Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 16, 1957 · Page 3
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September 16, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Monday, September 16, 1957
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2* Editorial— Only History Con Judge The President's Leadership Obviously any particular leader in government will not satisfy all his countrymen. There are too many different ideas in America as-to what constitutes good leadership. Quite a number criticize President Eisenhower as not being a ''strong leader." By the customary measurements of "strong" leadership, he probably is not. He does not do aggressive battle for most of his programs. He does not spring to the microphone to offer powerful utterance on pressing popular issues, like the current civil rights controversy. Nor does the President try to drive his enemies into a corner or beat them without mercy. All this his critics find vastly irritating and frustrating They \ want action and strong words. Usually they want it all the time, whatever the issue or the situation. If Mr. Eisenhower served for eight terms he would most likely never satisfy those who feel thus. For he believes In the leadership of gentle persuasion. He tries to soften controversy, not sharpen it. He refuses to throw himself into bitter combat. And when he is engaged in any kind of (battle, he tries to leave his adversaries an avenue of retreat. It was such an avenue which Gov. Orval Faubus of Arkansas availed himself of when he telegraphed the President asking for Time* Herald, Csrreli. la. '< Monday, Sept. 14, WK' . Thoughts Then shall the trees of the wood j sing out at the presence of the (Lord, because he cometh to judge an opportunity to confer on the j the earth; — 1 Chronicles 16:33. THfio n ««ir citnatinn We sliBU be J ud & ed > not by what Little Rock situation. i we might haye bfien ^ what Wft This is not a "strong' course, j nave been. — Rev. William Sew- But evidently it is one many Amer-; ell. icans nevertheless approve. All but the President's severest opponents say his policy had. real effect in lessening the domestic bitterness of the McCarthy era. There are positive signs, too, that more than once it has kept world trouble spots from flaring dangerously and perhaps imperiling the general peace. Only the judgments of history determine whether strong or gentle or weak leadership was right for a people at a particular moment In time. However understandable, it is arbitrary to declare flatly that only one kind of leadership is good — no matter what the circumstances. Strong leaders may be good in certain periods, bad in others. The same is true for the gentle type, like Mr. Eisenhower. The man who Tails to concede this simply defines the narrowness of his own outlook. ^ The miracle of democracy seems to be that more often than not the American people manage to choose leadership which fits both their desires and their needs of the time. A Class in Lawlessness U.N. Special Session Faces Three Riddles on Hungary By PETER EDSON (Budapest has hinted that the Hun- NEA Washington Correspondent I garian delegates will be back to WASHINGTON — (NEA> - The j debate the charges against their United Nations' General Assem- j government, bly's special session convening in I Will U.N. Secretary General New York Sept. 10 should give the | Dag Hammarskjold or some new pitch for the 12th regular session, | representative of the General As- which opens a week later. I sembly go to Hurrgary for a first- If, after a week's debate, the', hand inspection? Last year Ham- special session passes a strong' marskjold said he would go to resolution condemning the Soviet i Hungary if he was invited. But he Descendants Of Mormons Guide Tours off 160,000 or more -Russian semantic units with their English equivalents. And in Los Angeles engineers of t h e International Telemetering Corp., with U. S. Air Force support, are building the mechanical brain for the system. This project, however, is not the only one in the field. Electronic translator development is under way at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, at George Washington University and at the (Jaliforjn- ia Institute of Technology. SALT LAKE CITY - rNEA) It is now 130 years since Joseph Smith received the golden plates of the Book of Mormon and battled persecution to found t h e Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter-day Saints. And from the looks of Temple Square today, crowded with visitors taking the tour, there is more than tourist curiosity here. One traveler from me Bast admitted having stayed on for most of his vacation. He has taken the guided tour 18 times. While there are many things to see here, the personality of the guides f a r outshines history. These are 145 business executives, lawyers, doctors, dentists, insurance men, salesmen and public of-, ficials who drop their work one; to four times a week to show visi-i tors through the 10 -acre Temple j Square. I It was the grandfathers and 1 great-grandfathers of these guides murals; relics of fighting courage: Free, the pageant is based on the who crossed the country in ox-1 and desperate trial; and the 200- j Book of Mormon and the way Jo- cart or pulled hand carts through foot-high Temple. Each stop has seph Smith found the truth.reveal- the wilderness to find an asylum., "s own story - in part the story ed by the Angel Moroni. Dean of Guides of the guide himself. And while the This year, with new music by Dean of the guides is silver- <°ur lasts an hour, visitors often; prominent young American com- haired, ruddy attorney Gaylen S. keep guides answering questions!poser Dr. Crawford Gates and the Young, one of the 309 grandchil- for another hour. j script by Dr. Harold I. Hansen of dren of Brigham Young who led No visitors are allowed inside Brigham Young University, the the Mormons out of persecution the Temple. These buildings — as j pageant broke last year's attend- to the Great Salt Lake Valley in distinguished from the chapels — ance record of 70,000. Every state 1847. ' | are reserved for the sacred ordi- and every country in the world In his 21 years as a guide, attor- nances of the Church. was represented, nev Young has taken more than 1 10 Other Temples Along with its guided tour mis- 2.400 groups around the T e m p 1 e While Salt Lake City is known as; siounaries. and pageant, the LDS grounds. "The Mormon City," there are 101 Church reaches millions with Visitors see the Sea Gull Monu-' other Temples in California, Ari-| weekly broadcasts of its choir and ment while their guide tells them zona, Idaho. ^Canada, Hawaii and | spoken word from MORMAN GUIDE Lc Grand Backman, an attorney, tells tourists Michael Hansen of Paramount, Calif., and James Jacobson of Ogden, Utah, how his grandparents came across the plains In a handcart like the one on this monument at Salt Lake City. Salt Lake ; now the pioneers wound have Switzerland. Others are under con- City starved as locusts invaded their struction in England and New In' 1946. the Church counted al, first crops, had not flocks of gulls ; Zealand. most six thousand onnvSrf, T come out of the west to eat the; - For the 20 years. a_ Mor- J2therewere more Tan mon pageant, "America's Witness Why Nor Give Our Children Reasonable Doubt Benefit? j Robert Suhr i There are also the persona) ef-jfor Christ." has been presented at jfects and utensils of the pioneers; Hill Cumorah near Palmyra, N.Y. •—- tew. Today, the LDS Church numbers 15.000,000 members around the globe. By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE The other day in my city's Children's Court, the presiding judge called the case of an 11-year-old The University of Washington I boy charged with smashing a park- system still is in crude form. j ing meter. Translators here have given as i However, when he asked the ac- many as eight different meanings: cusing officer to identify the child; child's guilt of some misdeed. We to a single Russian term. If the i as the culprit, the man admitted j just can't assemble granted to adults—and I try to see jT ©OChilig Math that children get it. too." ! A . ki^-^^L, 111 It's an excellent policy. 1 think-jMT IVlCICOmD, III* and one that parents could profit- 1 ably adopt. Like the Children's Court, we are sometimes unable to prove a (Time* Herald New« Sei-rtfe) MANNING—Robert Suhr. son of Mr. and Mrs. Louie Suhr of Manning, is now teaching mathematics ! and '"ends. Martin Doblers Of Albuquerque Visit Relatives and Friends (Time* Herald New» Servioe) VAIL — Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dobler of Albuquerque, N.M., have been visiting here with relatives 3'™"! in the J unior allege at Macomb, A new square dance class is be- Mr. and Mrs. Wendall Oswald of Hornick visited Sunday here with friends. machine were to process a Rus- • he couldn't do it. Then the judge, I evidence that our lost thimble was m sian document now it would in I reminding the youngster that he j taken by Ellen or the hali closet many cases supply more than one ' was on oath, asked him. "Did you ; light left burning all-night by Bill.,. . ( , „_,„•• r. — j Mrs Tracv Norlh haq .--turned ! English equivalent for each Rus-, smash this parking meter, son?" I We have no facts with which to,'"* started at the VFW Hall on , fr Z R nchZ P r \Ln sian semantic unit. i "No," said the boy. "What hap- challenge their denials of these j Monday. Sept. 16 The local class i '™ m ~"' fir ' "' i ed with nis grandparents 'u n"til When the machine is competed : P ened was three b * kids told me; actions. ! will be sponsored by Manning s L. S. Hoffman has been ill i" i Mondav evening when his wents an electromc Se illlTan he ! t0 watch out for C °P S while'they! Under these circumstances, the : Belles and Beaux Square Dance Memorial Hospial at Demson. j ™ n l a L^ enmg : ™. hl S !» rents Lake View Pair Attend Ice Show (Time*'Herald Newt Seniee) LAKE VIEW - Mr. and Mrs. Charles Worswick spent Friday in Sioux City on business. In the evening they attended the Holiday on Ice Show. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Anderson and family of Ames were Saturday overnight guests in the home of her parents. Mr. ind Mrs. Charles Worswick. The baby visit- for not complying with General Assembly requests that Russian troops be withdrawn; from Hungary, it will be an indication that the United Nations are ready to back up findings of their five- nation Special Committee on the Problem of Hungary. If, on the other hand,, the General Assembly special ^ session merely refers, the Hungarian' question to the regular session for further debate and action, then the tempo will be revealed as more buck passing. Three riddles becloud this Hungarian issue. Will the Russian attitude present a new line? Up to now, Communist propaganda has been that the United States incited Hungarian fascists to riot. Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Central Intelligence Agency Director Allen Dulles are named as' having encouraged the underground plotters :v But the U.N. special committee's findings that the Hungarian uprising was spontaneous, caused by the people's discontent, and suppressed by Russian terror is gradually gaining circulation behind the Iron Curtain. This might cause the Soviet to change its attitude, in the face of a U.N. resolution of direct censure. Will -the Hungarian delegation return to New York? It walked out of the General Assembly last December when the Hungarian question was being debated. Hungarian Foreign Minister Imre Horvath can resume his seat,at the U.N, any time he shows up. Radio hasn't been invited The original special committee ! S% n T?h of delegates from Cevlon. Tunisia I '° cate . Engllsh delegates from Ceylon, Tunisia, Australia, Denmark and Uruguay was denied admission to Hungary. It had to get its information by visiting Hungarian rebels in Austrian, Yugoslav and other refugee camps. The question now is whether to continue this special committee, enlarging its terms of reference and setting it to work on a further report to be ready before General Assembly adjournment in December. An alternative would be to name a single representative who! might be given permission to enter Hungary and observe whether U.N. recommendations had been met. The name of Prince Wan of Thailand, last year's General Assembly president, has been suggested. Ceylon and Tunisia have been under some pressure to withdraw from the five-member special committee, although their report was unanimous. The unresolved point is how best to make the Russians pay some attention tq requests that the large-scale arrests Russian documents and record did something. When I asked what ' wise thing to do is dismiss the case each semantic unit in the text. The " was tney were Soing to do, they; —and do it as the judge did. clear- machine_ then automatically will tore my snirt - 0ne °' 'hern hit me.' ly, definitely and decisively. equivalents pre- So 1 went witn tnem - Tne y bunch-: Sometimes, unlike him, we re- nu.w ,, . ,,' , ~". i returned from a two-day' "trip to Cluh, I Mr. and Mrs. James Godsey, j S j oux city * Linda Meggers, daughter of Mr. : Denver. Colo.; Patricia Riley and! / Mre •«_,„,_ rart , and Mrs. Eddie Meggers and Betty Shirley Sinclair. Boseburg. Ore.; , fl ^[ lva " d G *« z .? nd . ..Dammann. daughter of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Wesscott, j farm * ° f Va» and ^r. and Mrs vionslv KtnrtA in iu "mpmnrv" i ed up together at the curb; I heard fuse Ellen or Bill the benefit of the \ Mrs. Wm. Dammann have re-. Roseburg. Ore.; Mrs Darrell Car- ; n - ^ e " pa . na0 '»™ aXele^ then that j "reasonable doubt"-and keep on j turned from a Lutheran service ter, Jack Money. Riddle, Ore,;' *»« d £ £7^^ ^ ana release tnem in tneir Kussian volunteer school held at Concordia , Mary Peterson, Minneapolis. e ' wr - . an <! Jobn Teachers' College at Seward, Neb. 'Minn., attended the wedding of ^' e " andMr - and ^ r f- " erman They were among 23 young people | Mary Gallagher of Vail and Dar- j ™ e > er f and sons . ° f Lake Ci & from all points in the U.S. to sftidy i rell Carter of Riddle, Ore., Satur -j vere aftern °on visitors. Walther League work, arid the j day at St. Ann's Church in Vail. I M r and Mrs. Don Long and only lowans present. The Zion i Mrs. Floyd Van Dusen returned! ! am i ly and . Ur .: and Mrs - LaV en» order. i cop's squad car turned the corner, i nagging at them with hints that Sometime this 'fall the machine : f*?* fhing J • knew : the , big kids i we think the >' did take our thimble is expected to be ready to produce accurate, intelligible sentences, though in poor grammar Eventually the scientists hope to "teach" the machine how to translate in good English. hall SO THEY SAY had run .down the alley — and; and forget to turn out. the everybody was yelling I'd busted ; closet light, the meter." j This suspiciousness is not calcu- To this claim of innocence, in- • lated to get us truthfulness, even vestigators added reports of good j if we have been told a lie. behavior at home and school. Dis- 1 I wish you could have seen the missing the case for lack of evi-: face of the boy whose innocence dence, the judge turned ;o me and had been deemed reasonable bvnf r n i» m ,„ c n . ... An . Walther League and Dorcas So- 1 home after a week's visit in the! Long and famil y ot Odebolt were ciety sponsored the girls' trip. { ciair Abbott home in Boone. i su PP er ^ests of Mrs. Kate Head Mr. and Mrs. Willie Anderson ; Mrs. George Powers and infant i at BattIe Cr eek Saturday night. The supper honored the birthdays A horrible thing for all our allies in India, Asia, Africa . . and for that matter, in Europe and South America. — Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn.) on Little Rock, Ark., segregation. dren the benefit of any reasonable ] Then gratitude filled it. Then he ! doubt of their guilt. This right is began to cry. Mrs. W. K. Martens has returned Denison after visiting three months with: Mr. and Mrs. Jack McSorlev her children. Mr. and Mrs Herb; and family of Manilla attended Thomas and Jimmy of Elyria, O.; j the wedding of Mary Gallagher —V of Ronnie and Sandra Long, children of Mr. and Mrs. LaVern Long. Monday morning callers In the Wayne Wessman home were Mr. and Mrs. Oluf Anderson of Sacred Heart, Minn., Mrs. Melvin Treck- A physical fitness program would be, in effect, something to create a safety valve for the ex-i Q—Has England always been a cess energy of our youth which is I kingdom? , often responsible for juvenile de-i A -En*land has been . kin,d nm A r An "P a | er °' S,d ,°". "i 1 ^ the Kienast hnquency. - Vice President Nix- 1 in Vex'cepf n 'years of Wong' ^ ° f ^ 100 ' BC - I Patty . r »- —• | history. From 1649 to 1660, the ; Biennia i m eans occurring once Mr. a sians pay some attention tq re- country was officially called the m two vears . biannual means oc-. family quests that the large-scale arrests I am not a (presidential) candi- Commonwealth of England. Dur- currin * twice a year ' • and persecution of Hungarians be, date. I will not be a candidate j i n g this period most of the power; 6 . ; ^ r halted. ' an d besides that I'll not get it.— | was in the hands of Oliver Crom-i • The {irsl sum jght picture of the Drafts of resolutions to be pre- Adlai Stevenson on the 1960 nom-! W ell. 'human lace was made in 1840; I f sented to the special General As- ination. I Q _ What river ti Mmetlmei ca „., first great photographic portraits Rl . ch sembly have been drawn up by I.. 1-.. • • - - sented to the special General Assembly have' been drawn up by non-Communist countries during the summer. Minister - Counselor James W. Barco of the U.S. staff at U.N. has been American rep* resentative in these negotiations. More than 20 countries' are expected to join in presenting these resolutions. Electronic Brain Readied For Translating Russian By RENNIE TAYLOR Associated Press Science Reporter Seattle <AP> — LinguistB and engineers expect to test m the near future an electronic brain system which they believe will translate Russian scientific documents into English at high speed with a min Daily Times Herald D»Uy Except Sundays and Holiday* By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West FtUh Street Carroll, Iowa ; JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON .Tsdltor Entered as second-class matter at the post offloe at Carroll, Iowa, under the aot of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press 1« entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed In* this newspaper as well as ail AP dis. patches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy^llverjrpjir week s ,as Carrol], Adjoining-PountU*, per year' . ^-i—_I10.00 Carroll.- Adjoining Countlet, T ™ ^per jnonln . ... „!_„_„_ j.aa Elsewhere in Iowa, yesr„ Elsewhere in Iowa, month.. Outside Iowa, year , OuUid* Iowa, M'itity 13.00 1.40 18.00 imum of human effort, i If successful, it 'will give the English • speaking world a huge flow of information abou^ Russian science instead of the mere trickle that has been available up to now. The project has nothing to do with secrecy. The material has been available all along, in Russian books, periodicals and scientific reports. Translation is difficult because the Russian and English alphabets are substantially different. Idioms, complex word structure and to some extent syntax further complicate the problem. And the number -of Americans proficient in Russian language is very/small. But many: Russian meaningful units such as words, prefixes, endings, compound words and even phrases can be matched , pretty well with English equivalents, says Proft Erwin Relfler, professor of Chinese at the University of Washington, who,heads the project.] It was Dr. Reifler's pioneering, particularly in word matching, which gave the project tt$ momentum here,: Now researchers under Pr, Lew R„ Mickejson, assistant profejM* Ru*si»n, are pairing Q—What river is sometimes call- I feel like I've been on a quiz! ed the " NiIe °* America"? show (in receiving certificate for being 50 millionth to get FHA loan I. - Mrs. Edwin B. Lawless, Vienna, Va. A—The Colorado. Q—Has the United States ever had a 3 -cent coin? A—The V. 8. has struck two Official name of the Republic rfl ^Ri ^rili 'SJ S irsland is Poblacht na Eirean in! T he hrst ' a silver com m,nted Gaelic. second was issued 1865-89 . w „;...• « » j r. ,r ." \ _ „ . . . . . . .. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Martens, De- and Darrell Carter Saturday. U wfi Tn^ ^Stw Mich.: Mr. and Mrs. Bill: Dean Alien of Aberdeen. S. D.,:. . A - Wi was the bill called the Tariff of Martens and Davjd of Plymouth, spent Sunday and Monday at the ^ and da ughters of Gi enn viU e . Abominations passed. Mjch and Mr flnd Mrg Dic k: narental Glen Allen home j and Mr . s - Alf red Schroeder A-P resident John Quincyj Bond and children. Bvron. O. j Mrs. Ed Petersen, accompanied! 0 ' Danube - M »nn. . Adams. , Mr and Mrg _ Maynard Kfenas ^ by Mrs. Lorney - Petersen oft M f . and Mrs. Harold Whitted Q—Who selected the Seven Won-, 0 f indianola visited this week with Schleswig, attended the wedding' vlsI,ed "'tends at Mount Ayr on ders of the Ancient World? his parents. Mr. and Mrs John 1 of Burdell Jaacks in Springfield, i Thursday. »••"•' i III... Saturday. \ Mr. and Mrs. Mason. Ross of - I Pattv Du ff v 0 f council Bluffs : Mr and Mrs Merle Ma >' nard .! Rockwell City and their son-in-law t0ng ! spent "a ™ >6z ys S week S a " d v j 1 ; ri - of r - noa ' ™- ' and dau f >*f • Mr and Mrs. Wen- Biennial means occurring once Mr and Mrs LaRue Hodne and . lslled " h l r Maynard s aunts, dell Dorham, and son of Cham- «ir. ana mrs. banue noane ana Mrg _ Camp Cnapman and Mrs . paign> m vlgited » Sund m ^ Anna Hatflnv '"--' J and Mrs. Grover Stten have concluded a two weeks' vacation in . . ,. . northern Minnesota. human tace was made in 1840: -,...„.,.» first great photographic portraits Richard Rtx of Denver spent the were made in 1843 to 1848. weekend with his grandmother. Mrs. Minnie Rix, and has resumed A giant tank truck can be loaded with gasoline at the rate of 400 gallons a minute. During the 51-day season in 1956, 10,927 deer were killed in New Hampshire, Every minute of a day, 105,000 gallons of gasoline are used in the United States. Remember Way Back When Anna Hawley. Mrs. Agnes Slechta is a patient j in the Memorial Hospital in Den- j isnn. I Mrs. Paul Hand and son, Greg-! ory, ret " r n p d to Omaha a f t e r j spending a few days with Mrs.] Anna Finneran. from 1351.73, is the smallest coin ever issued by this country. The I most a ton. Harold Whitted home. Mrs. Wayne Northy of Lawton, Okla., visited last week with her grandparents,. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wells. She left Tuesday to visit with her parents at Minburn. . , . . . t .-•"» " ""•>"• " u8, i Ruth Wells of Burkley. Calif., Arabs of Kuwait beliave that s ^ at Iowa Un.versity. ( Anna Finneran. J and Mrs. Jack WeUs of Davenport evil spirits proceed only straight Miss Bette Whannel has re-j Mr. ana Mrs. t«aui Harlan ot; came Monday eve ning to the Fred ahead, and cannot turn corners. turned from a two-week vacation i B«one attended the wedding of; WeUs h ome. Mrs. Wells'was an , with Mr. and Mrs. William j en -i Mary Gallagher and Darrell Car- j overnight guerf and Miss WeUa The elephant's trunk contains; sen at Melbourne, Fla. ; ter Saturday, iney also visited j remained {or a few weeks visit< more than 40,000 muscles . and is! Beverly Nielsen, daughter of; w ". h . Mrs - _ „ an * P*™ nt& ' Mr - j Carol Wells of Ames was an over- capable of lifting a weight of al-; M r. and Mrs. Claus Nielsen, ha, and Mrs npor S e Freml 1 Honesty Isn't Always Best In Answering a Woman received her second stripe in Mr - and Mrs. Ray Harrington nurse's, training at Methodist Hos- and Mr and Mrs - Art Harrington , . pital in Des Moines. She is now °[. A ™ n ur. S. D.. visited ..with rel- ] d auJghJterisL and Gloria Shannon at- spending three months at the In- ' " ' J night guest on Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Walters and dependence State Hospital. Memo to men: When she asks you if you re- S. C. Zimbecks Visit in Denver (Time* Herald Newt Service) atives here Sunday. ! l« nded ' he , musical play, "My Mr. and Mrs. James O'Boyle Falr Lad y m Omaha, Saturday, and family of Omaha were week- 1 Mr. and Mrs. Don Tischer were end visitors here with his mother,' called to Nemaha Saturday where Mrs. J. S. O'Boyle. ! Mrs. Tischer's father was severe- Mrs. Jack Schiater returned to i ly injured in a farm accident. The Omaha after a visit here with her; family has been visiting him parents, Mr. and Mrs. Francis daily. Farley. ': Mr. and Mrs Dale Dillivon re-; Nineteen Seven— H. E. Russell is making some improvements on his residence on North Adams Street. Nineteen Seven— P. W. Ellis is taking his annual vacation and John.Byerly is serving as his substitute delivering mail on Route 2. Nineteen Seven- Rev. Wl J. Stratton, who had charge,bf the M. E, Church here some years ago and the past year was at Creston, has been obliged | by reason of failing,health to give up the ministry. Nlneteep Seven— . 0. D. Mitts has sold his interest in the East End livery barn to Ed.Kline of GUdden and the new Urm U now WeUa and Kline. There^ are times when it doesn't|member 7ome"long U ago romanUc" L LAN P»ORO - Mr. and Mrs.' ,urned jo Locksidge. fa., from a! Mrs. Harshbarqer ly to tell a woman the truth- moment the two of you shared. ^ C ' Zmb ™* left Thursday for weekend visit here with her moth- . , _ 31 — "- 1 -—• * '— ' ' —. ... M« u„..„,.._ leaves ror Germany (Time* Herald News Service) pay even if she asks for it. Never tell a woman the truth— When she asks you to guess her age. If she is under 18, she'll want you to think she is older than she is. If she is over 18, she'll want you to subtract a few years. When she says coyly, "A penny for your thoughts" — if your thoughts don't include her. Tho reason why a woman asks a man what he is thinking about, is to be reassured that he is thinking about her. ' When she asks you how you like the way she has rearranged the living room, or how you like 1 tlie new dish she has concocted for your dinner. You'll be an unappreciative brute if you 'don't admit she has made a hlg improvement in the room and that the dish* is delicious. (41) Rights wiarvad. NBA Setvtev. to*) moth Women* aef great "store™ by*" ttSr I D T ?f t0 V i sit in the home " f Mr. : er ' Mrs , Herman Linberg memories and Mrs ' Howard Zimbeck and Mrs lrene Patn( * ™* Mrs. Hedge a Little family. Roy Vernon of St. Paul. Minn.. When she asks you if you think' Mr. and Mrs. Merle Kinney and Tit "J,™ day \ he 'T at tne home i LANESBOR0 - Mr. and. Mrs JL —'nburn were visi \- oi -^l *>* v *™y brothers and .also j Roy Harshbarger and family drove her new dress doesn't look a lot daughters of Minburn „ ulc viai - ... D ., . „ more expensive than it is. You! tors s "" d ay in the home of Mr.! WIth Bndgie Huss10 " may be shocked to think it cost as < and Mr8 ' Etn er Salisbury. much as it did, but better not say 1 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Troxel ac- Frank Theillen Hurt sg. icompanied Mr. and Mrs. C. Reed-j . . . , , " When she asks you if you think:quist of Ottumwa- to HamptonJn Loading Accident a terribly attractive woman is .Thursday to spend a few days in s „, „ „ K , "terribly attractive." "I guess! the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles! (time, Her ..a ,s .w, servie.) ^ w< , she's all right-yif you like the j Walters. Mr. Watters had recent-j DEDHAM — Mrs. William Ax- ing in the U. S. Army in Kaiser- type" is the safest answer for that' ly been released from the hospi- man received word'Tuesday that' slaterur, Germany. e to Storm Lake where they joined Mr. and Mrs. Braum from Gibbons, Neb. and Mrs. Dwight Harshbarger at a farewell picnic Monday for Mrs. Dwight Harshbarger. Mrs. Harshbarger left Wednesday by plane to join her husband, Pfc. Dwight Harshbarger, who is serv- derful?" about a move she cried \ Glidden were dinner guests in the I in hired while unln»riin» ZZ »» ; itmJ It 5 rJu a f d Mp8 ' Bud through. If you don't agree wit^home of Mr. and Mrs E Id on Arnolds Park that da! J i i hi him. 'iu"" 8 d i n , n f r « uest5 L W Aff .«J^ w ™* HoweThursday. They also cSlied j St ^ Sotf ' whe% Z ^oZi^L^ Mw ' Hw ' be such an unfeeling cjod. Honesty Is the best policy. But In getting along with a woman a man has to know when to hedge a little.•> v on other friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Dillivan left the first of the week for Bruce, Wis., to visit in the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Dillivan. was taken to the Veteran's, Hospi tai suffering brain and chest injuries. Mrs. Axman spent Wednesday and Thursday at his bedside. His condition still remajqs very serious. Twogood Friday. Mr, and Mrs. Robert Hested and sons, Ronald, Eddie and Jamea, drove to Decorah Saturday where they took Ronald who has enrolled in the Luther College, The Heated* returned home Sunday.

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