Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 9, 1957 · Page 3
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September 9, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 9, 1957
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Editorial-Boom Without Bust? U.S. faces a Tough Question Rude Awakening The United States had to find out after the Korean war ended whether or not it could sustain a prosperous economy without the extremely heavy federal spending required for defense in wartime. It learned that it could keep levels high even in days of peace. Now the country is faced with still a tougher test, one indeed that could be the toughest since the depression of the 1930's. The question: "Can the United States maintain prosperity with full employment and expanding output without serious inflation?" For a substantial period during and after the Korean war, lnfla- Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Monday, Stpt. 9, 1957 In this predicament, President Eisenhower appeals again to all Americans to apply their* own set of brakes. He wants them to "buy carefully," which in translation means he wants them to buy less. For money saved and not spent is money taken out *>f the inflation pipeline. So far, however, Americans eager to lift their level of living to a constantly higher plane have not restrained their spending urges very seriously. The pressure to get and to spend more money is tremendous. Will the pressure — neither un- tionary tendencies were held with- 1 controlled nor effectively controll- in reasonable bounds. But in re- e( j _ finally build to an explosion cent times the spiral has beeni tnat cou J,J do heavy "damage to twisting upward with alarming tne economy and the buying pow- speed. The Eisenhower administration, watching this spectacle with real apprehension, is plagued by the ! dilemma which besets all govern-j ments in this age. That Is how to control inflation without inducing deflation and perhaps major depression. Government applies the brakes moderately, seeking to tighten the money supply which helps feed inflation. But it fears to press down too hard. This might affect economic activity in major fields, and foster employment. er of the American people? Nobody knows, naturally. And while they contemplate the prospect that the answer may be "yes," our economists and leaders in government, business and labor search hard for the hidden key to prosperity without inflation. Their quest is crucial to the future of free enterprise. Thoughts And that repentance and remission of sins should be preached in his name among all nations, be, ginning of Jerusalem. — Luke 24: Consequently, a middle course is i 47. being followed. And, as we have seen, the evidence to date suggests that this will not in fact check inflation. Prices and wages continue to rise. The danger signals are many. God forgives; forgives not capriciously, but with wise, definite, Divine prearrangement; forgives universally, on the ground of an atonement, and on the condition of repentance and faith. — R. S. 1 Storrs. jeorqiq Knows Her Groceries— U. S. Treasury to Country By FRED MOEN RICHLAND, Kan. (AP) — Georgia, Neese Clark Gray, who ised to be responsible for 27 billion dollars as the first woman U. S. treasurer, now may be found cutting meat or counting money in insurance agency and 1,800 acres of nearby farm land. » She's just as adept at cutting up a roast at the meat counter or weighing a load of wheat at the elevator as she is cashing a check ! or listening sympathetically to a her combination general store and> straw-hatted farmer asking for an bank in this little community of ! extension on his cattle loan. 250 people. I As Treasurer, Mrs. Gray was the succeed in a little town you dWt have to worry about suti<J*edl||lm: a city." • No Potomac Fever .. J Did she find it hard to make wi readjustment from life in Washington back to Richland? "No. I never got Potomac 'fever. Life in Washington means." "giant* or, prestige and being in on thing's. m Mrs. Gray — politician, business-i nation's No. 1 cashier — collecting j You feel you are a part of govefti' woman, farm operator and former i and disbursing billions of dollars in actress — signed her name on all i government funds, bills issued by the U. S. govern-j Small Town Life ment during the second Truman "Most of the work of treasurer administration, 1949 to 1953. But Sis done by rote," Mrs. Gray says, she says life in this little cross- j "You don't make any policy deci- roads, with a town water pumpj and old-fashioned wooden canopies! over the sidewalks, can be morej challenging than in the nation's! capital. j Meat, Wheat and Money I You're most likely to find Mrs. Gray, a dynamic personality in her late 50s with nary a gray hair, sitting at a small wooden desk, with a typewriter at one side, behind the "cages" of the bank, located 1 at the rear of her well-stocked gen- 1 eral store. She and her husband, Andrew, also own a cafe, 75,000 bushel capacity grain elevator, an ment. In Richland you are a.vital, part of the community and state." Mrs. Gray has been democratic national commltteewoman tfif Kansas since 1936. She has never sought elective office but during >8 sions. But operating these small 1 hot campaigns you'll often find her town businesses means making de- 1 making fiery political speeches cisions, taking risks and always! with the best of them, being confronted with the human i "My main satisfaction in politics element." ! is helping people, whether they are "You know these people in a Democrats or Republicans," Mrs, .small town. You know their back-; Gray says. She wields considerable ground. They know yours. Your j influence in the Kansas Demo- emotions often get tied up and you sometimes make a deal that's not good business. But I'm a gambler on people. It's surprising how few people let you down." She wasn't worried when she made the - switch from Richland to Washington because—"If you can cratic party which now holds the governor's chair for the first time in 20 years. The Grays live in the li-roorn, B5-year-old house built by her parents. They maintain an apartment, mainly for weekends, in nearby Topeka. Phony Cigarette and Gas Surveys Mask Skip ping an attack The outlook in able. Q — Can you tell me why I am getting a charleyhorse in my legs? I am 69 and can walk without difficulty. Last week while sitting down to change my shoes 1 got a painful charleyhorse in my left calf. It was hard as a rock and the pain brought tears to my eyes.—Mrs. F. M. $ A — A charleyhorse is injury to a muscle, usually a particular muscle of the leg. It usually results in a blood clot. Mrs. M.'s de-1 Who Says 6-Year-Olds Won't Like 1st School Days Your six-year-old is going to enjoy the first grade. At least this is the big probability, according to psychologists Celia B. Stendler and Norman With 212 mothers of six- Well, for some time now, certain child development "experts" have 1 been promoting the age of six as the age of resistance. From "six," they say. we must expect stubbornness. As this, is the age of the By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - Devices used by skip tracers to locate people who may have run out on unpaid bills reveal an ingeni- j ous range of oome-ons to lure un- j suspecting debtors. j In January the U.S. Federal! Trade Commission issued a com- 1 plaint against Certified Service Co., of New York. It sent out, in metered mail, forms from a mythical "Employment Review Office, Washington, D.C." They advised recipients that "This Office Requires That You Fill Out. This Form. All Questions Must Be Answered." The obvious but unstated impression was that this was a U.S. government agency seeking information. But anyone filling out the forms would simply be giving up- to-date information on present address and employment. This would then be used for filing claims for payment of bad debts. er some kind of The treatment for search Bureau of Oklahoma City, another blind. It sent out forms to hard-to-locate debtors, saying that a survey was being made to determine the . most popular brand of gasoline in • lstry " a given area. Just fill in the card, j Q Please give some informa- listing preference, and a check i tion about bad breath. What are would be forthcoming for a few i the possible causes? Could it be a gallons. S sign of cancer?—Mrs. H. B. These gasoline and cigarette! A — Bad breath is most unlike- come-ons vfere the creations of; ly to be a sign of cancer. There National Research Co., of Wash-1 are many possible causes includ- ington, D.C, and its exclusive 1 ing disorders in the mouth itself, scription suggests that she does; Youn S not have a charleyhorse, but rath- i year-olds, they have completed a; school-entering child, perhaps our muscular cramp, 'study of youngsters' response to j idea of him as a terrible problem these depends i tne f' rst grade which gives us a on what seems to be the underly- i portrait of the school - entering ing cause, such as poor circula-1 child tnat bears no resemblance to tion or change in the blood chem-; our popular impression of him as resisting and difficult. Most of the children studied not; only enjoyed school once they'd j entered it—hut had looked for- j of these "ex- actual fact—as of their own is the fabrication perts"—that is. in weightless as one paper charts. At any rate, if you have a school- entering child, try not to expect resistance from him. For when you do expect it from ward to entering it with the liveliest anticipation. Typical reports from their mothers are: "He was raring to go . wait . . . Loves his teacher . . . Crazv about school—wants to go him, you suggest it to him. Your fear of his school resistance will create the resistance in him. He'll Fatties Gain Glamor and School Dates By J. R. PAULSON BERKELEY, Calif. 1* - The student body at Garfield Junior High School is strictly streamlined these days, since the school conducted a short-term nutrition program which slimmed down the I fatties and built up the skinnies. The nutrition course was given to a selected group of 84 students, including fat ones, thin ones and those of normal size. After two months of instruction, 36 per cent of the students who were appreciably overweight among the 84 either had lost weight or stopped gaining weight. Among those appreciably underweight, 70 per cent gained weight and moved toward a normal level of growth. Students among the 84 with normal growth did not change, says Principal Alfred C. Baxter. "Because of the project the i physical structure of the entire. student body improved," he says. "AH the students became nutrition-conscious." Student Body-Beautiful Mrs. Virginia McMasters, assistant supervisor of the school lunch program for Berkeley Public Schools, says the entire student chart He could hardly! know that you don't expect him to - {Ko^eKtae toe" degree CHOW! . . . Officials at Marineland, Fla., hope this cheery porpotse is ringing the bell for school. But there 's a good chance the bell's ringing chow call for the delightful sea creatures who learn their showmanship here. sales agency, S. Floersheim Sales j retained food particles around the i on Saturdays and Sundays Co., Los Angeles. M u r r y Chotiner, California GOP campaign manager, was mentioned in congressional hearings as having been one of the attorneys for this group. It included, among others, the Claims Office, Reverification Office, United States Credit Control Office, Office of Employment Reclassification and others. All are fictitious. Their Washington office is listed as 422 Washington Bldg., svhich is right across 15th street from the "Employment Review O f f i c e, J TJ.S . Treasury. Actually, Room Washington, D.C-" in this case turned out to be simply a mail drop in a public stenographer's office in the National Press Building. But after the FTC complaint was filed, connection with Certified Service Co. was discontinued. Another technique was used by the "Cigarette and Tobacco Research Bureau," with a mail drop in the good tobacco town of Richmond, Va. From here, questionnaires were sent out to unsuspecting jumpers of bills, saying that a national sur- # vey was being made to determine' cigarette brand popularity. Anyone filling out the form and mail 422 is a telephone answering service. But one of the girls there said National Research had offices on the seventh floor. A trip to the seventh floor revealed that only the number "7" iii gilt letters was left on the door of 738 and adjacent rooms. But across the hall in 745 was National Research Co. There was a typewritten sign on the door saying that if nobody was there, the caller should go to j p"'* room 422. j uann L. L. Jorolemon, a young man in j his shirt sleeves running an ad-'' United dressing machine, was the sole oc- 1 very big cupant. Yes, he represented Na teeth, smoking, alcohol and so on. 1 g ven more encouraging, the Sometimes the cause of halitosis j children's home behavior was im- seems peculiarly difficult to ident- pr0V ed by first grade experience, ify- .1 Within two months of entrance, Q — I had my gallbladder re- j their mothers reported marked im- moved not long ago and am re- j provement in their ability to dress cuperating at home. Since coming themselves, to entertain friends, home a friend has told me that, go an errands and help around the she had her gallbladder removed house. five years ago but that she still j Where have we got our impres- has gallstones which she passes I sion of the school-entering ohild from time to time. Is this possi- i as resisting and difficult? ble?-Mrs. T. B. j , A — When stones have been like school Then inevitably he begins to figure like this: "If this experienced ; Mrs. McMasters. "It parent of mine doubts that I'll like | °™y "; : _:.,1 LJ n,- n,, M Mac=. of physical normality. ! "Interest in the project snow- 1 school, there must be something about school that justifies this doubt of hers. It must be a bad place. Why does she send me to a i bad place? Maybe she doesn't love me any more and I trust her . . ." It's these thoughts—not the calendar age of six years—that makes the school-entering child resisting and difficult. removed but the gallbladder left in place, new stones can form. Stones may form in the bile duct which pass into the intestinal tract. This is unusual. SO THEY SAY What is a theocracy? Government administered by ecclesiastics. Q — What is the doctrine of Dadaism? A — Suppression of all relation j between thought and expression in I art and literature. States imperialism is <* — Willie Keeler held the con- but we have opposed it' secutive game hitting record for and nothing happened. — Chinese 44 vear s- Who bettered it? League, set the record on Sept. 19, 1910. The Giants and Phillies played the fastest game in Major League history on Sept. 28, 1919. The Giants winning, 6-1, in 51 minutes. Barbs This (his happy 24-year marriage) may be due to the fact that I have been home about four years of the 24.—Author Ernest We'll bet some of the 1957 bathing suits have made your head swim. What if you are broke? The good time you had on vacation must have been worth it. ing it in would be sent a pack of 1 tional Research, and yes they his favorite brand free, j were in the skip-tracing business Anyone filling in the card might —collecting bad accounts for get the cigarettes all right. But banks, chain stores and the like, shortly thereafter there would bej But the Claims Office, the Rea knock on the door from a bill j verification Office and the U. S. collector who had run down anoth- 1 Credit Control Bureau, he said, er debtor. 'were no longer in operation. They A variation of this subterfuge; are all still listed in Washington's was used by National Gasoline Re- new phone directory. Communist boss Mao Tse-tung. A—Keeler hit safely in 44 consecutive games in 1897. Joe DiMaggio set a new major league I couldn't stop to think of Pat: mark of & straight games in 1941. The one thing that would improve a lot of golf scores would be to move fairways to the rough and the rough to the fairways. his girl friend). I just had to take fny kilt off (to leap into water to save man from drawing in Lon- don't River Thames). — Pvt. Peter Gannon of famed Gordon Highlanders Regiment. Maoris inhabit what 1 • DR. JORDAN SAYS * •y IDWIN P., JORDAN, M.D., Written tor NIA Sarvlct Serious Sign Often Absent In Irregular Heart Beat , There are several varieties of irregular heart beat, but people Dai ly Time? Herald Dally Except Sund»yi *nd Holidays By The Herald Publljhlnjj Company 105 West Tilth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, 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 Lazy parents, baby sitters a shortage of switches have made the teacher's role a hard one. — Former President Harry S. Truman. Q — The country? A—New Zealand. Q — Two and three hour baseball games are commonplace to- j day. What is the fastest played ! game on record? and i A — Thirty-two minutes. Mobile and Atlanta, of the The woman writer who said that men were born to cook probably was thinking of the hot summer sun. Thomas A, Edison ^produced his fjrst incandescent lamp Oct. 21, i879. The Associated Press ia entitled exclusively to the use for republication of afl the local news primed to this newspaper as well as all AP die. patches- Official Paper of County and City "' Subscription Rates By carrier boy deUyery, per weejk I M BY MAIU nil Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year>_..j Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month. Elsewhere In Iowa. year.. Elsewhere in rows, month g uUlqc.Ijiwt, mt. UUlds'Iow*, mow .110,00 write me about one of these more than any other. Q — Please say something about the cause and cure of parojcysmal tachycardia .f -L. R. . v A — This is a rapid regular beating of the heart which comes on at, intervals. It may last for only a few beats or for several day8. Sometimes It appears onjy once, but more frequently it recurs at Irregular intervals. Paroxysmal tachycardia is often present without any sign of serious heart disease. Us original cause is obscure. However, an attack may be brought on by excessive smoking, alcoholic drinks, digestive upsets, acute infections and other circurrv stances. Or an attack may come without any apparent precipitating factor. It is desirable, if possible, to be examined at the time of an attack 89 that paroxysmal techy cardia can be differentiated from, other 1 irregularities of the heart, fht treatment it aimed *t stop* Remember Way Back When If people would just stop to think they'd never think of saying some Southern 1 oi the things they do. Neglected Wives Find Ways to Feel Important Nineteen Seven- Cecil Gatten has gone City to attend school at versity., . ; Nineteen Seven- Miss Mae Belle Alstrand has re-' generous turned to Waterloo to resume her j companionship Okay, men, do you really want to know how to curb your wile's appetite for "things" and slow down her social ambitions so that to Iowa;you can take life a little easier? the uni-l The answer for many of you is J so simple you may not, believe it: Just try giving your wife a more helping of affection, was stimulated by the three class es assisting — the science class, which analyzed the saliva test, to I determine susceptibility to dental Joesn t , cavities; the homemaking class, cannot I wn ' cn prepared acceptable nutritious snacks, and the physical education class, which assisted in the i Walker weighing and measuring and distributed questionnaires on food habits and health." That interest stimulated many students not in the selected group to follow the edict: "Plan your daily food intake to include the maximum amount of protein and the minimum amount'of carbohydrate." As part of the instruction the selected students keep records of all food eaten each day for a week. Calory Count Students were cautioned to eliminate none of the nutrients but j to eat a maximum of proteins,! whether reducing or g a i n i n g ! weight. Reducees were reminded to modify the quantity of food eaten, and those- trying to gain weight, to step up their caloric intake. Results have been "terrific" on the social front, says Mrs. Ruth Jameson, administrative assistant to the principal. She says that 'the difference a few pimples or extra pounds makes on the teenagers is devastating." "At the junior high school age level the girls are the pursuers, the boys, the pursued," she says. "The process reverses itself in high school. To a girl of junior high school age, the difference between wearing a size 12 and a size IS dress is the difference between being a glamor girl and a 'tub' — in teen-age parlance." One bulging girl, before the course was given, approached a j boy at school and asked him to go with her to a dance. "I wouldn't be seen dead with a fatso!" was his cruel reply, But that reply, said Mrs. Jameson, stimulated her to a diet. Now she's slender and glamorous and is going Mrs. Gorman of Los Angeles Visits In P. R. Vicinity (Time* Herald !s>ir» Servlee) PLEASANT RIDGE — Mrs. Verda Gar man of Los Angeles, Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. Mason of Glidden, were dinner guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Kidney. Mrs. Garman is a sister of Mrs. Kidney. Mr. and Mrs, R. F. Clough and Mrs. John Miller, David and Janice of Panora, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Raines on Thursday and helped Mrs. Raines celebrate her birthday. Monday, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Raines of Bayard were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Raines, Bob, Jerry and John. They helped Roy celebrate his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Golding, Jimmy, Peggy and Phyllis of Guthrie Center attended church in Glidden Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Nesler and Becky. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lund and ; Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Kidney were j State Fair visitors in Des Moines. I LaVonne Kidney and Frankie No! lin had a demonstration on Tues| day afternoon at the fair. The girls 1 belong to the Richland Busy Bee ! 4-H Club and were entertained at i the fair and at the Younker's Tea j Room for breakfast on Wednesday. They returned home Wedries- ; day evening. j Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Tranter, Mr. and Mrs. Alva Wilcox and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Kreger were 6 o'clock dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Knight Friday. Randy and Larry Schulze, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Delton Schulze, spent Friday and Saturday with their great - grandmother, Mrs. Dead Sea's Scrolls How on Exhibition By ERIC GOTTGETREU JERUSALEM (AP) - What the Magna Carta is for Englishmen and the Declaration of Independence for Americans, the 2,000-year- old "Seven Scrolls" seems to have become for the children of Israel. History • conscious Israelis see one more moral title to their reborn home in the seven parchment scrolls found 10 years ago in a cave near the Qutriran ruins on the shores of the Dead Sea. The documents, oldest copies extant of Bible fragments and apocryphal Hebrew literature, are now being exhibited for the first time publicly in an underground vault of Hebrew University. Continnous Line Day in, day out, old antj young queue up in the basement of the Hebrew University's new Senate building. Full.of awe they enter its tiny treasure chamber where the priceless scrolls are now on show together with the earthen jars in which they were stored. In the vault, a temporary depository for the scrolls until a special "Shrine of the Book" has been built on another site of the campus, the parchments are in glass vit- rines. The subterranean room itself is protected by specially thick walls, an iron door, a. permanent armed guard and insurance of one million dollars. Though only part of the Hebrew scrolls could be deciphered—some are easily readable but for others the help of infra-red rays is needed—their contents are regarded by almost all scholars as of momentous importance. The number 0! scientists now working on their theological, historic or linguistic interpretation here in Jerusalem and at many other universities in the world may well exceed a hundred. Prof. Benjamin Mazar, Pres- dent of Hebrew University, hailed the scrolls as "the greatest discovery of our age offering miraculous evidence of a great spiritual movement and enabling us to hear the echo of Jewish life in Israel 2,000 years ago." A recent university publication describes them -as another material testimony of "Jews who lived and worked in the' Land of Israel two millenia ago, loved and studied- the Scriptures, cherished the dream of a perfect society based on a cooperative mode of living, used the Hebrew language to express the Whole span of human experience, from lyrical sorrow to political and military concepts." Condition Varies The scrolls were written in ink —some obviously in very bad ink. Damp and vermin also have had an adverse effect on them, so that many pages cannot be restored .at all which, it is feared, may also go for many of the scrolls and fragments found during the last few years in 10 other caves in the j the Jordan administered section of I Jerusalem and therefore not avail- j able to Israel restorers or schol- j ars. I Many laboratory tests of the ! scrolls and fragments of the cloth 1 in which they were wrapped be- Flora Brouchous at Sac City. Mr and Mrs. Schulze and Mrs. Frank fore being put away, as well as the McGee of Kansas City went to Sac ! scholarly examination of the con- City Sunday where they attended ! tents of the texts themselves, seem the wedding of a niece of Mrs. Mc- 1 to show that they were written not because the envy and admiration of other women help to minimize ^ ^ _ her husband's seeming indiffer- j s t eady.**She" doesn't' have "time for ence to her, She Has Ways Or she may turn the art of homemaking into a nagging need to make her house a show place. Then she will begin to think of .position as German instructor in I Men are smart about a lot of} the public schools. (things, but many of them are Nineteen Seven— pretty stupid about women. . The M. E. Conference is in ses-| They don't seem to realize that sion at Council Bluffs this week. | unless a man is willing to make and appreciation, i it as "my house," if her husband Rev. J. W. Taylor is in attendance. H. F- Westfall is the lay 1 delegate •from Carroll. Nineteen Seven- Robert Schnepps, who has been driving the American Express delivery wagon for v the past year, Is now pn an express run between Carroll and Harlan. His place en the wagon it? being filled by Clyde Farrdl. ... an effort to keep his wife happy he is going to have a frustrated, discontented woman on his hands. And an unappreciated wife is going to make life tough for him — not intentionally — but because she has to find some way to feel important, Maybe she'll decide to be the, bost-dre&jjMl woman in her crowd doesn't help her to make it a home. Or she may get the social bug, thinking that she can make v up for an unsatisfactory marriage by being a social leader. Unhappy wives have endless ways of compensating for a husband's lack of attention and appreciation. And most of them keep a man's nose to the grindstone. It's a wise husband whose wife feels she is the luckiest of women —simply because • she ia bis wile. the boy who rejected her. 15 Kindergartners Enrolled at Public School in Dedhom (Time* R«rtM New* Hervlte) DEDHAM — The Dedham Independent School opened Tuesday afternoon, with a class of 15 kindergarten pupils enrolled. Mrs. Ray Lloyd of Carrollton is the teacher. Pupils are Linda Anthofer, Judy Ankenbauer, Rae Lynn Ankenbauer, Billy Axman, Eugene returned home Sunday Gee. All evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur "Morgan, David, Gregg, Paul and Yvpnne of Des Moines were dinner guests Saturday of Mr. Morgan's mother, Mrs. Montie Morgan. The Morgans were going to Lake Okoboji to spend the weekend, SMORGASBORD AT MANNING (Timet Herald News gervlea) MANNING — Sunday evening, Oct, 20, has been set as the date for the, annual smorgasbord served by men of the First Presbyterian Church. Men of the church met on Sunday morning, Sept. 1, to set a date for the annual event. later than during the second half of the first century of the Christian era. In fact the Qumran monastery was destroyed in the great anti-Roman revolt of 70 A.D. and at that time the scrolls had already been put into their jars and the jars into the caves. WUl !Mf*e tmmA, NIA (Nun** i»*> Haubrick, Linda Kasperbauer, Martkay Klocke, Bonnie Lou Kloc- Eight-hour law. passed by Con ke. Wayne KJocke. Nancy Kenne- gress in! 1868; provided that in ej beck, Gracie Jennings, LeAnn j government employment -• i gh\ Pomeroy, Ronald Stangl, Diane hours oouid_ Mn'sytutt^ti; 4tf4 Voa Boa and dan WUteaborg, 'work. EMPLOYED IN CALIFORNIA 1 Timet Harald >'ew» Service) MANNING —Beverly Souter of Manning was one of 48 nurses to graduate from Good Samaritan Hospital School of Nursing in Phoenix, Ariz., in late August. She was one of the top five students in the class and is now, employed at Community Hospital in Pittsburg, Calif. Mr, and Mrs, R. L. Souter and David attended the graduation exercises, . An elwtrtc ;e«| q«n dutch enough etactr&tr/, tat. Ipag « num.

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