Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 12, 1957 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 12, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1957
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

Editorial— f U.N. Might Well Seek to Encourage Young Nations Sir Winston Churchill wants to change the voting system in the United Nations. He believes the present plan of one vote for each nation allows combinations of small and sometimes irresponsible states |o.govern vital decisions in the jjrjanuation. U. Jt 'N. Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold doubts, however, thatjfte "equal vote" arrangement really handicaps the U. N.'s usefulness in dealing with world problems. Sine* any durable world agency would seem necessarily to be founded on the equality of nations, the Churchill plan is unlikely to advance far. Despite their differences of power, size and development, the various countries of the earth could hardly be graded and classified successfully. One great virtue of national independence is the..dignity it brings to a sovereign voice as it speaks to the world. How could we truly justify muffling many of these voices in the U. N. by allotting them half votes or less? Sir Winston may.well have an important point in his argument, but the answer perhaps lies in other channels. The U. N. today is a sounding board, a forum, a battleground for many small nations, some new and some old, which before its existence could not have counted on 10 Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, Sept. 12, 1957 being heard well anywhere. In the nature of things, some of these are flexing their vocal muscles more than is either fitting or necessary to sustain their true interests. Since any number are former colonies of the Western powers, there may be, consciously or otherwise, some spitefulness in the formation of combinations to defy the big nations within the U. N. Of course this is immature and foolish, for whatever the errors of the colonial powers in the past, they are not morally balanced by similar errors today on the part of the emerging small countries. The cure would not appear to be to limit the voice of these nations in the U. N. or anywhere else, but instead to encourage in them a deep sense of responsibility toward the finest ideals of international justice. Young in the use of their modest strength, they must not be deprived of it but rather taught the wise exercise of it. Thoughts Hath not my hand made all these things?—-Acts 7:50. God can change . the lowest to the highest abase the proud, and raise the humble Horace. Same Country Anyway; Gluck's Neck Out Again By DOUGLAS LARSEN and JJERRY BENNETT NEA J5taff Correspondent* WASHINGTON - (NEA)—Maxwell H. Gluck, new ambassador to Ceylon, proudly walked into the State Department the other day after successfully boning up on all the thinjgi he didn't know about Ceylon.' Thirty minutes later he walked out again- and hurried -home to start cramming knowledge about India. Purpose of his visit was to clear with State officials before flying to India for a hunting trip. An off i c i a 1 reminded Ambassador Gluck to be sure to pay his respects to Ellsworth Bunker, the U.S. ambassador to India, while he was there. "Since I'm going to meet my hunting companions in Bombay. I'll be able to drop by to see the ambassador while I'm -there," Gluck answered the astonished official. Headquarters of the ambassador to India is in New Delhi, the capital. Blonde movie star Jayne Mansfield really won an outspoken fan when she made her recent whirlwind tour of the Capitol building. Friends say that House Speaker Sam Rayburn hasn't been the same since. The other day a woman visitor was complaining to the colorful congressman about movie stars who tour the Capitol as a publicity gag. "And .don't you think it was terrible letting Jayne Mansfield cause all that commotion in here?" she asked. To everyone's surprise, Rayburn thundered back, "I don't think it was terrible at all. The only people I've heard complain are cranky old women," Senora Hortensia Miranda, charming wife of the Spanish Mil-" itary Attache, has some disturbing news for folklorists who believe the square dance is 100 per cent American^ "It's just like some old Spanish ] dances, only faster," she says. She and her husband, Col. Ben-i lto Miranda, are considered the of champion square dancers Washington. Political wisecracks for 1060 are already beginning to appear. First one on Sen. Jack Kennedy (D-Mass.) is: "There's a lot less there than meets the eye." Security conscious Pe n t a g o n brass are whispering about what's inside a large filing cabinet located in one of the huge building's more remote offices. Only a select few have seen the big secret, and they're not talking. Reporters have been politely informed that it's classified. All the hubbub is being generated by the first official photograph of the hew Secretary of Defense Neil McElroy. The Pentagon announces it will be kept under lock and key until McElroy is sworn in. The staff at the French Embassy is stocking up on liniment. They want to be ready when First Counselor Robert Valeur returns from Kentucky's big Lafayette bi-centennial. As part of the gigantic celebration, Valeur will ride a rickety, ancient stagecoach down the main streets of practically every town in northern Kentucky. Since he is used to the soft luxury of embassy limousines, the staff is afraid he'll need a lot of the soothing ointments when he gets back to Washington. Even the most brilliant Army brains sometimes get headaches trying to figure out the military supply system. But the other day Undersecretary of Labor James T. O'Connell cleared up the whole problem with a speech he delivered at a military supply school. "Military supply has been a process of preparing for the unexpected," he explained. "It's natural to think, in this connection, of the male sergeant who tried to load 30 Wac recruits into a six- by-six truck. The girls complained loudly that they were crowded and uncomfortable. 'Nonsense,' said the sergeant. 'These trucks were DESIGNED to hold 30 men.' 'Maybe,' replied one of the Wacs, 'but men are broad in the SHOULDERS.' " Reckless Drivers * DR. JORDAN SAYS * •y IDWIN F. JORDAN, M.D., Wrltt.n for NIA intemperance in College Students Worries Mother Today I have a number of questions from parents which are virtually impossible to answer. I can only discuss them. '' »*••• 11 'i Doily Times Herald Dally 1 Except Sunday* and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company ' U0S Weat Fifth Street • \'' ftft •'• Carroll. • Iowa- ' ' $^f#s'W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor RnterM^as aecond-claaa matter at the post piuce at Carroll, fowa, under the aft ^r March 3, 1879. ' 4tara$er of the Associated Press Tn»>ASioclated Pre» la entitled MCJudafr .,tp the u- *•"• ion «z9p fhe local thU nHKeaM aa we! Official Raper ol County -and city Subscription Ratefc ~ By carrier boy ^deUwy MF wee)f^ i,!CarroUi XdlbTaoitr Countl r> .per. month ,- ~. ,l»*where hv Kwa, mptt muMa fowa, year -w iw» mtfo wHHp, tp the uae for republics the local new» nrtntedln elf aa all AJP ffi One mother writes that her 18- year-old daughter, who is five feet, five inches tall, weighs 120 pounds and is well developed, has not yet begun menstruation. She does not know whether to become concerned about this. Not all girls start their periods at the same age. Nevertheless, IS is a little late. I should think it would be wise to have a doctor's opinion. Generally speaking, physicians do not like to interfere and prefer to let nature take its course in this respect. Another mother writes, "1 notice an intemperate tendency nowadays among young college people to smoke far too many cigarettes, drink too much coffee and then complain of not being able to sleep. Many of them, I am told, then turn to the use of sleeping j>Uls.,i deplore their necessity for auchiiwung people." I suppose that young people have appeared somewbat • intemperate to their'elders' since the dawn of Watery. 1 do ™t tiiinfc toat thou who smoke too much or drink too much coffee are doing themselves any good. But frankly 1 have no idea that anything I or any other older person might say would have any effect. I can only join this correspondent in deploring intemperance. Mrs. H. writes that her 10-year- old granddaughter has recently acquired the habit of cracking the joints of her fingers and wrists. She says the little girl does this almost constantly if she has nothing in her hands. This belongs in the category of Inflation Just a Myth to Copper, Lead, Zinc Business By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK <*l - The cost of living goes on rising drearily in many of its phases but to the men who in and stocks mounted. Manufacturers, who also had been scrambling for metal, found they ( had more on hand than the cur- mine and sell copper, lead; rent sales of their own product i, ~ n a i and zinc inflation today is just a (justified and they cut back on Schnuckel won prizes . Lunch was myth. I orders. I - - - ~ Prices of the three metals havej jhe three big copper producers . tumbled sharply from their peak, i here — Phelos Dodee Kennecott mis UB1UHK6 in ine category Ot , , .7. • • • j . __ »• ..!••. ^'"=jys uuuge, ivciurciuu. bad habits. It probably will not do I A " d th , e ™ mnTg , ] ™ ry \ me «f n «! and Anaconda-played a delaying the child any great harm, but it j ^ ir V Salt , Lak * *» a f km f: action on cutting. But the custom Could Set Off a Series Of Crazy Events if He Defied Order By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON Wl - Gov. Orval Faubus of Arkansas now,has his chance to back down more, or less gracefully and still, as a politician who may want a third term, reap some political benefit for himself. But this situation could be a dilly if he wanted to keep on bucking the federal government. He probably won't. Federal Judge Ronald N. Davies has directed Faubus to explain Sept. 20 why he should not be ordered to stop using the state's National Guardsmen to keep Negro children from a Little Rock school which Davies three times has ordered integrated. The Justice Department seems to take it for granted Faubus can't justify using the troops the way he has, and it seems certain that Davies will issue an injunction ordering him to stop. It is possible Faubus will seek a third.term as governor—an unusual thing in his state. Even if he obeys a court order and calls off his troops, he probably already has won the gratitude of those in Arkansas who are segregationists. Faubus says a majority of Arkansans are. If he refused to obey the order he could be cited for contempt of court, tried and jailed. This might strengthen his position with segre­ gationists because then he would be in the role of a martyr, But he's already done more—at least In a spectacular way—than any other Southern governor to apprise school integration. He may feel that's enough and so comply with a court order to stop preventing integration. These are some of the things which could happen if he wanted to be stubborn: If he were ordered to stop using the troops to keep Negro children from" school, he could appeal to the U.S. Court of Appeals to set Davies' injunction aside, But until the appeals court acted, he would have to obey tfje injunction or face contempt of court charges. And if he disobeyed, he could be tried even though the appeals court later set aside the injunction. Suppose, having disobeyed the injunction, he stayed in his mansion, surrounded by guardsmen who were instructed to prevent a U.S. marshal from serving Faubus with an order to appear in court for trial. What then? It probably wouldn't happen, since Faubus already has respected the court to the extent of accepting from a marshal an order to appear in court Sept. 20 for the injunction hearing. But suppose he did? The prospect then, as lawyers here ex­ plain it, would get completely dlj- zy. This Is how they see It: ' If he didn't appear for trial oa contempt charges, the judge'could find him guilty in his absence- say on a civil contempt charge— and order him jailed until he complied. If, meanwhile, he stayed in; his mansion and kept the troops around the school to bar Negro children, the judge could Impose a fine on him for every day he defied the injunction. If he stayed guarded in his mansion until his term was up, he could then be seized and would have to pay all the fines he owed. Further, he could also then be tried for criminal contempt and given a flat jail sentence. . Meanwhile the guardsmen, individually and collectively. Could be enjoined torn keeping Negro children out of the schools. If they disobeyed, they could be Charged with contempt and tried. Marshals might not be able to bring the guardsmen in to face trial. But if one of the marshals were hurt or shot by a guardsman, the individual who did it would be commiting a federal crime. There's almost no end to the crazy series of events which could follow if Faubus refused to obey the court order. Garden Club of Wall Lake Meets <Ttm«« Herald New* R*r\Hee> WALL LAKE - The Garden Club met in the Community building Friday afternoon. Roll call was "Berry Producing Shrubs." Following the business meeting, Mrs. J. A. Mack gave a lesson on dried materials and arrangements. She also had a quiz in which Mrs. Charles Button, Mrs. L. G. Ballard and Mrs. Charles certainly will not be attractive if continued. The granddaughter should be advised to try to fight this habit. MI L- L , ,i .... . ewwuii uu cuiung. DUI ine custom Washington for help to halt the, smelter becan ,f Pflri ilv debacle. Output is being cut back. | S price? * work weeks shortened, mines | closed. I The smelters supply about 15 She should be given as much 'to'do ! Co PPer' S dizzy plunge has taken; ? nehrriCp !"L° f -J 6 total , " sedwb y the as possible since she will find ft!" fr ™ «. European high of »<* JJ"«• ™e r ^t«s buy ore oncior »n n ,r 0 r nnm « ;* if u :_J I cents & oound in Marrh lass tn a . na scra P ana reflne and they easier to overcome it if her "mind 1 cents a P ound in Marcn 1956 to '^™e««1 r Z'L °" u is occupied and her hand" busy its P resent shak >' state where it J 0 . some Processing of ore for A ma i» ™.n«n.-." 8y can be boueht in New York *« others on a basis. The smelt- served by Martha Pearson, Mrs Frank Richardson, Mrs. Charles Schnuckel and Mrs. Emma Schon- eboom. The tables were decorated with bouquets of garden flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Beck and Mrs. Ed Stimson visited Mr. Stimson at the Carroll hospital Friday afternoon. Two Couples from Westside Home After Vacation in Chicago (TtmM Herald Stvn ScrvteaV WESTSIDE—Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Frank, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Hill of Manning, returned Monday evening after spending the weekend in Chicago. They left Friday afternoon. Both couples visited friends in Chicago and attended the baseball games. Mrs. William Kock entertained the Monday Bridge Club in her home Monday. Following cards, refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. "Robert Lawler, Genevieve and Rachel Downey, Mrs. Morris Breen, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Cranny, Lillian Cranny and Pauline Cranny of Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burk and Will Tarpy of Delmar were weekend Discuss Plans For Presbyterial (Tlmf* Herald Newi 8«rle«> WALL LAKE - Mrs. Lyle Willhoite and Mrs. Clara Willhoite entertained the Mission Study Circle and a few guests at their home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. R. M. Hull had charge of devotions. She was assisted by Mrs. Cliff Hoft, Mrs. Lucy Leitz and Mrs. Otto Nomsen. Mrs. Henry Hoft was in charge of the program. Plans were made for Presbyterial which will be held here on Oct. 14. The hostesses served a lunch at the close. Mrs. Frank Tiefenthaler was a guest in the home of her sister, Mrs. Anna Wolterman, at Ida Grove from Tuesday to Thursday. They also called on Mary Lou Wolterman in Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Ehler and .| larpy 01 ueimar were weekend' JMIUI cmer ana Mr. and Mrs. Myron Glasnapp caller s *n the home of Mr. and! ^ n * nd ^J"; , Leon Ehler a "d and children of Sac City and Mr. ' Mrs ' George Lawler and attended • a au 8" te f s °[ Holstem spent Sun- j aiiu uniiuit-ii ui sac v^uy anu rar. ~un„i H ouu mieimec urcuiueu ana ner nanns Dusy. ;•=•••-•v ><• othe - f . . land Mrs. Henry Stock attended i ^ funeral of Joe Lawler on Mon A male correspondent says he ^ be bough m New York as ™ er * on a fee bas.s The church services at Churdan Sun- day. is a four-year-old neohew whn i *« 25 cents a pound and on; !T!.. wa ™.., to _ ke ! p . the !r. ref,ned ; day morning. Thomas Craig, son 1 Mr. day in the Alvin Johnson home. Mrs. Etta Burmahl and daugh- and Mrs. Pete Voege re- ' Dorothv > and Mrs. Caroline a "Hu -year-oia nepnew wnoi:r" r" 7 . 1 £ L « metal movine out sfpariilv cn in aav morning. Thomas Craig, son' Mr. and Mrs. Pete Voege re- lC1 ' UOIOin >' an° Mrs. Caroline wi not associate with any other ^% pL °" doAnt it ^lf?,^ i° r a a linT mLkH hey undmeU of Mr ' and Mrs - Fred Wessendorf,! turned Wednesday evening 8 from M° hr o( Preston ca ™ Thursday children of his age. The child ha S! ^ [.™ n ^ At tne s , tart °[ 1957 th «; the 3ucers 1 Thev have h£n lwM ba P tized durin « the service.: the home of Mr. and Mrs. DonaW i [ or a visit in the Carl Schmidt alwav* hart » .onH. Price here was 35 cents. ! ne Producers. They lwe been: with Mr an(j Mr * pau] Trost ; Burnett and family / t ""J™; home. Additional Sunday dinner serving as sponsors. All three' Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Burnett ac-' and su PP er guests were: Mr. and families were dinner guests in the 1 companied Mr. and Mrs. Harold I Mrs " Loren ^ onr and S0 B> Cedar ~. n I Vnom »r A 11 1 . .Falls- Mr inrl Vf re ru-U o .._ ..„„ . . the producers. They have been always had a tendency to keep | pnce here was 3S .,, s ' . keeping their price at one to two close to his mother and father. A! B «8 consumers still appear to cen ts a. pound lower, than the big few days ago the'boy was invited! be living off their stocks while producers. - I Wessendorf home Actions of this nature are driving about. ... „,;„»c n.. » "~ < j his parents frantic. 1 do not know just how this situation should be handled. But perhaps the child's mother and father showing that they are "frantic" causes the boy to play on their sympathies and gain attention. If we err (in helping FBI tect secret files), let's err on the j pile. Demand was even higher in side of America. — Rep. Frank L.' Western Europe where its indus- Chelf (D-Ky.), on House passage' trial boom was riding high, of bill to keep files secret. | Blit supply of copper was cut in 11955 by strikes in the* United Af»„r 9* i»o- *u. Slates, Rhodesia and Chile. In all, has finally hi the comeback trail. ' h « ™, ' ' th» ducer prices climbing — in the U. S. to 46 cents a pound, higher in Europe. This brought out a lot more production in high - cost mines and the opening of new mines. Late in 1956 world supplies began to climb. Here the auto, appliance and home building industries started to buy less copper than they had during their big Mining men admit that the top [ Prices recentfy to move its unsoid price was partly a fluke and they metel- ' expected a drop. But they had hoped to hold the price line well above its present low point. The sharp climb in price in 1955 and early 1956 came about this way: Demand was growing as America swung into its big boom and business set off its record expansion drive and the government was buying for its defense stock crat to be elected U. S. senator from Wisconsin since 1932. I can't imagine what new charges they (AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Committee) claim. — Teamsters vice president James R. Hoffa, on being told committee brought further charges against him. It's hard for a mere; man to be-! io« honm lieve that women don't have equal I CoDoer fabricators rights. - President Eisenhower,' • PPC fa .b. rica ^ rs on equal rights for women legislation. You won't say as many things you shouldn't if you breathe through your nose and thus keep your mouth shut. who had been scrambling for metal wherever they could find it, began shipping out less copper in end products than they were taking Q — What distinguishes the maritime pilot-flag of the United States from its national flag? A — The pilot flag has 48 white stars on a blue field and no stripes. Q — What are the most famous varieties of marble? A—Parian and Carrara. Q - Who is the only Philadelphia Phillies' pitcher ever to win a World Series game? A — Grover Cleveland Alexand enthaler, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Tiefenthaler, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tiefenthaler and Mr. and Mrs. John Meyer. Breda: Mr. and Mrs. William Tiefenthaler, Carnarvon; and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tiefenthaler spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Art Tiefenthaler at Breda and helped them celebrate their 20th weddintr anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. John Gookin and Mrs. Anna Mohr spent Friday in the Vern Mohr home at Albert City and helped him celebrate his birthday. Voege of Aspinwall spent several! Falls; Mr - and Mrs - Cil *h Bauer linn. «.* 11 1.1 • ... 1 Ann familtr onA U AMM .. n_J. ... days at the lakes in Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. William Schoessler of Waterloo visited over the weekend in the home of Mrs, Anna Campbell. Weekend visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Martins was Mrs. T. L. McGarry of Council . Bluffs. Mrs. McGarry and Mrs. Martins are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Steiner and Ronald left Sunday for Dubuque, where Ronald is continuing his studies at the University of Dubuque. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf Monday were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schelldorf and Artie of Council Bluffs; Mr Genevieve Downey of Omaha and Mrs. Henry Fisher of Man- spent several days last week in ning and Mr. and Mrs. Leslie the Leo Downey home. Green of Dow City. Jimmie Long of Rembrandt call- j Mrs. Anna Plotz left Tuesday ed in the August Quistorff home, for Audubon to attend the funeral last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Long j of Mrs. William Weimann, who was er won The opening game of the will move to Ames next week, i killed in an auto accident during 1915 series against The" Boston Red, where he will attend college. Sox, 3-1. The Phillies lost in the! Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Mackey re- next four games. In their only oth-! turned last Tuesday from their er World Series appearance, in j vacation trip to Estes-Park, Colo. 1950, the Phillies lost four straight j They were accompanied by their to the Yankees. daughter. Carol, who had been Q — What is the Magen-Dawld? employed there for the summer, A — A mystic device formed by and Ann Bluedorn, who remained the intertwining of two equilateral j overnight and left the next day for triangles resulting in a six-pointed star, It is the symbol of Judaism and means, literally, "D a v i d' 5 shield." Q—What is a pangolin? A — A scaly Afro-Asian anteat er. her home in Eau Claire, Wis. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Two— W. R. Lee has rented his house at the corner of Carroll and Seventh Streets to Romayne E. Huffman of Scranton who will* occupy it as a residence and funeral home. Possession will be given September 25. Nineteen Thirty-Two— F. H. Cooney has been re-named department chairman of child welfare of the American Legion of Iowa. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Members of the Hi-Life staff at Carroll High School this year are Maxihe Bowie and Wilma Otto, co-editors; Paul Light, sports; John Spence and Margaret Ann Hyatt, dramatics; Florence Carlson, features'; and Maureen Pascoe, programs. Nineteen Thirty-Two— The first Coon Valley baseball championship rests securely In Carroll;, today brought home yesterday' afternoon by a blistering barrage ot hits in the third inning of tf|e- ftaaj pMM witb Deaieon. (RjuiL Teen-Age Male Tamed" at An Early Age Won't Rebel Crafts Department Holds First Meeting In the book "Utopia 1976," in which Morris L, Ernst attempts to predict what life will be .like In that year, he says the husband of the future will share mors in homemaking chores. \ I don't know how his other prediction will turn out, but I suspect that with this one he has hit the nail on the head. Among teen-agers, it Is plain to see that the male is being tamed at an early age, not by "mom" but by his steady girl friend, From 14 on, the boy who dates knows exactly what is expected of him. He conforms to the pattern without any sign of rebellion. If he likes a girl, the only way he can be sure of getting dates with her is to ask her to go steady. So he settles down to one girl'at a time, Qpce he is going steady, he meekly observes all the rules' that govern going steady 'among his own crowd. Won't Rebel , That probably means that he telephones his girl either once or twice a day at a set time. He takes her out a certain number of evenings a week. He writes her every day if he is out of town. He remembers all special occasions with a gift. He gives her some symbol to wear that announces to the teen-age world that he belongs to her. Boys who can be that domesticated at ,14 aren't likely to balk much a few years later at whatever kind of marriage pattern (TtmM Herald New» gcrvleo) LAKE VIEW - The Crafts Dept. held their first fall meeting in the Don Fisher home Tuesday evening, Mrs. Lewis Corey and Mrs. Eddie Sinning were co-hostesses. Roll call was answered by giving their favorite story from the Old Testament. Mrs. Willard Swanson led the workshop on Swedish weaving and Mrs. .Paul Potter gave a history of Swedish design "old and new." Mrs. Don Tjaden. chairman, gave a high light of the year's pla"ns. There were 24 ladies in attendance at the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Art Auen attended a miscellaneous shower honoring Mr. and vMrsi Myron Dreessen of Brooklyn, N. Y., which was held in the Charles Reaman home at Sac City Sunday afternoon. Clarence "Dutch" Lille underwent surgery at the Loring Hospital Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Drilling Sr. and , daughter, Barbara, of Long Beach, j Calif., .and Mr. and Mrs. Tom their wives set up. tney are expected to spend Chambers were supper guests of j-their free hours mopping floors, Mrs. Hilda Johnson on Wednesday, looking after children, etc., I can't ' see them suddenly reeling ,pn the 'grounds that they are "men' and home.maldng u ^a woman's job. No, 'I think they'll ease into the role o( partner in Housekeeping without »struggle. They may even think it's Utopia! v BUTCHERBIRD ComnAon name of the shrike, is butcherbird,/ coming from their habit'of''thrusting mice 'and small, er birds otito thornY or' foriiaid twigs, much as a , catcher/hangs meat on hooks. Shrikes then tear theJf'Drav ; te'Biacaa aaa 1 'eat kV' . the weekend. Mrs. Weimann, who lost her husband, June 21, is a niece of Mrs. Plotz. Mrs. W,eimann was struck by a car when returning from work in a canning factory. Mrs. Weimann and the car driver were blinded by a rainstorm at the time. Mr, and Mrs. George Frahm of Arnolds 'Park were overnight guests.Monday in the'home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Massman. A picnic was held Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lamp. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Evers of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Diers, Mr. and Mrs. Art Schoessler, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thiede- man, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schoessler, Caroline Maak and Leslie Jensen, Mr. and Mrs, Henry Kroeger returned from a week's visit at Detroit Lakes, Minn., in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Peters and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peters. They spent Sunday at Bemidji, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kroeger and family attended a Jensen family reunion Sunday at the Manning Park. Others attending were Mr, and Mrs. Dewey Hargens and family, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hargens and' family of Atlantic, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hargens, Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Hargens and family and Mrs. Wayne Hargens and Mr. and Mrs/Marvin Hansen and family all of Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fisher, Mr., and. Mrs, George Fisher and sons and Mr, and Mrs. Ed 1 Fisher, Manning; Mr. and Mrs. .Elmer • Schelldorf and son of Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jonsen, Aspinwall; •Mr. and Mrs, Harry Jensen and family, Manning; Mrsw.Alvin Jem sen and family, AspjmvaU; ;Fetd Jensen, Mr> and 'Mrapjd. Steensen and- family, Council'Bluffs; Mri> Emma Kasch, Council , lluffs; Mr. and Mrs; Keith Kasch and family of Craston and Bill Telker ftf tnJHtHH • and family and Henry Bauer, Auburn. Mrs. Burmahl and Mrs. Mohr returned home Sunday evening with the Loren Mohr family. Ferd and Emma Gosch of Sioux City were weekend guests in the William Wincell home. Mrs. Katherine Dreesen accompanied them here and visited in the Jack Dreesen home near Grant City. Mrs. August Fischer took her son, Augie, to Notre Dame, South Bend, Ind.. on Thursday morning of this week, where he will attend school. Mr. and Mrs. Max Squires and family of Spencer were Sunday dinner guests in the Frank Beck home. . Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stock spent last Tuesday in Sioux City. They were supper guests in the Will Lange home. Mrs. Albert Franck of Carnarvon entertained the Som-R-Set Club at a dessert-luncheon Thursday afternoon. Prizes were won by Amanda Herrig of Sac City, Mrs. Franck and Mrs. J. W. Herrig. Richland 4-H Meets at Nolin Sisters' Home RALSTON — The Richland Busy Bees 4-H Club met at the home of Frankie and Gwen Nolin Sept. 7. The meeting was called to order by vice-president Marilyn BUndt. Roll call was answered by 16 members with "What Color I Like Best." The club decided to have a calling committee to call members when meetings are changed. Lola Kidney and Gwen Nolin were appointed. Lucille Peterson was chosen reading chairman, Coleen Allen, recreation chairman, L a V 0 n n e Kidney, music chairman, Judy Soyer, health chairman. '» LaVonne Kidney, Lucille Peterson, Lola Kidney and Beverly Patrick were awarded pins because they were able to complete a music and picture quiz correctly, The new program committee will be Frankie Nolin, LaVonne Kidney, Judy Toyne. Rosemary Allen and Beverly Patrick. New officers were installed and new members initiated. Officers are; Judy Toyne, president; Judy Jensen, vice-president? Lola Kidney, secretary-treasurer; Marilyn Bundt, historian; and Diana Stougard, reporter. , New members are Gwen Nolin, Patty Miller and Pam Kernen. The corsage committee was LaVonne Slocum, Marilyn Bujndt and Judy Toyne. HIGH KITES On May 5, WW. ' at Mount Weather. Virginia, a train of w kite* .was flown to a heieht Z four.and;one.half milelo^ecl It Encyclopedia Britannic*; g

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page