Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 11, 1957 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1957
Page 3
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Edltortat- Forward, March! it Russia's Jet Transport Isn't Overly Impressive The Russians did not want members of their I5 /N. delegation toffy from Moscow to New York because they were" in a hurry. They hope that putting a Russian commercial jet on view here and in England will help promote their boast of aviation supremacy. But if the opinions of sharp- eyed American experts who have seen ; the Soviet TU-104 can be properly spread about, the Reds will fall considerably short of impressing the world'as they desire. Expert appraisals, devoid of sour grapes and coldly dispassionate, report that the TU-104 is a converted bomber which has some excellent qualities but would be basically uneconomical for U. S. airlines to operate. It is rated uneconomical first because its passenger capacity is limited to from SO to 70, whereas the jet transports being readied for U.S. service in 1959 will carry upwards of 100 passengers. Secondly, the TU-104's two huge engines, admittedly larger than any jet power plants built or contemplated in this country, devour fuel at a terrific rate. This means high cost and shorter range — the | Soviet plane required three fuel; stops from Moscow to New York, and its maximum range is 2,000 miles. In contrast, the Boeing 707, one of the principal types slated for U.S. service, has a 4,000 - mile range, its smaller engines get more miles per gallon, and it is 100 miles an hour faster than its Russian competitor. Except in the immediate postwar period, U.S. lines have never put into service a converted mili- Tlmtft Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1957 done with the TU-104. One specialist looking over the visiting jet said its interior showed signs of rather crude makeshift conversion. The plane is also said to lack certain safety features and conveniences common to regularly flying U.S. ships, including adequate pressurizing of the cabin, alb -icing at the jet air intakes, and weather-proof radio equipment. Most observers agreed, never, theless, that the TU-104 is a good jet aircraft, however conventional in design and however uneconomical for free enterprise civilian airlines. And it cannot be denied that though Britain, with its ill- fated .Comets, was first to use jets commercially, Russia is the only major nation today which has them in regular service on civil air routes. The question: "Whose jets will rule the skies two years from now?" Withbut smug complacency, we can say with justification that America probably will rule. Nothing Russia has today seems a likely match for the 707, the Douglas DC-8, the new Convair and others soon to take the air from U.S. plane factories. Russia hardly can rest on the TU-104. Moves Toward a Showdown—* U.S. Judge Meets Faubus Challenge By .JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON un - Federal Jbdge Ronald N. Davies, representing the power of the federal government in dealing with states, has met the challenge of Gov. Orval Faubus of Arkansas by moving toward a showdown. Although Davies—in accordance with the Supreme Court's ban on public school segregation—had ordered Little Rock's Central High integrated, Faubus used the state's National Guard to keep Negro children out of the school. Faubus said he wasn't defying the judge but just trying to prevent, disorder and bloodshed. He said a majority of the people of Little Rock opposed integration. Twice again last week, after the troops kept the Negroes out, Davies ordered integration to pro| ceed. But Faubus held the guard around the school. Interference Ordinarily, this is the procedure: 1. The attorney general, acting in the public interest as the judge sees it, lays down reasons why a temporary Injunction or restraining order should be issued. The judge can, if he chooses, grant the injunction or order "without a hearing. They are similar, hut. sometimes both the restraining order and the temporary injunction are used as separate steps. issue the permanent Injunction without him.) But suppose .Faubus doesn't want to obey the temporary lft»\ junction. He can go over Davies. head to the U.S. Court of Appeals* asking it to stay Davies' temporary injunction. If he wins, the situation is back where it started before Davies issued the temporary injunction, But suppose he tries the appel* | late court and loses — or just i doesn't bother going there — and, 2. Then-unsually within 10 days disobeying Davies temporary in-he issues an order to the one 1 Junction, still holds troops around against whom the temporary in-j the scho ° l to kee P the Negroes junction has been granted to show • ou 5.„ . _ , .. cause whv a permanent iniunc- 1 Wnal then? Dav,e s , COuld clte tion shouldn 't be issued against h ) m for contempt for ignoring or him ; disobeying the temporary mjtine- livered by a U.S. marshal. j ja „ unt „ hfi obeyed or try ^ lm (or 4. Then the person given the criminal contempt and give him I show-cause order can appear be- (a fiat jail sentence for disobed- I fore the judge to present his side; }e n ce. No matter what Faubus' stated j of the case - full y and in L °P« n j But that raises a question: Sup* purpose was. the net effect of his; f°» r j- [ n _ J i Po se Faubus ignored the tempo- use of the troops was to Interfere with the court's order to integrate the school. If Faubus could do this with impunity, all other Southern governors could do likewise. And, if they did. the Supreme Cnurt's ban on segregation would have no meaning. But that court's decision has the force of federal aw. If state governors could nullify federal law, there would be a crisis in government. Monday Davies directed the temporary and permanent injunc tions. rary injunction by keeping troops around the school and then re- 5. The Judge, hearing both sides, fused to go or let himself by tak- then decides whether 'o issue a en to court to face trial on con« permanent injunction. j tempt charges. Complex, Unpredictable ! The judge could try and sen- But this is where the story be- \ tence him in absentia. But, how comes complex and unpredict- 1 could the sentence be carried out able: j ii Faubus kept himself surrounded Take it step by step. Davies can by guardsmen? The Eisenhower issue a temporary injunction, or- j administration would have to wOr dering Faubus not to use the hoops to keep the Negroes out of U.S. attorney general and the U.S. j school. If Faubus obeys, he is next Thoughts And of some have compassion, There never was any heart truly great and generous that was not also tender and compassion- tary aircraft as the Russians have i ate. — Bishop Robert South. Foreign Aid Fund Carryover Is Smaller Than Supposed the delay in approving the Eisen-jS' ven ear,y 1 By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) - Major objection to the full foreign aid appropriation which President j hower doctrine, there was a furth- Eisenhower asked for fiscal 1958 j er delay in allocating aid IO the was based on a belief there are (Arab countries, huge funds remaining unspent! There are also 100 million dol- from previous years. jlars of unspent money in the . The amount of these carryovers'; Asian Economic Development has been reported at 12 billion dol- ; Fund. This was created by Con» lars, but it's actually under seven i gress several years ago. It was whoop. Several fits of coughing may come one after the other until a small amount of sticky mucus is coughed up. This brings temporary relief. When vomiting occurs, it usually comes at the end of the whoop. „„„ „. , Whooping cough carries some making a difference:-Jude'l:^! j danger to life, particularly in infants and old people. The coughing spells place the lungs under severe strain. Pneumonia can develop. Asthma, bronchitis and other lung complications are fairly j common. The whooping cough patient ! should be kept away from others ! who might become infected. Rest in bed, good nursing care and special attention to nutrition — especially if there is vomiting — is necessary. Some of the anti 74e Mifote fht&it How to Break News That Boy's Going to Be a Brother attorney at Little Rock to prepare injunction proceedings against Faubus and commanding officers of the Guard to stop their interference with school integration. served with the show-cause order by a U.S. marshal. Uf he should use troops around his mansion to keep the marshal out, and refuse to present his side of the case, the judge still could ry about that one. The judge has no force, except for U.S. marshals, to bring anyone to court. But Eisenhower has said he would uphold the Constitution, which includes doing what Is necessary to carry out the Supreme Court's ban on public school segregation. around. By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Mrs. P. writes, "I shortly expect a second child. How should I tell our four-year-old boy? Frankly I've been afraid to tell him. This baby is going to mean a terrible | responsibility adjustment for him " 1 on in him? One of the most important adjustments we have to make—the acceptance of imperfect satisfaction. Mrs. Schill Is Leaving For Germany (limM Herald New» SirrlcM LANESBORO - Mrs. Max Schill was honored Sunday at a family dinner in the home of Mr. and 3. It will develop his sense of I M rs . ,j 0 hn E. Toyne. Mrs. Schill is | leaving for Germany where she . .. . .„ .: Children in the same family i will join her husband who is serv- The right words will suggest , dofl . t to)erate each othef . s mis .! ing in the U. S. Army. Present be- themselves as soon as Mrs p kes Though you are lenient with! sides the guest of honor, host and knows shes not abusing h * r ^"Je : the son who returns from the store! hostess and family, were Mr. and Ihi«.i« annM r rn h* of consider ^ ma - ,ng .v h T w . r i the wrong-flavored ice cream. Mrs. Schill and sons of Pocahontas, . , , „ „ Some of this money is for aid to biotics appear to be of consider- jls do ing him the kindest favor. .. broth * and sj , ters shriek and Mr and Mrs Edwin Kuebler dent ^ James Hoffman, vice presi Middle Eastern allies. Because of! able benefit, particularly when S o let's list • the advantages of™ bre, T_' J 1 ™.. !"2 ^n"^ „r ftrnv* M« dent: Teresa Heithoff. secretary Templeton School News CompllM by School QHleltlt end Correspondent Vol. 5 No. ELECT OFFICERS Class meetings were held at Sacred Heart School Friday, Sept. 6. to choose the officers for the year. The following were chosen: Seniors — Gary Rupiper. presi- his coming brotherhood: ! "Dopey, can't you do anything! and family of Eagle Grove. Mrs. ! uem; Jer Prevention is best. The vaccine; l. It will make compliance easier i right?" Because they reject baby- j Schill is a sister of Mrs. Toyne \ treasurer, against whooping cough gives con-. for him. • ish behavior in each other so; and Mrs. Kuebler. Mrs. Paul 1 Juniors — Karen Irlbeck, presi- siderable protection to children. It' Someday he'll wish to play with; severely, they stimulate the grow- j Black and daughters Analee and; dent; Imelda Klein, vice presl- is usually best to begin these in- 1 the garden hose. Because his moth-: in 8-"P process in each other. ! Camilla were also present. Ident: Rose Mary Greteman, sec- jections early in life, since there is, er has just denied the baby's wish I 4. It will encourage him to ques little or no inherited resistance. to pull up the zinnias, he'll be j tion our authority. To ""mature, all children rMsT billion. The misunderstanding about these funds is so great, however, that a false impression of foreign aid financing has been given. The main point stressed by International Cooperation Administration officials is that they don't have a sock full of billions that could be used in place of this year's new money. Nearly three-fourths of the carryover funds are already earmarked for foreign aid supplies on order or in the pipelines, awaiting given to the President for spending as he saw fit to promote new enterprises and raise the standard of living in the Far East. This 100 million dollars for Asia, plus the 700 million reappropriat- ed, is really all the "unspent" money there is. Congressional critics of the for- Pfc. Dwight Subbert who is sta- i retary: Larry Horbach. treasurer, tioned in Camp Chaffee. Ark., was i Sophomores - Michael Haus- bome on a-rhree day pass oyer the j man - P/ e ident, James Kisgen. weekend. Monday Mr. and Mrs.!'P™ 8 J«J • Schultes ' A. C. Subbert and Mr. and Mrs.! secretary-treasurer. Melvin Richardson and son of! Freshmen - Jamts Goetzinger, Lake City, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde i TO^J: Jan« K «ii, pwj. Cockran and family of Topeka .i^ nf = John Martin - wcretary- eign aid program, however, in eluded in the carryover total the j = ^^"k ^J ^n* eqUU ;^ °L 1 : 1 ite,2i..S:|J. Power of Central blip, N. Y.. -Hsetter able to talrrher "No" to htST To - mature £A TLJE'V' CAV wish for fun with the hose. Parent- > find the courage to say "No" to JV I nCT )AT jal restrictions will seem less pain-j parents. Those with brothers and _. mmmmamm .___ j ful as he discovers they're not sisters to support their resistance I special to him but are snared by; find it easier to risk our displeas- Progress will be nmued only by , the second child. i lire. Indeed, studies of the "well-!—".— — , , (treasurer the limits of human imagination. 2. It will force him to com- i adjusted" children in big families ! Kan. and Pfc.Subbert had a picnic i usurer. —Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker. I promise his wishes. (suggest that they get that way I dinner at Lake View. Mr. and Mrs. j . j A brother soon learns that he; from much experience in brother- j Cockran and family are making a | Ir .r . , T A - . ,. J( can sit in the cars front seat going, sister alliances. I longer visit in the A. C. Subbert 1 . 1 ^Citizenship Uub. sponsored \ doBJtr !£! t J tn, ^ Un «!'J oy . d ' downtown only if he sits in the! Any one of these advantages! home. |J> the Jumor Catholic Messenger, rear one coming home. Sitting in; should be sufficient to enable Mrs. I A-3c Verlon Mount who is sta-! iv ri « Thl««™* 3 *»h. u S that rear seat, his wish for the! P. to break her news with the i tioned at Rapid City. S. D.. was! £ »|acred HeTrt Youtbs' Club^ of London $720 his wife would give birth to third set of twins). But I lars in the so-called "counterpart funds and the equivalent of 1.5 billion dollars in foreign currenc- delivery. They include 3.7 billion; ies obtained from the sale of sur dollars' worth of military equip ment and 1.7 billion> dollars' worth of economic assistance. Some of this money was appropriated by Congress two, three and even*four years -ago. It goes for supplies that take a long time to manufacture and deliver. They plus American farm products. whose wife. Mary, bore only one more child. front one compromised, what goes i liveliest self-satisfaction. From the beginning we have considered Syria the No. 1 prob- farm surpluses Is really under 600 million dollars — not the 1.5 billion dollars reported. Also, much of the foreign currency obtained from the sale of include such things as jet aircraft j farm surpluses is held in coun- Hayri Urguplu, Turkish ambassador to the United States. for Formosa. Korea. Viet Nam and other countries receiving U.S. military support. -Also included are electric generators, railway rolling stock or machinery going into new industries in countries, receiving economic assistance. tries where the United States does not have foreign aid programs operating. So it would be Chinese girls — and men — are more bashful than American ones. —Morris Wills. 24, of Fort Ann, N. Y., former GI who went to live in Red China after Korean war. In what city were three- \ Pittsburgh, Pa., where the Monon wheeled motor scooters first used gahela and Allegheny Rivers join experimentally to ease postmen's to form the Ohio River. aching feet? j , A-In Decatur Ga ' We ' U soon be « ettin * ,he last ° f « ... . the home-grown corn-on-the-cob. Q „-^ hat J 8,1bHc . al "* ure J 8 *T Kinda tough, eh? home on a three day pass over the I weekend with his parents. Mr. and „ , „ , . . . , J Mrs. Albert Mount. He is serving I 0r n Y *w kee, n!?*" o J, hUt u? ' ^ ^ Air Corps, the Brooklyn Dodgers. 2-0, with- v out allowing a man to reach first base. Q —y Where Is the "Golden Triangle"? A — ,The point in The officers chosen are as follows: Thomas Horbach, president; John Bock, vice president; Raymond Klocke, secretary - treasur- Mrs. Edith Malen, Mrs. Ella jer; Robert Ocken, sergeant-at- Q - Waldron and Mrs. Myrtle Beegle drove to Lake City Friday to attend a picnic at the home of Mrs. , . , J. Gruber in honor of her son-in- .vY* ™ i law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Maloy of Columbus, Oljio. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Thomson of arms: Sandra Lang, corresponding secretary. SEE SUN FILM The students at Sacred Heart had the opportunity to see the film entitled "Mr. Sun," a recent One of the real signs of fall is' erally thought to have written the Newell were supper guests in the! production of the Bell Telephone j home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Zim- j Company. This film is a technicol- beck. ' I or production showing the newer Nona and Marilyn Wicke and developments in science and the friend Shirley of LeCenter, Minn.,' importance of the sun In our August Rohdes Of Corpus Christi Visit at Wall Lake (Timet H»f»ld Ncw« Servte«) WALL LAKE - Mr. and Mrs. August Rohde of Corpus Christi, Texas arrived Monday to visit relatives and friends. Mrs. Cliff Hoft entertained relatives at a breakfast Friday morning, complimenting Miss Verna Schmidt of Ames, who was visiting here. Mrs. Karl Staab Was an out-, of-town guest. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn McClurg of Pierson were Sunday afternoon and supper guests of lone Brown and Wanda Sifford. Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Gonnerman were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Meister of Hartley, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wunschel and Sharon of Arthur, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gonnerman and Stevie of Ida Grove, Mrs. Jennie Fix of Willow Lake, S. D.. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Gonnerman and Amy of Odebolt, Mrs. Anna Reidl oand son, Gayle and George Kuyper of Lake View. The dinner was a birthday courtesy for Mrs. Reidl. Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Peterson and son of Schleswig and Mr. and Mrs. Eric Elistve of Ontario, Canada were dinner guests Monday in the Magnus Tadsen home. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Steib and daughters left Saturday for their borne in Wheaton, IU., after a week's visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Terlisner. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Nutzraaa and sons and their house gue*st, Mrs. Louise Smith of Houston, Texas were supper guests Monday in the August Nutzman home. ?^ % t"?!!?!. 0 !?^!!!?/! 8 !! 8 1 Dad 5 I Vnaturr'onT check" to j Fsain^, "beginning, ''The Lord is ; Have you ever noticed now ge ,J spent Saturday^and Sunday in the' lives.. The movie begins with the foreign aid, in place of new mon ey appropriations. The counterpart funds — which On top of this 5.4 billion dollars' j are also in foreign currencies worth of pipeline supplies, C o n- gress was also asked if reappro- priate nearly 700 million dollars of last year's funds which were not allocated for spending before this year's cut-off date rolled cover Mom's new clothes. come from the sale of American aid products by foreign Countries to their own nationals. These funds are then frozen for further I The hardest of the tips and downs is getting up in the morning to get down to work. i my shepherd A—David. Q—What is the Magna Charta? ! A—The "Great Charter." dated !dom women are seen playing second fiddle in an orchestra? and aunt. Mr. : quotation, "The Heavens declare and Mrs. Harry Kuebler. They, the glory of God." The wonders were on their way home from a I of God's creation of the sun for trip through Arkansas. j the benefit of man is the theme The annual Hobbs picnic was! of the movie. However, the mind Most of the people who bet on 'June 15. 1215, has been regarded the horses can at least say, "Oh,, hek} jfl Granarn Park at Carron ; o( man must develop the wonders It's easier for a man to consult • l° T . mor * tha ," f ven f.?"!^ 8 ? ,* e weU ' lt was f ""' a " yWay ' Sept. 1. Fifty-five of the family j of God's creation. iuiiu» mc ui C „ u, r tut•«,«-, w . !J?'HL ™ JL. W " 1 1 basis of En * llsh constitutional lib- 1 — —- , were present and one guest. development projects within each ^ tr^L^*\^ s -« ™ * ranted by K 1 n « i . ^JT^^^I George Hobbs of Glidden, 88. was' i country. " i * s, I • DR. JORDAN SAYS * ty IDWIN P. JORDAN, M,D„ Wrlttt* for NIA Sorvict Whooping Cough Places a Severe Strain on Lungs With schools open for the fall term, risk of whooping cough rises rapidly. A single child with whooping cough entering school can Doily Times! Herold Dally Except Sunday* and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 Wait Fifth Street Carroll, towa JAMES W. .WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered ae second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1S79. • Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printod In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. . Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy_d i ellvery ( per week I 45 BY MAIL Carroll. Adjoining Counties C *waU?*A^JoTnfnir CounffeiC S er month _™ .w,,, awhere In .Iowa year,., Elsewhere in Iowa, month Ou " 10.00 i .as 13 .01 S,aS«Yaffemard a s n maWng John - ~ ' > an t0 * ave th * neighboM ** ** j SToTd^Tnd* D ^s ^rZ?, j Harry Morgan and change it afterwards. { Q — Who pitched the only per- tice your new car. small son of Don stoolman> was | ' ' onu When you have everything youj" <" ^ ^ ^ It 's sn^TleT^dTnelp your j tffle S DflU9bfS '° want, think of the fun you miss mi / _ Pon Larsen , of the New neck hold your head up. I tne comln * year are not looking forward to getting • -—— ~~~ something. Remember Way Back When (Ruth, mtkti spread the disease to most of the rest. •;• . _ V-.- ; Children, from one to 10 are most likely-to be attacked. But older children, adults and infants under six weeks old can catch it. ft is particularly serious for tiny infants and old people: Vonutin ||i ,often'ac­ companies whooping cough. When small children get thr disease they may become thin simply because they are not getting enough food The time between exposure and appearance of symptoms varies from four to 20 days. It is usually about 10. At first the symptoms seem like an ordinary cold, with slight fever, running nose, watering, eyes and slight cough. After a week'or 10 days, the cough begins to become worse and the typical paroxysms set in. . The fit. of coughing ujuajty begins Mth; * i^mmitmMexwA- sifort coughs without toa $%Mn between, The child may gerbuie in Nineteen Thirty-Two— Miss Muriel Schoolcraft is assisting Miss Verna Graney in the kindergarten at the north grade building this .week. Nineteen Thirty-Two— » Mr. and Mrs. George Hinshaw announce the birth pf a son, Robert Clare, at St. Anthony Hospital this morning. He has a brother. George Willis, 6 years old. Mr. Hinshaw is editor of the Daily Herald. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Arrangements were completed today for a home and home baseball t game with Denison played for charity. The first game will be here: September 16. Pro Here Are Questions Men Just Can't Get Answered Pvt. Alien Vennink Of Manning Leaves Fer Duty in Germany (Times HereM News 8ervtee> MANNING - Pvt. Allen Ven­ nink, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vennink, who has been stationed at Fort Carson, has left for duty in New Ulm, Germany. A-2c Allen Rix, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Rix. who has been stationed in Korea, is spending 30 days with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Struve have concluded a vacation in Minnesota and Canada. They were accom- Viggo Minn. Jeanette Gruhn of Denver has Why is it— That the most honest of women —if put to the job of appointing committee chairmen for an organization—will promise each person she is trying to talk into taking a hard job that it won't be "any trouble at all"? That the woman with the most clothes in her closet is the woman who is always telling her husband, "I haven't a thing to wear"? , That a woman can convince her Energetic? Leone Hobbs, secretary; Don^'Ty from ScrOntOn | Stoolman. president; Bruce Shoe- 1 maker of Lake City and Kenneth ; (Tim« N»W » «*niM> , . . ^ SET 5^ ^ThnS^' 1 • SCR / N T? N -» arr >' Morgan and gj* b J ffi retary this past year. Those pres- two daughters have moved from ; ent were Mr. and Mrs. Ray ' p errv t0 Srranton. , , , L „ Temple. Rippey; Mr. and Mrs.! Mr and Mrs . Clare Brobst and been 8 n « r Pa re »ts. Mr. ! Darwin Johnson and sons also of familv of Marshall. Minn, visited and Mr ? Charles Grunn. and otn- Rippey, Mr$. Warren Knight and af the Ed Brohst home this week, i er relatives, two daughters, Carroll; Mr. and, Albert Anderson and daughters,! Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dorf of : Mrs. John Grove^and Sandra. Mr. j Phyllis. Joyce and Sandy, visited; Omaha are spending this week j and Mrs. Bob Hayes all of Guthrie; the Iowa Stfrte Fair Sunday. i with Mrs. Emma Stammer. Center, Mr. and.Mrs. William Krai; Mrs. George Fister of Ogden Sgt. and Mrs. Howard Oakley iw c« mTv'Zmm ran hold and daughters, Polk City; Mr. and'was'a Monday afternoon visitor"at and"family left Sept. 3, alter H „«m a f,,il iim« ioh and do the Mrs Bruce Shoemaker and family, i the home of Mrs. E C. Robbins. i spending a week with Mrs. George h ^ekeeXs:55 whii most m^ Mr. Clyde Nicholson of Des| Oakley and .family. Ilfhl. trZ a div's work too I Sherer and d «^ers, Mr. and i Moines and Helen Sheffield of In- ! Mr. and Mrs, Walter Schwiesow -vhJ.,cl»H tn An anvthino b u 1 1 Mrs ' R W Stoolman. Mr. and Mrs. 'diana were callers Monday at the land son are making their home !«^ifn front of the TV set' I Don Stoolman and four children, j home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Nichol-! with George Parish. P Tha L woman who looks posi-! Geor «* Hobbs and dau 8 hter - aftd son. Marian Kasperbauer and Car. ti «^t\l .ZiMwhMirmmi for a ! Mrs - Walt « r Earharl all of Glid- \ Mr. and Mrs. Ron Cromwall and! men Artero. student nurses at St. «^«^ulVh ««Uh««*matth «i d * n - Those from Laneshoro com- S on of Geneva visited Monday at Anthony Hospital, spent the past «!2^2i«5 % curU and munit y were Mr and Mrs Emil the home of Mr. and Mrs, Earl week in the John Kasperbauer KT th«f lo .V Dr oS »he Sherer. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Miller. Ipaup. home. They recently completed . M u«f h Z -in « dre«' | Delores -Mould and sons. Mr. and; Mrs . Wavne Hoskinson returned! three months of work at St. Ber< That women find it «o difficult 1 Mrs - Herb Shoemaker, Mr. and to the hospital in Des Moines Tues -I nard's Hospital in Council BJuffs. self she needs almost anything she . . down an lnvitat i otl tney j Mrs. Leone Hobbs and- three | day for a check-' sees in a store-if the price tag; know promi8es only a duU eve " J committee. for relief work this winter. ; * ' Nineteen Thirty-Two— Miss Irma Heider. who HI a senior at the College of St. Teresa, Winona; Minn., left today to resume her studies. Tomorrow Miss Bernice Walz, a sophomore, and v ,8s r Ruth ^olUson, a freshman, will iMWto tatot up their work. That so many women save their That the poor housekeeper usual- f sweetest tones'for strangers and ly assumes that her house is more i i e t a whine creep into their voices livable than a house that is kept j whenever they are talking to-mem- in apple pie order? jbers of the family? That so many women think that! That a woman can have such a being married to a man gives, fine time "shopping" for an-after- them the right to correct any state- noon without buying a single ment he makes? i thing? <Ml Rigbts NtwrvMU NKA ServUw, ta «4 . U1 . U P ; Mr- and Mrs. John Kahler and daughters. Mr. and Mrs Harold! Mr . a „d Mrs. R. A. Neary spent 1 children of Cheyenne. Wye, have Smith and two children. Mrs. Ella .Monday in Atlantic, visiting "Mr Waldron was an invited guest, deary's mother. Place and time of picnic will be j Mr! and Mrs. Stan Neary and planned later for next year. CIRCUIT COURTS Th« United States into ten circuit court districts to cover the United States, Alaska, Puerto Rioo and Hawaii. children, Stephanie. David and Brock visited the Iowa State Fair Thursday. Mr, and Mrs. Roger McCullough divided land family, and Mr. and Mrs. Homer French and boys spent Sunday in Des Moines visiting the State Fair. been guests of her father, B. 1 J. Kasperbauer, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs- Dean Vollstedt and daughter have returned to their home from 1 San Diego, Cajif. Dean was recently discharged from the navy. Mrs Kenneth Rohde and' of Marshalltown spent, week with bar Mfa, Dta

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