Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1957 · Page 3
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September 14, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, September 14, 1957
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Editorial- Teamster, Power Figures Big in Top Organization ' Having taken a stand" firmly on principle, the .AFL-CIO seems strongly committed to casting out ti»e Teamsters union soon unless an unlooked-for house cleaning of top union leadership occurs. But the ouster, if it comes, will bring little joy to the merged federation. The Teamsters have 1,400,000 members, or nearly one-tenth of total AFL-CIO membership. No organization can look with pleasure upon a move that will lop off that much of its strength. Actually, in realistic terms, the damage will be much greater than mere numbers suggest. A word to truck drivers in the Teamsters' fold can immobilize big segments of the economy and, indeed, whole cities. All they have to do is shut off deliveries of essential supplies. No other union is thus posed at the nation's jugular. Its key position has often .been of critical aid, therefore, to other unions involved in disputes with management. Many times a strike's success has hinged on whether or not Teamsters would cross a picket line. To expect this kind of help from a union tossed out of the federation, possibly to the accompaniment of harsh words, would be asking a lot. Some Teamster locals might choose to lend a hand as they saw fit, but the chances are that it would be in defiance of the top authority. An ouster certainly is not going to add to the Teamsters' public DIMI Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, Sept. 14, 1957 stature. Yet they appear unlikely to suffer deep economic wounds in consequence. The union's international treasury, for all the dipping in by top brass, stands around 40 million dollars, and that sum may be matched by the treasuries of locals and regional joint councils. After two notable previous ousters—the United Electrical Workers and the International Long' shoremen's Association—the then separate CIO and AFL organized rival unions to combat the penalized organizations. In the case of the ILA, the effort was pretty much a failure. Against the powerful Teamsters such a move would probably be even more dubious, and there is no indication it will be tried. In fact, the Teamsters might for their own part attempt to cluster other unions about them in a rival federation. Obviously, if the AFL-CIO does throw the Teamsters out, it may be a real question 'who is hurt the most—the spanker or the spanked. Thoughts Have the gates of death been opened unto thee? or hast thou seen the doors of the shadow of death?—Job 38:17. The character wherewith we sink into the grave at death is the very character wherewith we shall reappear at the resurrection. —Thomas Chalmers. No Matter How Hot It Gets Civil Rights Struggle Now Moves on to Courthouses By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The battle'over civil rights legislation hasn't ended. It's just beginning. It will last a year or more: Putting the new Civil Rights Act of 1957 into effect in the South can begin almost any time a qualified Negro resident wants to go to his county courthouse and register to vote. But it will be early next year- some time after the 1958 spring primaries — before many legal test cases can be taken to court. Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga.) says the new law is unconstitutional. This indicates there may be some long trials and appeals, carrying the issue to the Supreme Court. Before that happens there are a number of administrative preliminaries necessary to put the new law in operation. The President's first act will be to appoint six members and a staff director to the new Commission on Civil Rights and to name a new assistant attorney general for civil rights in the Department of Justice. The new assistant will supervise preparation and prosecution of civil rights cases by U.S. district attorneys. * The commission will function for ,two years. It will investigate alleged denials of voting rights, appraise federal,laws and policies on civil rights. Then it will file a report to the President and Congress and go out of business. .. Both the commissioners' and the new assistant attorney general's appointments < must be confirmed by the Senate. There will probably be a hassle over^them. By making'recess appointments after Congress adjourns, however, the new officials, could serve-'until the end of the next Congress in 1958, or until the Senate rejected any of their appointments In most southern states, regis- tration to vote ,is permanent or will soon become so for citizens who have voted during the last two years. New civil rights cases may arise, however, when new voters come into register. In general, registration offices are open at least one day a week up to 30 days before an election in Louisiana or six months before in Georgia. Arkansas and Texas have no registration laws but anyone who presents a current poll tax receipt is entitled to vote. Test cases in these two states could come through, an election official's denying such a voter the right to vote. In other southern states, test cases might arise if an official denied a citizen the right to register. Such cases would call for a federal court test. A civil injunction would be requested to require the official to register the applicant. For a criminal conviction of any person willfully disobeying or obstructing any court />rder on civil rights,* the penalty may be up to $1,000 fine and six months In prison. For an organization disobeying a court civil rights order — like one of the white citizens' councils —penalties could be heavier. ' Such a criminal.proceeding can be with, or without' jury, at the judge's discretion. If without jury, the maximum penalty is $300 fine and 45 days in prison. If the sentence is heavier, the accused official may demand a new trial before a jury. 1^ is now considered probable that most of these court cases will grow out of denials of voting lights in the 1958 primaries and November elections. * The tests will therefore set the pattern for the 1960 presidential elections when the voting turnout wjll be heavier. * * DR. JORDAN SAYS By IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written for NIA Strvlea Hard to Relieve Amputee Of 'Phantom Limb' Pain A curious and fortunately unusual problem is presented by today's first inquirer. Q—Is there any known treatment for "phantom leg"? A friend Daily Times Herald Daily Except Sundays and Holidays By The, Herald Publtshjjjg Company 105 West , Cairo: Fifth Straet 11, 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, 1878, Member of .the Associated Press The Associated Press t| •ntltled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed ID this newspaper a* well ai all AP dii- patches. , Official Paper of pounty and City , Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week I .35 BY MAIL ' Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year _„ ilO.OO Carroll Adjoining Counties, , per month , LIB elsewhere in Iowa,•• •ywr-^iili- 18.00 Elsewhere a: % ..*y4 »L .)srls }n t In Iowa, moot. w#, y«#r„ m of mine has a leg off and it hurts air the time.—Reader. Aw- Phantom limb is defined as sensation as though the limb stL existed. Sometimes, in addition to this sensation, there is paih v, in*the stump. It is the latter whiqh/is more serious. As a generaV rule, the relief of'symptoms which are "severe enough to require treatment is a highly complicated taski It requires surgery,at or near the, stump or in the nervous system higher up. The selection of method, and its actual performance,' therefore, usually falls in the field of the neurosurgeon. Q— I have been told : that food eaten by a woman who has been sterilized by operation will go to excessive fat. Is this'true? —'Mrs. J. W. A— Eating too much is'far and away the most Important cause of fatness, Sterilization, if it has any effect at all,i» a. strictly minor consideration. >,rnri QrrrMy husband: is a <Jiabetlc and is. suffering from saver* kidney U.S. Communist Party Sick, Torn By Factions and Losing Members 1 NEA Service, Incr, real solution would be new kidneys. Do you know of any place^, where replacing kidneys has been done successfully?—Mrs. H. A—I believe a kidney was transplanted successfully from one identical twin to another, but this surgical procedure is rarely practical. Q—I am writing on behalf of a young woman of 27 who is occasionally troubled by a discharge from her navel. She is troubled about it but has had no medical advice, probably from fear of what might result from an examination. —E. M. A—There are several possibilities, one of them being the persistence of structures normally closed off at birth. It would be well for your friend to conquer her fear and find out from her physician what is responsible and what should be done about it. Treat Your Wife Like You Would Retirement Partner By BSULAH STOWE lists and ask advice for their hus- Almost every man who retires I bands. They enroll in evening- says j school classes to learn how to help makes the same mistake," John Burch. "He fails to treat his wife as a full partner in retirement." Burch served as personnel man their husbands retire successfully Q—"I am 70 and in good health. I am going to retire at the end of j this year and our combined Social ager for a retirement - conscious i Security will give my wife and me company for 17 years before he $100 a month. We also have $6,000 in reached 65. i the bank and $20,000 in U.S. bonds. He helped set up a retirement! We own our own house, but the counseling program, where the' taxes and upkeep are pretty high, company arranged interviews for: The house is small and very old, It is not employes at age 60, 64 and 65. The; so could not be rented. The $100 likely to be dangerous if treated in i program acquainted them with; a month will just about pay our time ! pension and insurance facts. It! groceries. We will have to use our Q-Is there anything one can do j also, gave them the benefit of all'.savings for other expenses, includ By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON l*UThe American Communist party is having convulsions. They're not death throes. But the party is sick, torn by factions, and losing members. It claimed 80,000 members in 1945. It claims only 10,000 now. and says it lost 7,000 in the past year. Some of its most dedicated members quit, like Howart Fast, novelist, and Joseph Clark, foreign editor of the Daily Worker. On one side is the William Z. Foster faction. Foster is the party's chairman emeritus and an- old-line Stalinist. He became party chairman after the war and under his leadership it reached the edge of disaster. : Chief spokesman for the other side is John Gates, editor in chief of the Daily Worker, the party's newspaper, and critic of the party's failure to find a way to keep its members and increase its effectiveness. The membership began dwindling under Foster, and' the party found itself isolated from all other groups in American life. And then for. a party which pretended to have the solutions for American living, it made a pitiful and abject admission. A year ago it admitted it had misunderstood American econom­ ics by predicting a depression; it misunderstood the American Negro, American politics, American labor and, in' short, what Americans thought and wanted. And after Nikita Khrushchev, Russian Communist party boss, denounced Stalin the American party made a complete abdication from any pretension to intellectual leadership. It admitted that—up to the time of Khrushchev's revelations about Stalin's murders—it had accepted as "ipso facto valid" whatever the Russian Communist party did. Khrushchev's speech rocked the American Communist party. But he opened the door to a split when he suggested non-Russian Communist parties could show some independence of Moscow and even be critical. American Communists — but only some and in a limited way —became critical of Russia. But they became critical of one another too. This fitted in with what Khrushchev had in mind. Since Communist parties—here and in Western Europe—were losing ground, a new front, with a pretension of independence from Moscow, might enable them to put on the appearance of independent, native Communist parties. That in turn might enable them to infiltrate other groups and get their members elected to Partla* ments. \ : *« \ But when the self-criticism began in this country it was the Gates group against the kind -of leadership the Posterities h%A provided and the Fosterites stand* ing pat for the old-line kind of operation. At its convention this year — which was in line with Khrushchev's ideas—the party made a show of independence from Moscow. This was just rearranging the furniture. FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover told Congress shortly after this convention that American Communists "in fact have not broken with the Soviet Union" despite an "alleged declaration of independence." Besides the nausea and disillusionment which drove some Communists out of the American party after Khrushchev's speech, there were other factors which caused a loss of membership. One was the brutal Russian suppression of the Hungarians. An earlier one was this government's prosecution — and conviction — of more than 100 top and second- rung party leaders. As of now the party is like a town council without mayor. It has a national executive committee running the show but no one man can claim to be the full boss. C. M. Beans of Auburn Observe 20th Anniversary Visit Relatives At Norfolk, Neb. (Time* Herald News Serriee) MANNING — Mrs. Katie Sander and Mrs. Henrietta Petersen spent the weekend with relatives at Norfolk, Neb. to enlarge the bust? Some say bust j available creams will do so and some say; and how exercises. What is your opinion?— P. S. A—Endocrine preparations such as are commonly contained in "bust creams" may produce some enlargement of the breasts in women who are not themselves manufacturing enough female hormones. However, the breasts usually shrink to their previous size when administration is discontinued. My opinion is that exercises are generally useless and may be harmful. I do not think attempts at bust enlargement should! be undertaken unless the method is approved by a physician. information on where to retire—based largely experiences of retired em- SO THEY SAY I've maintained all along I'd never become a professional politician. — Gov. Joe Foss of South Dakota, on ending speculation he'd run for Congress. I wish I cpuld just stay with my acting and forget the rest of my life. — Actress Gail Russell, on her drinking and driving troubles. I'm not going to make a movie theater out of my house (by having neighbors watch her pay-as- you-see television). — Ronald Darrah of Bartlesville. Okla., where nation's first pay TV started. The Philippines necessarily has to move in concert with the U. S. on the question of disarmament for the reason our security is intimately bound with that of the U.S. — Philippines Foreign Secretary Felixberto Serrano. The Mongols are the peoples of central Asia. They make up a nation rather than a race. Remember Way Back When on the ployesi Male employes were encouraged to bring their wives to the retirement counseling sessions, Burch says. But very few, indeed, were willing to bring their wives. There was an attitude that the whole thing was embarrassing, that it diminished a man's position. There was a feeling that this was his job, his company, his business contact. His wife did not belong there. "A wife ought to be the backbone of her husband's retirement," Burch believes. "His job, his salary, often his friends, are gone. He needs to prepare for a closer, at- home way of living than he has known before." Wives not only help a man adjust to retirement, they frequently take matters into their own hands. Wives write to retirement special- ing doctor's bills. Do you think we can make it, or should 1 get a part- time job?" — Cincinnati, Ohio, reader. A—If you begin to cash in your bonds to help meet expenses, you might gamble that you would live 20 more years, until age 90, and spend $1,000 a year and be reasonably safe. Even so, you would worry. Many retired people have found safe investments, through the guidance of a bank or investment counselor, which pay 4 or 5 per cent interest. If you invested your $20,000 at 5 pe' 1 cent, your, dividends would be $1,000 a year —enough to help you pay your bills without using up your principal. Stay in your house, use the $6,000 bank account for emergencies, and start right now looking for that part-time job. Don't wait until you are retired. You have more to "sell" in yourself as an employed man than you will have as an idle man. (Tlmee Herald News Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bean were honored at a surprise party at their home Friday evening for their 20th wedding anniversary, when a group of relatives and friends came to their home for the occasion. The time was spent socially and the self-invited guests brought and served refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Bean were presented with a gift. Lynn Roberts of Oskaloosa and Jim Schultz of Ames were weekend guests of Jack Hensel. The boys are roommates at Iowa State College at Ames. Medha Petzenhauser. M a 11 y Brinker and Jim Putbrese left j sisteri Mrs. Rose Petersen, in Om Monday for Cedar Falls to resume ; aha. their work at Iowa State Teachers College. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Borkowski spent last week in Kansas City, visiting with their daughters and families. Mr. and Mrs. William Joens and Mr. and Mrs. John Joens of Carroll returned Thursday evening from an eight-day trip through eight northwestern states. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Laurinat of Mapleton spent the weekend in the Alvin Laurinat home. Mrs. Kathryn Eden returned Friday following a visit with her Neighborhood Club Notes Birthday of Mrs. Clifford Hoft (Times Herald News Service) WALL LAKE - The Neighborhood Club had a picnic supper Wednesday at the shelterhouse at the lake in honor of Mrs. Cliff Hoft's birthday. Mrs. Bertha Duehring of Ogden came Saturday to spend a few weeks with Rev. O. E. Weiss and family. Verna Schmidt of Ames, Mrs. Clara Willhoite, Mrs. Henry Hoft, Mrs. Lyle Willhoite, Mrs. Lea Willhoite, Mrs. Steve Hoft, Mrs. Cliff Hoft and Mrs. Karl Staab of Lake View' spent Tuesday in the Henry Rowedder home at Newell and helped Mrs. Rowedder celebrate her birthday. Kenneth, Kaye, Judy and Janet Brotherton attended the state fair „ , ! in Des Moines Sunday. They also Saturday guests of Mrs. Kathryn j ra n 0 ^ i„ m a n«w AH— I ^auuyn; called in tne Bob Allen home. Mr and Mr. Harvey Lesle and ,^en were Mrs G. C. Beiter of: Martin Vogel and son bSSrovetoDecorahThurs-if" Kl« Slif Mr CoSn t lam ^ of Kello S*' Mr ' and M "' S'SeVe Dale remained to tend Luther College there. ; , mini < ter H e"was en route to P ol i 8, Minn, J , Mrs - Minnlre Y g \ Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cline ° d, f ™ ert0 „^ e f Sh i? broSer. 1 and Mr - and ^ 6eM Vo «^ 8,1,1 and family of Farnhamville were ^*gne. too{m £ sa ^ c ^S| family were supper guests Satur Sunday afternoon visitors in the, b Q — What Is Illegally manufactured Irish whisky called? A—Poteen. Q — What color Is the Eiffel Tower in Paris? A — Yellowish brown, It takes 35 tons of paint to repaint it every seven years. Q_ — What Central American country recently lost its president through assassination? A—Guatemala. Q — How much ice cream was produced in the United "States 1956? home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Willert. Visitors over the weekend in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Orpheus Carroll - and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Garnatz included: Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Plucker, Waterford, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Vern Molitor, Union Grove, Wis., and Clara Schmidt, Somers. An inspection of Manning school [buses was held by the State De- ipartment of Public Instruction at j the City Park on Tuesday. Mrs. Henry Otto celebrated her birthday on Saturday evening when cards were played and a lunch served. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louie Otto, Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Otto and daughter, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs., Otto Mohr and son; Mrs. Elmer Otto and family, Ruby of Maquoketa, Mrs. Christena j Dammann, all of Manilla, Mr. and Hunziker and A. E. Luckow were ' Mrs. Walt Dammann and family, Saturday evening visitors in the I Audubon; Mr. and Mrs. Ah$in home of Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Lesle. | Hagedorn, Mr. and Mrs. William Mr. and Mrs. Howard Trindle of! Hass, Mr. and Mrs. Alvie Steffes, Des Moines were Friday visitors;Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schwiesow, in the home of Miss Alice and • Mr. and Mrs. Billie Hargens, Mrs. Harvey Corry. C. C. Basler of Pas- Tena Otto, Mrs. Lena Hass, Mr. adena. Calif, was a Sunday supper j and Mrs. Melvin Hass and family, guest. | Walt Laurinat, all of Manning, Mr. Mrs. George Wernimont return- 1 and Mrs..Henry Laurinat, Maple- ed Saturday from Council Bluffs; ton. Mrs. Walt Dammann held where she had spent a few weeks, i high at pinochle and received high Robert Edmonds accompanied her,bid; Mrs. Walt Schwiesow home for an indefinite visit. low. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Brown and! - was Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Buttolph attended a meeting of the Sunshine , n j Birthday Club held in the home of i Mr. and Mrs. Harold Buttolph and j family near Lohrville. A — Approximately 651 million j gallons, according to the Department of Agriculture. Australia leads the world in wool production, with its annual clip from 131,000,000 sheep selling for about $900,000,000. Best Age for Girl to Wed Is In Her Early Twenties Nineteen Forty-Seven— {•.Twelve girls registered at St. . Anthony School of Nursing yester-ifind day and began their training as {that, freshmen. v Nineteen Forty-Seven— .^Wedding vows were taken by iLois Hamers, daughter of Mrs. Gertrude Hamers, and Matthew J. Neppel, son of Mrs. Rose Neppel, Saturday morning at SS. Peter and Paul Church. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Bob Henrich. 8, son of Mr. and Mrs, Harold Henrich, caught a | six-pound carp and three other ' fish barehanded in the Middle Raccoon River near the city pumping station yesterday. Nineteen Forty-Seven— The Rev. Fr. Blase Schumacher, former., resident of Willey, uses an airplane^ cover the lonely parishes he serves in Utah and Colorado. His twin brother, Leo, of Churdan is also a "flying priest" but use* bit Diane largely for pleasure, When Princess Margaret recently celebrated her 27th birthday without a husband in sight, British writers loyally pointed out that the princess still has plenty of time to her Prince Charming and after all, many a woman is her most attractive self in her late 20's. But the fact remains that from a marriage point of view the princess is "getting on." The small circle of eligible bachelors that has fluttered around her is thinning out as more and more of them are led to the altar by other girls. Her field of choice is becoming more limited with each year. It can even happen to a princess —this waiting around to marry until the cream of the crop has been plucked. ; It happens often to American girls, particularly the ones, with career ambitions. While career: • minded girls are glorying in making their own way up the success ladder, girts who realize that the best husband-hunting year* art limited grab off the Ella Irlbeck Returns To Work at Omaha (Timet Herald News Service) DEDHAM — Ella Irlbeck, R.N.. returned to her duties in Ohama, after spending the past four days here in the home of her mother, Mrs. Bernadine Irlbeck. A group of girls were entertained Sunday in the home af Mr. and Mrs. Mart Kanne for their daughter Alice's birthday. Games were played and Alice opened her gifts. Lunch was served. The girls, all classmates of Alice, were Janette Kasperbauer. Jenny Lea Lewis, Lynda Lea Werner, Joan Jennings, Karen Sondgeroth. Rose Ann Meiners, Gay Lynne Balukoff and Suzanne Rothmeyer. Mr. and Mrs. John Lengeman, by Mr. and Mrs, is bringing baby announcements j Louie Wiskus and daughter, Jo- from friends their own age do the'leen of Carroll, were Sunday din- career girls begin to wonder if! ner guests in the home of Mr. and Rebekah Lodge Plans To Entertain IOOF (Times Herald News Servtee) STAR — Golden Link Rebekah Lodge met at the IOOF Hall in Coon Rapids Monday evening, Sept. 9. Mrs. Don Herron, noble grand, presided at the business meeting. Mrs. Jake Smouse reported for the calling committee. She also told of calling on a mem- her who now lives at Deadwood, S. D., Mrs. Arthur Dupratt, while on her vacation this summer. The secretary presented the certificate received from State showing the lodge ioil for this year. Farm Power Day At Lake City Sept. 20 (Times Herald Newt Servlee) eligible men. Too Late Not until they begin to notice that the telephone doesn't ring as often as it used to, that the mail I accompanied card was read from Mrs. Gene Hilgenberg and Keith Wayne. LAKE CITY—Farm Power. Day in Lake City is Friday, September 20 and is sponsored by the Lake City Chamber of Commerce, ac- Assembly [cording to their president, Gail on the honor | Boyd. Events will be staged at A thank you \ Goins pasture west of town. The tractor pulling contest which begins at 10 a.m. is open to farm Plans were made to entertain the j tractors with rubber tires and the Odd Fellows at a potluck supper j first six entries will be 'accepted on the next meeting night, Sept. I in each class — light class up to 23. Mrs. John Parker Jr. reported 14,5000 lbs.; medium class up to that the Past Noble Grands would 6,500 lbs., and heavy class up to meet on Sept. 30. Lunch was serv-! 9,000 lbs. ed by Mrs. Melvin Molle, Mrs. Leverne Smith and Mrs, Virgil Booton. to ...... .. they haven't put off thinking about marriage too long. Be she a rising young career girl—or even a princess—a girl's best friend so far as marriage is concerned is her early 20's. Before that, she isn't likely to have enough judgment to know whether a young man will make a good husband. After that, she all to often discovers that the best husband material is already firmly hooked. It doesn't much matter why a girl lets her best marrying years slip away from her. The end of the story is usually the same. The girl who doesn't take advantage of best marrying years either slips .into spinsterhood or takes a husband from what, is left after the more enterprising young women have chosen. Mrs. Alfred Sievertsen ai Denison. Mrs. Sievertsen is a brother of Mrs. Lengeman. Mrs. Joe Kitt entertained the 500 Club in her home Thursday.-Mrs. Kitt won the traveling prize. Lunch was served. (All lUfhta NteivdU NBA.aento*, TOASTMISTRESSES MEET (Times Herald News Servlee) MANNING - The Toastmistress Club met Tuesday morning, Sept. 10, with Mrs, Dolores Ramsey as hostess; Inez Hansen, assisting. Patricia Bruck gave the opening. Eunice Jensen was top- icmistress. Florence Bock acted as toastmlstress for the morning. Evelyn Polking and Florence Genzen were firsthand second speakers. Alma Pahde was evaluator; Ruby Beisch. general valuator; Bonita Hagedorn, timekeeper. ATOM EXHIBIT SEPT. 18 (Times Herald \ew» Service) LAKE CITY - The public is invited to view the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission "Atoms f o r Peace" exhibit here Wednesday, Sept. 18, sponsored locally by the Lake^City Junior Chamber of Awards for each class, champion trophy, 2nd, $10, 3rd, $5. The horse-pulling contest begins at 2 p.m. The entlry fee is $1.00; weights, under 3,000 lbs. and over. State Fair champion Harold Gilbert of Shelbina, Mo., will enter a team in each division. John Staley of Lake City and Harold Whitted of Lake View will also enter teams which recently won first place at the county fair at Shelbina, Mo. Commerce, according to Paul Mc -I Prices are $60; $40; 30; $20; $10. Clelland, chairman of the Jaycees I and a trophy will be given to the "Atoms for Peace" committee, i champion in each class. Weighing The van containing the displays j is from 9 to 12 at the Lake City will be located on the north side I Sales Pavilion. The Calhoun Coun- of the city square and will be ty Horse and Mule Association is open from 12 noon on. Special ar-1 cooperating in the sponsorship. i angements will be made so that i The local Jaycees wilt operate; students from senior and junior a concession stand. Profits, high schools svill be able to see < the concession stand go Ji the exhibits. There is no admis- cee Christmas fund foft^ sion charge. The van is sponsor- vileged children. Profits^ ed nationally by the National Uni- from the contests > will "g» versity Extension Association, and ' the National Junior Chamber of Coramarce. day in the Walter Vogel home. Mrs. Minnie Vogel returned home with the Martin Vogel family after spending a week there. Verna Schmidt of Ames cama Saturday and was a guest in the Ste%'e Hoft home until Sunday when she went to the home vt Mrs. Clara Willhoit*. She will\ spend a week here visiting rela- " tives. Mr. and Mrs. Hans Schmidt of Lake View and Etta Schmidt spent the weekend at Preston. They went especially to attend the Mohr family reunion. Mrs. Henry Wilken and Larry of Bloomfield, Neb., were overnight guests Sunday in the Carl Schmidt home. Mr. and Mrs. Colmore Redman • of Kansas City spent the weekend with Mrs- Catherine Young. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Roth were Sunday, dinner guests in the Dou« glas Shearer home at Primghar, Their sons, Kenneth and Darwin, spent the day with Carl and Car* oline Werkmeister. Mr. and Mrs. Art Murr of Odebolt accompanied the Roths as far as Peterson where they were dinner guests in the Joe Sproose home. Mr. and Mrs. Roth were also supper guests in the Sproose home. "lit Lake City hospital fundy% C a» . o/ rain, the contest" will tri held' - Kir, 4 # J'-^ , * i 1 .4

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