot fight back and thus, develop a sense of independence. atmosphere, it will crash down on its target like a shooting star. The Intermediate Range Missile will present much the same problems as a target—except that its speed will be only about 10,000 miles an hour, and its peak altitude only several hundred miles. But since its flight time is even shorter than the ICBM's, there is less warning time to deal with it. Both ICBM and IRBM are difficult objects for radar to recognize because of their low reflectance of radio waves. In addition, a way must be found for radar to distinguish between man-made missiles and the larger of the natural meteorites which plunge into our atmosphere by the thousands every 24 hours. Push to Limit An anti-missile missile must be able to detonate harmlessly in empty space the thermonuclear ^warhead of an ICBM or IRBM — vou l or to neutralize the warhead so that it won't explode at all. All these requirements will push to the limit the scientific imagination and engineering genius of the anti-missile missile designers. The best way to understand their problem is to assume an actual combat situation. ' An ICBM leaps from its lair even overt He is coaxed and persuaded in i near Leningra d _ target: Chica- tne name of science, common tions are blighted by "moral" considerations. If the child does not go to the toilet in the prescribed I do know that the loss toif he is not as clean as (Heavyweight Champion F 1 oy d> i fP ected - * he does not eat what Patterson hasn't -killed my love to he is suppose^ to—he is bad sense and cooperation — and who can fight against such objective principles? Once the will of the child has In addition, other physical func- 1 been broken, his sense of guilt is reinforced in still another way. He is dimly aware of his submission and defeat, and he must make sense of it. The fact of his loss of go. In about 20 minutes, the Loop will be vaporized, and the area for miles around will be flattened —unless the ICBM is stopped. There will be less than 20 minutes to confirm that an ICBM is on the way over the top of the world, to plot its course and to launch an anti-missile missile. fight.—Pete Rademacher. South Georgia, an island in the South Atlantic, is a whaling station with a population of about 360. At the age of five or six the child has acquired an all - persuasive sense of guilt because the conflict ,. , , ,. Every second the ICBM races freedom is rationalized as proof of • f our m ji es closer guilt, and this conviction increases | There is no time to waste on the guilt feeling induced by the j slow and j neX act human reac The three "radar fences" protecting the polar approaches to America against aircraft can be adapted to gear into such an antimissile missile system. These, the Pinetree Line, Mid-Canada Line and Dew Line 'Distant Early, Warning Line), can save precious minutes in launching the anti-missile missile. Army missile scientists who have been working on the problem for several years are confident they can build an effective anti-missile missile by the time the Russians can get their ICBM into production and operational use some time in the early 1960's. They feel that their missile will be simply an extension .and development of their existing Nike system. New Member A recent unclassified Army directive included a name for a new and not further identified member of the Nike family—Nike Zeus — which may be the antimissile missile developing out of Nike Ajax and Nike Hercules, the present anti-aircraft missiles. There is only one element of the anti-missile missile problem that worries Army missilemen — and that is the "Roles and Missions" directive issued by Defense Secretary Wilson on Nov. 26, 1956. It limits the Army to a horizontal range of 100 nautical miles in its surface-to-air missile defense systems. Until now, this has been considered to apply only to defense against planes. Whether new Secretary of Defense Neil McElroy will apply it also to defense against missiles is still not known. cultural and parental value systems of Ecuador produces 90 per cent of the world supply of balsa, a light What they come up with might j weight wood used in the manufac- be a five-year plan for U.S. education," he says. That would be a unique idea in education planning. It indicates the fresh approach which Derthick has brought to this job. He still subscribes to the theory that "the federal government should exercise leadership- but not domination, assistance but not interference." But he obviously hopes to ture of life saving equipment. When Benjamin Franklin was president of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania he remarked: "Fear God and your enemies will fear you." The U.S. Army has some people short on names. At Ft. Carson, Colo., there is a Private Ging im-' Ng. There is a Private Jerry prove the quality of both the lead- i Ex in the Armv Audit Agency in throw behind the j ership and assistance which Uncle! P ar >s- There is a Corp. Jim Ek, a school-aid program. He explains: j Sam will be providing "The arithmetic is simple. The 1 American school system. to the • DR. JORDAN SAYS * Sy tOWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Wrltttn for NBA Service Credit Due Inoculations for Ending Fear of Some Killers machine gunner with the 10th Inf Div. in Germany. And there is a Sgt. Rose Re, a WAC at Fort Dix, N. J. Q—How complete are the files of j the Library of Congress? A — It is the world's largest | library from points of size of j building and number of books, j prints, manuscripts and docu- I ments available. j Q—What precipitated the duel ; b e t w e e n Commodores Stephen I Decatur and James Barron? \ A — The duel was the result of j Barron's belief that Decatur was i responsible for the former's re- j moval from active naval service, j Decatur was mortally wounded. J Q — When did Puerto Rico become a self-governing common- i wealth under the United States Q — Do all bees sting? A — No, there are about 300 species of stingless bees ranging throughout the tropical and warmer parts of the world. Twelve railroads come to New York City; but only five lines actually enter Manhattan. tions. The entire defense system will be a marvel of automation, with the human supervisors exercising only veto power — power to halt the launching. Short Duel In 20 minutes, or less, the duel In 1954 the University of Rhode Island offered free tuition in its evening classes to men and women 70 years old or older. In the last 150 years, treasure hunters have spent about lVj mil , _ , lion dollars seeking gold and jew- j , m „ ^'AT^^MS^V 1 St Mexican president on Oak Island in Mahone Bay. ; * FLL WAG DE(EAT J LN . URN Nova Scotia " by Generals Houston, Taylor and Scott? A—Santa Anna, It is difficult for many people to realize what a terrible toll in illness and death was taken by some contagious diseases. Certainly our better chances for long life are due greatly to the fact that many of these diseases have become rare. One reason for the conquest of these infections is the development and use of preventive vaccinations or inoculations. Today, in North' 'America, most Daily Times Herald Daily Except Sundays and Holiday! By The Herald Publishing Company »108 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WTLSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. 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 well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription ,Rates By carrier boy^Uyery per week • BY MAIL Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year .38 Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per montn » EUsewhere ln Iowa, year-—,. Elsewhere In lowa, month_ Outside Jowa. year-—- Outtlde Iowa, monttu, -910.00 . 1.38 . 12.00 Remember Way Back When Justice Stanley Forman Reed was Solicitor General of the United States when President Roosevelt named him to the Supreme Court in 1938. Madame Claude,Kogan, a record breaking Alpine mountain climber, runs a bathing suit factory in Nice, France, when she comes down from her climbs in the Alps and the Himalayas. Among the old time gold rush camps in Alaska, the flourishing cities of Fairbanks and Nome still have limited gold mining op' erations today. children are given their first pro-' tective vaccinations early in life.' But they have to be followed up by' booster immunizations later on to! Nineteen Thirty-Two— keep up resistance. I fhe Republican County Central Today it is customary to give in-i Committee was host to Henry j jections within the first few weeksj Field. Republican candidate for j of life, or certainly the first fewjU. S. senator, at a dinner in Hotel months. The diseases concerned i Burke yesterday evening. About diphtheria, whooping cough; 35 attended. (Ridk Wlithtt are . „ and tetanus or lockjaw. In many instances these injections can be given in combined form against two or even three of these diseases. An infant has some .natural immunity to smallpo* at birth so that vaccination against smallpox is often given a little later. Inoculations should be repeated in later years of childhood and even in adult life, under certain circumstances, if one would keep resistant. Fortunately, the regulations of schools, summer camps and the like frequently serve as reminders of the need. Although these protective vaccinations are the most common — or at least have been — there are Nineteen Thirty-Two— Billy Thomas, Emerson Akey, Bob Svien, and Ed O'Herron won a trip to Des Moines for obtaining the most subscriptions to a newspaper and are in the capital today attending the State Fair. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Mr. and Mrs. E. Marcucci were in Omaha yesterday in regard to an inheritance of Mrs. Marcucci. 2 Parties Needed to Keep Dieters and Eaters Apart Next time I decide to have a : say anything out loud, but the cool, group of women visit, I think I'll! disdainful look says plenty. Altar Society at Roselle Has Food Shower for Nuns A food shower for the nuns of Holy Angels parish was held at a meeting of the Utar Society in Roselle August 28. Fifty - five members attended. Mrs. Norbert Rupiper, president, opened the meeting with a prayer to the Lady of Good Counsel. Mrs. Rupiper was chosen delegate and Mrs. John Roth, alternate, to attend the diocesan convention of the National Council of Catholic Women in Car/oil Oct. 22. Lunch was served by W i 1 m a Overmohle, Mrs. Joe Overmohle, Mrs. Danny Weihme, Mrs. Leonard Pietig, Mrs. Joe Renze and Next: How far should the Army fire its missiles? NIKE-HERCULES blasts away. Its job: to find and kill the enemy In the air. Clayton Dohse Family And Betty Bauer Back From Colorado Trip (Times Herald »w» Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Dohse and children, Marsha and Craig, accompanied by Betty Bauer of Carroll, returned Saturday from a 10 -day vacation through Colorado. They visited at Rocky Mountain National Park, Estes Park, Denver, Colorado Springs and the Royal Gorge. Thursday evening visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Brockman in observance of Mr. Brockman's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bruggeman, Janie, Nancy and Wade of Manilla, Mrs. Helena Kaspersen, Marcellus and Mildred, of Arcadia, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kroeger, Patsy and Diane, and ! Mr. and Mrs. Carl Segebart. Joe Skinner of Des Moines was a dinner guest Wednesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Art Elias. Mrs. Art Elias returned Thursday evening after spending a week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mrs. John Pels. On the entertain ment committee were Mrs. John j Trexel and family" of Sioux" City Change of Ownership In, Buelt Hatchery (Time* Herald News Service) BREDA — Mr. and Mrs. L. C Buxton have sold their interest ia the Buelt Hatchery to Ben Buelt of Riceville. Mr. Buelt will be in^ partnership with his brother, Leo Buelt. Mr. and Mrs. Buelt and family plan to move here in October. Siepker and Margaret Smith Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Leo Hannasch, Mrs. Nick Kirsch, Mrs. Albert Kennebeck and Mrs. Marvin Eischeid. The door prize went to Mrs. Mary Starman. At the next meeting, Sept. 25, officers will be elected The Trexels are parents of a daughter, Debr'a Jean, born recently. Debra Jean has three brothers and one sister. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thiedeman Mrs. Clara Wright And Granddaughter End Visit in Scranton (Times Herald News Service) SCRANTON — Mrs. Clara Wright of Hastings, Neb., and her granddaughter, Carolyn Parrish, of Elm Creek, Neb., were guests in the John Still home from Thursday until Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Neary took Mrs. Madge Curry to Arnolds* Park Sunday to visit with her sisters, Mrs. Ada Brown and Mrs. Ethel Courcier, for ten days. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Oxenford returned home with them. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Robbins and Mr. and Mrs. Hap Springer vacationed in Minnesota the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Legore and family vacationed the past and Lydia Thiedeman left Sunday , for Clinton, where Lydia remained ,„ , and a pot-, to begin her duties as an instruc-1 week in northern Iowa and Mhv luck supper will be served at 7 ; tor in the Clinton Public Schools, nesota. o'clock. The lunch committee will j Mr. and Mrs. Thiedeman visited! The Dr. R. E. Jongewaard fam- include Mrs. John Renze, Mrs.! from Monday until Wednesday in I Uy has returned from a week 's have two parties on two different days: One for the dieters and one for the nondieters. When you mix them up, nobody enjoys the food you have gone to a lot of trouble to prepare. The dieter either turns up her nose at it and says with obvious er of a number of vineyards. Mrs. Marcucci Is unable to go to Italy "so they went to the office of the Italian consul in Omaha. Nineteen Thirty-Two— .. ... , • • . , The Chris Thorup family who others which are desirable, The) have been living in Omaha since She is one of the heirs in the estate; f^l in he * f "-"f^' ^ of her grandfather Mike Menuccini! tha ^ y ° u; u jUS 1 u f of ee [ m of Lucca, Italy, who was the own-i me - 0r she «»<:«»»*« to tempta most recent addition is polio vac cination. I believe that today this should alssd be given routinely to children at the propef age. Among o t h e r s it vaccination tWtat typhoid Jeve*, a germ iia- leaving Carroll haye decided to re turn and will arrive about the middle of the month. They will occupy their former home in the fourth ward. Mr. Thorup is a tiling contractor. tion with the unhappy remark, "I can't resist—but this means I am going to have to skip dinner tonight." Meanwhile the women who aren't quite so figure - conscious and could really enjoy a bit of a food binge are too self-conscious to enjoy what they eat. The dieters look at them with the superior air of a sober person watching a drunk. They may'hot No Fun for Anybody So nobody has fun. The only answer I can see is to ask when I issue an invitation "Are you dieting?" If I get a "yes" answer I can say "I am having my dieting friends on Tuesday for a low-calorie luncheon." If the answer is "no" I'll say "Can you come for lunch on Wednesday? I promise you there won't be a dieter in the crowd. And you won't hear the word 'calorie' mentioned." This trying to mix the dieters and the food lovers at the same party makes no one happy, least of all the hostess. We already have stag parties and strictly feminine get-togethers. So why not go one step further and have separate parties for those who love to eat and those who are on the calorie wagon? Cyril Renze, chairmen; Mrs. Norbert Renze, Mrs. J. B. Reiman and Irene Riesberg. Mrs. J. P. Sibenaller and Mary Sibenaller i will be in charge of entertainment. ! the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Frahm of Rock Falls, 111. Afternoon guests in the home of Mrs. Anna Ostermeyer and Mae Monday in observance of Mae Ann's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anthony and William Anthony of Manning, Mrs. Dora E. 2 CHILDREN SCALDED Michael Britt, 18-month old son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Britt of | Kruse and Mrs. Pauline Gehlsen. Humboldt, was taken to St. An- j Evening visitors were Mr. and tbony Hospital early Monday after- j Mrs. Herbert Snyder, Mr, and Mrs. noon for treatment of leg burns j Harry Schroeder, Clara Brown but was scheduled to be released»and Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Wlebershave returned following a visit Tuesday. Michael and his older; and Kay. Canasta was enjoyed by' with Mrs. Gibson's parents at brother, Randy, 2Vj, both sustained ; the group, after which Mrs. Oster- j Bad Axe, Mich, burns when they upset a coffee pot | meyer served refreshments a vacation in the Black Hills.' Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gliem and family spent the w°ekend at Lake Okoboji. They returned home Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Duane Duff and family visited the past week with the Lowell Eason family at South/, Carrollton, Ken. En route home,, they visited in the S. W. Adamj " home at Rockford. 111. Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Gibson in the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Reicks, where the family were visiting over the Labor Day holiday. Randy LEAVES FOR DeWITT (Times Herald New* Service) DEDHAM - Mrs. Alice Heman m Rifhta Ml «*e4» NEA Service, Inc.) FALL RETREAT ' ',, Twenty members of the Junior > High Westminster Fellowship ufj;/,; the Carroll Presbyterian Chutcb;. at Swj v was not hospitalized. Mr. and Mrs.; left Friday for DeWitt, where she joined in a fall retreat Britt and children expect to return to Britt Tuesday, after Michael's release from the hospital. Chile stretches for 2.650 miles in length along the Pacific coast of South America, but this nation I Lakewood- Mrs. Salzsbrenner average* only UG miles is width. I the former Anne Heman. P will teach in the parochial school Lake State Park Sunday -Wght .,"v .-i;' She was accompanied by Mr. and period of recreation was. IpUQWefl!;' 1 Mrs. Glen Salzsbrenner and sons,'by a picnic supper, a pappi of personal worship, a plaiMnpi sion. and a general ww|J)»^|fj around the campfire 'l%;f|j| Guy Baridon, adviser, '*""'"" 1 « period of »«& of Lakewood, Ohio, who had been spending the past two days in the Heman home on their way to is

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