September 16, 1957

# Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 16, 1957
Page:
Page 6

### Page 6 article text (OCR)

Defense Against Missiles— U.S. Schedules a New Series of Atom Tests By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (JV-A new series of American nuclear tests in the mid-Pacific next, year will be aimed at perfecting weapons for defense against missiles with atomic or hydrogen warheads. Announcing plans for the new series in the Eniwetok proving grounds, two government agencies Times Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, Sept. H, 1957 Burl Places Move To Humboldt, ia. (Time* H«»ld Newi Service) SCRANTON — Mr. and Mrs. TRIP TAMA, TIGERS! Published by Hit Journalism D«pt. of Carroll High School Vol. 21 Carroll, Iowa, Monday, Sept. 16, 1957 No. 1 TRIP TAMA, TIGERS* A Variety Of Vacations said Sunday another important; Burl place and fgmi , , eft Sunf , objective of he tests will be the, for Humboldt( wnere th , } \ further development of nuclear make lheir . future home , weapons with greatly reduced radioactive fallout..." I Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sexton return-, ^ Willing to Quit ed from Lake Okoboji on Sunday. > Riley, Kan., and also spent some The Atomic Energy Commission i Guests at the home of Mr. and ] time at Okoboji." Kathy Beeman — "I went babysitting quite a bit. 1 also spent a week in Omaha, and I visited relatives in Maryville, Mo. In the middle of the summer I went de- tasseling." Pat Olerlch — "I went to Fort and the Defense Department said ! Mrs. R. A. Neary Wednesday and the United States repeatedly has; Thursday were Mrs. Courcier and stated its willingness to suspend! daughter and Mrs. Opal Emmer- nuclear tests as part of a disarma- j son, all of Red Oak. ment agreement. i Mrs. Ada Brown arrived "Until such an agreement is at- j Wednesday and will be at — County no school, Monday, Sept. 18 Teachers Institite Tuesday, Sept. 17 — Community College meeting. Thursday, Sept. 19 — S t a f f picnic. Friday, Sepi. 29 — Football, Tama, here. ed their plans and went fishing in Minnesota. tained," they said in a joint statement, "continued development of nuclear weapons is essential to the defense of the United States and of the free world." The AEC-Defense Department statement made no direct, allusion to a Sonet claim last' rrW'hth that the Russians had tested successfully an intercontinental ballistic missile. However, the U. S. announcement said, "The forthcoming series will advance the development of weapons for defense against aggression whether air-borne, missile-borne or otherwise mounted." There has been considerable controversy over whether continued nuclear testing is dangerous to mankind because of radioactive fallout. U.S. Declaration The announcement said the 1958 tests, starting in April, will be governed by a declaration of American intentions "to conduct nuclear tests only in such a manner as will keep world radiation from rising to more than a small fraction of the levels that might be hazardous." This declaration was made at the Bermuda conference last March. The AEC and Defense Department said a United Nations agency will be invited to send observers to one of the tests involving limited fallout Their joint statement indicated such observation would be by instrument and that precautions would be taken against disclosure of restricted weapons information. Representatives of news media will be allowed to observe the tests in a manner to be announced later. R. A. Neary home indefinitely. on the In New York Fred Churchsmitii — "I spent five weeks in New York City andia trip To Colorado a week in Davenport. I also!The bought a car." », , „ •'I spent a lot of time skatine Mrs. Madge Curry returned to > too " "Kaung, £« ?.'„ A( i. Nea , ry J° m M aft ^ r ^ Pend ' i Kathy Olesen - "I went to Ok- mg ten days in Arnolds Park ' Maxlne Hoff — The Hoffs took this summer, most outstanding thing to , « , ,. r ; Maxine on their trip was the Roy- Vivian Kunecke - I went toial Gorge Nebraska and also to Lake Okobo- in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stocker in Ames. The Happy Hour Club held a picnic at Scranton Park Sunday, won a blue and a red ribbon. Donna Rae Berndt — "One of my experiences that stands out in my mind was our.Black Hills vacation. While we were in South SECOND IN COMMAND Artemas Ward was second in command of the Continental Army at the start of the Revolutionary War in 1775. He resigned his commission early in 1776, because of Hi health. Fifty per cent of all marketed gas is used in the states where it to produced. honoring Mr. and Mrs. Romayne! Dakota we saw mnnv 5ntnr» B n«522 r ^ 25th WEDDLNG M- j th?ngs -Mount ZLIoTS niversary, Mrs. Deloy Ludwig left Sunday for Maryland to join her husband, Deloy Ludwig. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Kroesen of Buena Vista. Calif., arrived Sunday to visit at-the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Kroesen and family. Sunday guests at the home of Mrs. N. C. McDonald were Mr. and Mrs. George Sturtz of Grimes and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Draper of Peru. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Merriam and baby from Ft. Dodge were visitors on Sunday at the Ralph Merriam - home. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Prall of Oakland, Calif., arrived Wednesday to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Miller. NAMED BY CAR CLUB DES MOINES iffl — Raymond Clark of Des Moines was named director of the Central Iowa Antique Car Club, formed here Sunday night in a meeting at the YMCA. Clark said the club, which has about 35 members, was formed to encourage 'the restoration and collection of antique cars and parts. falo Bill's grave, Deadwood and many other sights I shall always remember." Jeanette Jacobs — The seven Amana Colonies were Jeanette's chief points of interest this summer. She spent the remairfder of the summer enjoying her free time. Fishing Trip ing* at home. They visited the Iowa State fair for a day. David Anneberg — The high- ... - . r " r" v "I"." i church camp at Lake Okoboji. J „ „ „ , • g^ 1 a " d . a ! so ^nt a day at the Snaro „ / mosU of the rest Jof Mr. and Mr S . George Ocker/ac-! State Fair iri Des Moines. ; the summer sw5mming and nelp . companied by Reed Ocker and I Ronnie Subbert — "I worked ;;„„t „. u ««.„.."...-,.--. - r son, Jerry, spent Sunday in j with my dad trucking and worked Creighton, Neb. on a farm for awhile." Mr. and Mrs. Phil Olmstead left 1 ' To " Lanet - "I worked part of Friday to visit Dr. and Mrs. An-! the t,me _\ 1 went water sk » ng thony Maratori in Warrensburg, |? u,te a bA " and Rave water skiing N Y. i lessons. Also I bought a boat. n# J xx VJ m u i i i- I Dale Rowedder — "I tried to Mr and Mrs. Ed Pleshek of Ce-j t a chance to swimming) but dar Rapids are visiting at the Joe * ever t arou „| to u j * t t P1 £? hek 5°™ e f ° r rf W u\ Jcoon Rapids to the fair for four Mr and Mrs. Don Hicks and d and Angus and Hereford family were Sunday dinner guests. wn „ a h1im JanA * ^ uv .„ » CHS News and Views Little by little news filters out concerning the various interesting activities followed by s t u d en t s from C.H.S. during their summer recess. F'rinstance. ask Jon Lane about his unusual summer job. Check with Deanna Grundmeier: have Rodna Deur tell you about her happy vacation; inquire of Sara Robb, Judy Cruchelow and Judy Gregerson; ask Tim White, Larry Cover and Larry Carlson, and don't forget to learn how Alec Gillett enjoyed the National Jamboree at Valley Forge. Other members of all the classes can! tell you more, too. J Get your Carroll Tigers banner,; and show your colors. i _ Old grads Bruce Burton, Dick ; light of David's summer vacation Renze and Wayne Sampson were was their trip to Europe. They! around last Tuesday. Jim Lone- spent about two months visiting j man, too, looked up old friends on European and Scandinavian coun- j Thursday, as he is home on leave tries. Their trips over and back! now. were taken on two* beautiful ships, j Rosalie Gftam. Sharon Miller the S.S. United States and the, and Da Hny Mein stopped in this R.M.S. Queen Mary. ! past wee |<. Elolse Rogers — The Rogers 1 We near y,^ tne spent part of their summer seeing; nave money on their the sights in New York nit " 1 At Church Camp Sharon Ohde. — One week of Sharon's vacation was spent at List Sponsors For Classes You have seen in print the names of the new class officers, and now you need to know the various class sponsors. Seniors are advised by Miss Carney, Miss Young, Mrs. Anderson and Mr. Coyan. ' Aiding the juniors in their busy year are Mr. Bottolfson, Mr. Gruber, Mr. Paulsen and Miss Fuller. For their class advice, the sophomores go to Miss Copeland, Mr. Collinge. Mrs. Fister and Mr. Bruns. Freshman sponsors are Mr. Sterns, Mr. Jungst, Mrs. Fitzpatrick and Miss Connell. Our administrators and other teachers also often given good advice and other helps to the classes. Pep Club Prepares Organizes, for Events "May I have your attention?" That was Boots •Sharp calling to order the first Pep Club meeting. On the agenda for the meeting was the election of a new secretary to replace Patsy Wallinder, who moved 1 to Chicago during the summer. Sandra Herisel was elected to fill the position. Plans for homecoming were discussed and committees were named. The members voted in favor of a Snow Ball Dance snd a Pep Club Day. The Pep Club Day will be later this fall on a Saturday. After the members attend work­ shops, a party will climax their day. The dues this year for Pep Qui* are fifty cents which should . be turned in Ho Betty Laiiridsen , by September 13. A new requirement for Pep Club members Is purchasing an activity ticket for $2.50. In progress is the project of selling book covers. Pep Club win be selling sweat shirts in Hie future. They are black with-Carroll Tigers written in white letters across the front. We should back our school and support these projects. We hear that the sophomores j -jve money on their mir Eloise enjoyed hearing, Billy Gra-I" 6 P lannin * *"«t things. minds and Good Eating on Menu This Week Here's what we'll enjoy eating this week: Monday—No School. Tuesday — Plain spaghetti with meat and tomato sauce, pineapple-cabbage salad, bread and butter, apple rings and milk. Wednesday — Bacon potato salad, hot buttered ham at Madison Square Garden the most. Juniors Active During Summer This has been a busy summer for the junior class. Some have taken trips, some have worked, while others just simply enjoyed „ „.„ vegetable, egg FHA girls had nice cold refresh-i f£ ad „ui a " dwic ^ es ' b «*land but- .Cecil Home — Cecil spent part! the vacation, of his vacation in Minnesota on a! Here come a couple of juniors fishing trip that his father had; up the hall now. Let's ask them won at the sportsmen's show. He j about their summer also visited relatives near Fort Madison. Penny Barels — Penny enjoyed a wonderful, trip East. They spent several days in Gettysburg and Washington before a short stay in New York City. On the way home they came through the beautiful New England states of New Hampshire and Vermont. Helen Provopulog — Being a lifeguard at the swimming pool was a new and very interesting experience for Helen. She participated in the swimming meet at Red Oak as well as the one here in Carroll. Marc Tan Creti — Marc and his family had planned to spend their vacation in Chicago and Vermont. After leaving Chicago they chang- LOOK! Carroll Hi GIRLS!! LETTER SWEATERS by PRINCESS PAM" White Trimmed in Orange and Black Two Style* to Choose from Cardigan$12.98 Slipaver \$10.98 "What did you do this summer Becky?" "The firs) part of the summer I spent a week at camp at Okoboji. At the end of July we took a two-week trip to the East. Some of the highlights of this trip were touring the battlefield at Gettysburg and seeing the memorials and sights of Washington, D. C. We also spent four days in New York City and went through the green mountains of Vermont on the way home. "What did you do this summer that was interesting Gene?" "1 worked every . consecutive day after school was out. In the evenings I played tennis and went swimming. ments for us during the Iowa Every Pupil Tests. John Burns, and Danny Mein, whose original poems were included in "Young America Sings," were among those students whose verses were printed in the National High School Anthology. Having students interested in dramatics in his home room 300 will give Mr. Bottolfson more practice time with the dramatics group. Glidden High has sent us our first exchange paper. It's Wonderful to Be a Freshman! ter, cherry cake and milk. Thursday — Chili and crackers, vegetable • fruit salad, bread and butter, cornbread and jelly and milk. Friday ~ Tuna noodle casserole, sliced tomato on lettuce, peanut butter sandwiches, bread and butter, orange cake and, milk. Boys' State Is Fine Experience See Boston's Historical Sites One Wednesday during our stay at the University of New Hampshire, we took a trip to Boston, Mass., which proved to be very educational. After finally entering the city quite successfully, we suddenly found ourselves lost. This type of experience can be quite nerve-racking, especially since everyone else seems to know where he is going. To make things worse, it suddenly started pouring down rain, which made street markers difficult to see and read. * After becoming quite .confused several times, we finally readied our destination. This was the Commons — what we know as the city square. Here we hired a guide, who drove our car and showed us many historical points. One of the most interesting places (also dirty and very smelly) was one of the main fishing piers. Our guide informea>us that Boston is the leading seaport of the United States, followed by Gloucester. At the" time we were on the pier we saw an interesting thing. There was a South American ship being taken out of the harbor by tug. It was interesting to watch the tug leave the ship and let it procede on its own power. After leaving the pier we were taken to Old Ironsides and allowed to go aboard. We also took a tour through the Old North Church, saw Paul Revere's home and practically lived his historic I worked the entire summer except for one week. During this r * ••«- •«»—•> week I attended Hawkeye B o y s j ride as the guide told it so effec- State at Camp Dodge near D e s j tively. , Moines. This was a very memor-! We were quite tired by this j able week for me. I shall never j time, and our time was gone so ! forget the experiences which I en- i we took our guide back. Our next Oh. the life of a freshman! It's; countered while learning about! task was to get out of the city, hurry, scurry, hurry, s c u r r y! | our state government. < On our way out we saw M.I.T We've got only a two-minute 1 Hawkeye Boys State is sponsor- break. Where's 306? Is this the ed by the American Legion to de- room? Could be. The troubled j velop our understanding ol politics faces of freshmen are seen in the! on a state level. When we, Jerry halls. They have many problems 1 Semmens and I, arrived at Boys to conquer. Only a few of these'State, we were put into different are new routine, new teachers, new surroundings, and new The teachers are alway ready like Becky's. I carhopped for a while at A & W Root Beer Stand and detasseled for eight days. The end of the summer was spent mostly in swimming and just enjoying my vacation. Rob — Part of-the summer was spent painting for my dad on odd jobs around town. Much of my time was taken up by summer sports and outdoor activities. About the first of August our family spent a week at Lake Okoboji. With these activities combined, my summer was an enjoyable one. Senior Finds CHS Building of Memories Once again the bells of C.H.S. political parties. During this week . we held nominating conventions, j friends. You need" a good friend j campaigned for our nominee, held 'at your side these" first few weeks. | elections and ran our elected of- But 'theft it's not all so hopeless. < fices. You might think this kept us — very busy, but we still had time for a great deal of fun. Boys State offered several sports — football, softball, swimming and volleyball.-After participating in these sports, we still had time to meet some of the other 726 boys who were at Boys State. Altogether I believe no boy regretted going to Hawkeye Boys State for 1957.—Larry Crouse. Roxy — At the first of the sum- j w,th a ki "d word, a friendly smile mer, my family and I took a two-; and a helping hand. They must be week trip east. Our trip was quite remembering their freshman days. We are encouraged to join all the various clubs and activities. The older members of high school are pleasant and helpful, a fact which makes us feel like one of the gang. All in all, being a freshman is wonderful. — Sharon Ohde. Installation Is Held by FHA Monday night at seven o'clock the Future Homemaker6 of Amer saw and Harvard, both beautiful colleges. After successfully getting out, we headed for home, for tomorrow was another day.—Gayle Ann Gruber. Intro-mural Program Is Set Up at C.H.S. The intra-mural program for boys is now being set. On the bulletin board outside of Room 200 are the lists of the boys who, so economics room for the installation of officers. The officers are as follows: Barbara Brown, president; Shar. . t . on Kobbe, vice president; JoAnn nave rung, and I have started my Schoenjahn, secretary; Ann W i 1- lca members met in the home | far, have signed up. Intra-mural last year of high school. The high school seemed new.the first day with its polished floors and freshly painted wails, but it is still the same old building with many memories. The polished floors soon lost their shine as several hundred feet scuffed across them to new classes and new ex? periences. Books were out and pencils sharpened to get in order for the long term ahead. Everything was familiar to the senior class, and we easily found our rooms. The freshmen and new students questioningly looked from door to door. Now school has been in progress for almost a week, and things are carrying on in the usual manner. Though usual, it is special to the senior class of 1958. — JoAnn Schoenjahn. son, treasurer; Jeanette Holtorf, recreation chairman; Sara H u f f- man, music chairman; Betty Lauridsen, historian; and Becky Barels, parliamentarian. Noreen Connell is FHA adviser. Club colors are red and white. The motto is, "Toward New Horizons" and the flower is a red rose. After the business was concluded, punch and cookies were served sports this year include: Volley' ball, tennis, checkers, basketball, horseshoe, table tennis and shuffleboard. In shuffleboard, horseshoe and table tennis, both doubles and singles will play. So far quite a few boys have signed up, and it looks as though the sports program will be a great success Staff Editors — Dave Darling and Ann Wilson. Exchange Editor — Kathleen Olesen. Sports Editors — Rob Burns, Jim Wilson. Cartoonists — Dave Dicken, Judy Hartzell, Lucile Sullivan, Roxanne Weaver. Reporters — Bertha Anneberg, Judee Autry, Markaye Churchsmith, Larry Crouse, Gayle Ann Gruber, Deanna Grundmeier, Sandra Hensel, Sharon Kobbe, Betty Lauridsen, Donna Lhotka, J a.m e« Lhotka, Mary Kate Mil 1 e r, Kay Murray, Pat Olerich. Sara' Robb, Kathy Wlnnike. Typists — Joan Davis, June Davis, John Pluckhahn, Jerry Semmens, Corinne Winn. ILLNESSES Average disabling illness of people over 65 years of age lasts twice as long as that of persons 15 to 64 years old, but brief illnesses of less than a week are less prevalent among the older group. The only time Man o' War lost in 21 starts was when Upset beat him in the Sanford Stakes at Saratoga, Aug. 13, 1919. MILK'S CONTENTS Cow milk, \in its natural state, is about 87 per cent water, 4.9 per cent sugar, 4 per cent fat, 3.35 per cent protein and .75 per pent ash, with minute amounts of such minerals as calcium, chlorine, magnesium, phosphorus, potassium, sodium and sulphur. Bees carry water to hives, where it is fanned by the wings of workers to cool honey in storage. Sugar cane furnishes nearly 75 per cent of the world's supply of sucrose. Summer Music Camp Enjoyable On June 15 this summer, I boarded a bus bound for Iowa City, where I joined 299 fellow high school musicians in invading Iowa U. campus for two weeks of summer music camp. The next morning, Sunday, we had registration and t r y o u t s, which are never as bad as they sound, and that afternoon we were placed in our band chairs which we were to occupy three hours a day for the next two weeks. Some of the more fortunate ones were put in orchestra, where they were under the direction of the most interesting personality in camp. Each of us was assigned, three lessons. My teacher was a lady about a foot taller than I, a staff member at Iowa U. and the best flute player I have ever heard; In-the dorm I was assigned room next to the head councilor who seemed to be forever pop ping into our' room at the wrong moments, once«even getting hit by a wet wash cloth aimed at my roommate. the last, night was celebrated by an all-night party which only lasted until 2:00, when our head councilor decided she had had enough and made us go to bed. The last day was mourned by all but the sunburned, overworked girls of the twirling camp. At 9:00 that morning we departed and amid farewells, picture-taking and promises to write, headed back to a normal life:—Mary Kate Miller Golf Laurels Adds to Trophies Carroll High is proud of its new golf plaque with this inscription; CHAMPIONS IOWA HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION GOLF TOURNAMENTS DISTRICT 1957 WON BY CARROLL HIGH SCHOOL Coach Paul Bruns and his golfers deserve hearty congratulations for their good work. The District Five p t layers from C.H.S. were Joe' Campbell, medalist; Dave Dicken, Dave McCoy and Dick Kingston] Don Eastlund and Sam Farner went as alternates. Esmay Stricken On Vacation Trip , (Ttm»» Herald N«wi SerrlM) RALSTON - Mr. and Mrs. Earl Esmay left last Thursday/ on a vacation trip, expecting to be gone about a month. They stopped and stayed overnight at the home of Mrs. Esmay's nephew, Robert Brown, and family near Sacred. Heart, Minn. Mr. Esmay was taken sejiously ill the first night. A doctor was called and* Mr. Esmay was taken to the hospital in Sacred Heart, where an emergency operation for appendicitis was performed Friday morning. He is getting along well and will probably be brought home the last of the week. More than 1,000,000 pounds salt was used for table and household purposes in the United States in a recent year,' Frpsh No Longer 'Mixed-up' The story begins In a quiet little room in* which there are quite a number of mixed-up freshmen. I happened to be one of them. "Hey, where do we go after this?" I' whispered to the person in front of me. "Your guess is as good as mine,',' was the reply. "Hmmm, where's that little white card, that tells „you what classes are next?" I , mumbled while ..rummaging, through my overstuffed purse, r VOn. here it Is.'*^ :sighed.,:"'-'fcei'ii vseei next class Is' genera] science, That's right in this room,' lo I don't havY to move," I sighed again. After, general science class was over! a mixed-up girl (I, myself) was standing in the middle of a hall-full of students zooming by. "Now, where in the world is 306?" Tasked a fellow freshman. "I think it's over there," was the reply. "Is this 306?" 1 asked.. ''No, 306 is over > there. Better hurry!" After I found 306, I plopped down into the desk nearest to my friend's., The rest of the day went byjn a similar, manner. In the days that followed; I; fcot somewhat straightened out as to. where to go when.' ••••• v. I'm quite sura I'm not mixed up anymore.—Shirley Groin, PREPARE A REPORT Just as there are certain steps in doing other things, there .are certain steps necessary in the preparation of a report. These steps are illustrated by Jim Chand ofler, a boy about our age, in a movie we saw during English period recently. Jim'knew he had two weeks to prepare his report, so he first rationed his time, allowing certain .study hall time and parts of study hall time for this special purpose. He began his preparation by jotting down various things which he didn't know about his subject. After he had done this, he read all the material in his textbook pertaining to the subject, Jim found that he needed outside reference, so he went to the library and obtained some material there. Even this Wasn't enough, so he visited a professional to interview him on the subject. This lawyer gave him first-hand information. By this time, Jim had all the desired material for his report. He then arranged and wrote it. ....... By the end of the two weeks, Jim's satisfactorily prepared report was complete ready to hand HL -Jao. Whit*. Jean Jubell has Deen quite il with Asian flu at Tampa. Fla., w'here she flew August 4. She has recovered and has taken employment at a Howard Johnson restaurant as hostess and cashier. • George Hobbs Sr. celebrated his 88th birthday at a dinner Wednesday evening, Sept. 4. at Pauline's Cafe \n s Carroll. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hunt, Ames; Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Boone, Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hobbs, Gloria and Connie, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Huffman, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Earhart, Norman Bluml, Mr. and Mrs. George Hobbs Jr., Judy Kroeger, Mr. and Mrs. Garner McNaught, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Conner, Homer Price and George Hobbs Jr.. Bernard Perry, salesman for the McCanne Seed Co. of Waterloo, is spending this week at the Spencer Fair in' the interests of the company. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blackley, Mrs. Emma Blackley and Clara Black attended the wedding Saturday night at 7:30 in the Lutheran Church in Ft. Dodge of Wanda Black and Robert Hatfield. Floyd Black of Riveria, Calif., was a dinner guest Thursday in the'Howard Blackley home and a supper guest in the home of his aunt, Mrs. Emma Blackley, and Clara Black. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blackley, Mrs. Emma Blackley and Clara Black were Sunday afternoon visitors in the Alva Moorman home in Boone. Mr. and Mrs. Deane Linn, De- Ann and Donna and Dennis of Webster City were weekend guests in the parental Blaine W e v e r home and attended the Sexton family reunion at Scranton. Charley Wilcox and daughter, Patsy, of Winterset were Sunday evening guests in the J. A. Tranter home. , Mr. and Mrs. Charles Linn are spending this week in the home of their son, Harmon, near Boone. ' Mr; .and Mrs. Cleo Sprague spent several days last week on a fishing trip, to Sauk Centre Minn., returning home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Dickinson, accompanied by her mother. Mrs. Myrtle Johnson of Glidden, attended the wedding of a relative, Mildred Hoaglund, and Raymond Smith at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in the St..Paul Lutheran Church near Stanhope. Mri and Mrs. Henry Jordan returned home Sunday from a week's vacation trip at Mount Pleasant, where they attended the Old Threshers meeting. They spent (the nights in the Will Jordan home near-Letts. Mrs. Dottie Cook entertained the Ralston • Maple Grove WSWS at her home Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 3. Twenty attended. M r s. Emma Boulware of Scranton was a guest. Afteffi the business meeting the' meeting was turned over to the, leader, Mrs. Fleta Jubell, - u - spoke on future activities. who The October meeting will be held in the .Community building with Emma Blackley and Ruth Esmay as hostesses and Clara Brown, leader.^ .•. A total of 894,578 persons visited Mount Ruibmore National Mem* orial, to IteuUt Dakota, during m