Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 17, 1957 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 17, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 17, 1957
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Editorial— U.S. Mideast Bulwark Despite Red Propaganda When the Kremlin or any of Its fellow-travelers screams that the United States is plotting war, that's the time to watch out. It usually means they are up to something themselves and are inverting the truth as a cover-up. At the moment Russia and Syria, almost but not quite within the Soviet fold, are trying to persuade the world that we want to destroy Syria. Foreign Minister Gromyko of Russia took two hours in London in his effort to sell that bill. For good measure he tossed Turkey and Israel into the plot with us. The truth, so far as our experts can determine it,*is. that Syria has been engaged in an arms build-up larger than would be reasonably necessary for its own defense. From the Soviet orbit has come a stream of military supplies and technicians. Mindful of our self-assumed obligations under the Eisenhower Doctrine to try to protect the Middle East against the inroads of Russian communism, we could not sit idly by while this build-up went on. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Sept. 17, 1957 The Tombstone Tells the Corpse He's Dead the Eisenhower Doctrine is not just a thing of words. With Britain out, we are the only bulwark of freedom in the Middle East. We are acting the part. Our action serves, too, to increase alertness in the region itself toward the rising danger posed by Syria. For what happened in that country in the way of internal subversion is a peril that cannot be prevented by outside forces. The existing non-Communist Arab governments must have the will and means to block communism within their own national borders. The heavy propaganda issuing j I from Damascus and the Kremlin j seems unlikely to persuade any> j but the most gullible. , If any; I aggressive action follows the 1 Syrian military build-up, the world j | will know where to place the; \ blame. And the United States j • could fairly expect wide support if it moved to bring full assistance— i short of its own armies—to the' Middle Eastern lands eager to pre- I serve their independence To answer the threat we chose the dramatic course of an airlift of arms to Arab Jordan. There is a certain risk in this since it may tend to exaggerate the actual arms contribution we are making. But evidently our government believes that the possible j ... .. , . , ., . , I We are all sinful. Therefore gains are worth the risk. t whatever we b lame in another we First, we have again given Rus- j 8 hall find in our own bosoms. — sia—and Syria—firm notice that Seneca. Booklet Offsets Progress Claims— U. S. Takes Edge off Red Anniversary By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON W - On Nov. 7 the Russians • will celebrate the the 40th anniversary of the Bolshevik Revolution. They will point with pride and make claims to progress made under communism in those four decades. Already the American State Department has started trying to offset Russian claims to progress by publishing a 50-page booklet which ! belittles the Soviet record in such diverse fields as these: Unionism, treatment of minor- '• ities. political freedom, equal rights for women, crime, religion,; employment, housing, food, prostitution. Nevertheless. State Department i people are concerned about the' real and undeniable progress the j Russians have made in other: ways. For instance: Science, the; development of atomic weapons j and jet planes. I In those 40 years Russia has risen to be the second most powerful nation on earth. Yet, after 40 years of Communist agitation, promises and propaganda, not a single country has voluntarily turned to communism in open and free elections. The conquests have been by force or subversion. As an example of how political liberty has disappeared — instead of gaining ground—in Russia the State Department quotes Lenin in 1903. That was when he wanted liberty himself and 14 years before he had the power to suppress it. He said: "Political liberty means the right of the people to choose their own officials, to call any meetings they please for the discussion of all the affairs of i state . . ." allow freedom to organize political parties. The police even control mimeograph machines which might be used for turning out political pamphlets in opposition to the Communist dictatorship. The State Department quotes Lenin's advocacy of free speech and news—before the Revolution— and what he said in 1920, three years after the Revolution: "The periodical and nonperiodi- cal press and all publishing enterprises must be entirely subordinate to the central committee of the party . . ." And the department adds on its own: "Of the literate population of the world, the Soviet people have the least access to news." The department also ridicules The department notes that while j Russian claims to full employ- Czarist Russia was the least dem- 1 ment: "Not only has unmis- ncratir in Europe, at least it per- j takable unemployment appeared mitted a wide variety of political j j n the U.S.S.R. but it comes at a parties. The Communists wiped! time when the claim to full em- out, all parties but their own after j payment was one of the remain- ling props on which to base their does not I economic propaganda ..." they took over in 1917. The Soviet constitution Leo Buelt Buys Acreage at Breda (Tlmw Herald New* Service) BREDA — Leo Buelt has pur- Thoughts And cover not their Iniquity, and let not their sin be blotted out from before thee: for they have provoked thee to anger before the paralysis, and where, and whether j pj L. | - f*f^rryw^a^ builders. — Nehemiah 4:5. the symptoms will be temporary ; D I U I c ^Urnrncn I" or lasting. It should be added that U.N.'s 12th Session Will Face Perennial Problems By PETER EDSON land will probably get it. Western NEA Washington Correspondent proposals to admit South Korea WASHINGTON — (NEA) -; and Viet Nam will be countered Hashing over the same old prob-! by Communist proposals to admit lems that have bothered the United Outer Mongolia and Red China. Nations in years past will be the This will probably be another principal business of the 12th Gen- stalemate. eral Assembly convening in New 1 The U. N. five-nation subcom- York today. ! mittee on disarmament.- whose There may be a little excitement in the elections during the opening days of the session. Australia, Cuba and »he Philippine Islands will relinquish their seats on the Security Council and successors will have to ne chosen. Canada is expected to replace Australia, and Japan the Philippine Islands. Dominican Republic. Panama and the Argentine are active candidates for the Latin American seat. The United States will support whomever the Latinos can agree on among themselves. Russia may throw its first monkey wrench into the proceedings by backing either Czechoslovakia or Burma for the seat now slated to go to Japan. Two candidates are in the lead for election as president of the General Assembly. Sir Leslie Munro of New Zealand got his name in first and the U. S. pledged him support. Then Foreign Minister Charles Malik of Lebanon entered the race. He is one of the West's best friends in the Middle East. The U. S. would like to support him. But there is a strong feeling that his services will be more valuable in dealing with delegates from other Middle East countries-on the floor of the Assembly than they would be as its presiding officer. The Security Council election may be complicated later by a proposal to increase its nonpermanent members from seven to nine or 11. This is believed necessary in view of the increase in size of the U. N. itself. It had 51 members to begin with. Now ii has 81. The new kingdom of Malaya is seeking admission lengthy deliberations are grinding toward another impasse at London, may give the U. N. General ; Assembly its greatest headache. The Soviet has objected all along that this subcommittee consisted 1 of four principal NATO powers— Britain, Canada. France and the j U. S.—in opposition to Russia. It j has demanded larger Communist j representation, say from Red j China. j India has also been pushing for i a role in disarmament talks, and j may get some consideration. But I there are no clear ideas of just what new approach might be taken ' to disarming. j An item, "Effects of Atomic Ra-1 diation," has been put on the i agenda at the request of Czecho- Slovakia. It could lead to an impor- j tant discussion. But its main purpose is believed to be more propaganda for Russian proposals to end atomic bomb tests unconditionally. The Korean and Arab refugee questions seem headed for another by-pass in the Assembly, although most strokes are painless. One­ sided headache is not unusual at the beginning. , Many people survive even a fair-! ly- severe stroke and return to reasonably good health Some can suffer several strokes without being too badly incapacitated. There is little which medicine' can do at the time a stroke is actually occurring. In fact the damage has usually been done by the time the physician arrives on the scene. However, anyone who suffers a stroke should have medical attention since what is done—or not done—may influence the degree of later improvement. In achieving the greatest amount of improvement the will to get well ' is considered extremely important. Without this help from rhe patient the physician is severely handi- Nehemiah: a Great Builder capped The nursing tient receives The medical early exercise lation of the care which the pa­ is of great value, treatment includes and electric stimu- muscles. There has been much work done on rehabilitation measures in recent years. Recovery often goes much farther than was thought possible. Both active steps taken by the patient at the proper time and passive measures achieved by physiotherapy and the like have contributed to this improved outlook. SO THEY SAY It's an odd thing that the American news agencies are permitted to cover the Kremlin with news bureaus in Moscow but no Ameri- both are keys to any peaceful j can correspondP41t is permitted to settlements in the Middle East and : cnter Red C hin*-Frank H. Bar- ^Cyprus. Algerian and"South j "g^* ot Unit « d African questions are likely to get: the same pious resolutions rocom- j , wouldn>t have ( „ , mending[that the interested disput- j , after speaklng 25 hours and * ants settle their d fferencef peace- 1 minute J if it * wasn . t so fully, Thjs kind of brush-ofl gets ; Jonn Coste „ 81( on speecghgyhe more difficult every year how- : ^ fa QOP candidate for gov- defTniteTy ° con « n u «i «" | ernor of New Jersey. Britain's recent military activi- j K (akeg „^~^ me (o t ties in the sheikdoms of Southern; 1oinls limbered up _ By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. In the broad field of history two types of great men appear, entirely differing from each other in purpose and action, and suggesting a question as to what really constitutes greatness. On the one hand have been the great destroyers: the men who have left cities in ruins and peoples dispersed and destroyed. On the other have been the great builders who. even out of seeming ruin and destruction, have often brought restoration and re-. building. Sometimes the purposeful build-: ers have become the great destroyers because they did not build wisely or well. The great example of that in our time is Hitler, who, whatever his purpose to build a great Germany and a Ger -j man-dominated world, became the greatest destroyer of all—including himself. Moreover, the recently published papers of von Holstein, long associated with the German Foreign Ministry until he retired in 1906, seem to make it clear that the seeds of the destruction that came upon Germany in World Wars I and II were sown by Bismarck, the "Iron Chancellor" in his seemingly triumphant building. But some builders have been great and untarnished in achievement as well as in purpose. Among the great, true builders, none has been more typical than Nehemiah. the cup-bearer to the Babylonian monarch. The Book of Nehemiah tells how he organized and led Jewish exiles back to the rebuilding of the Jerusalem and homeland from which Nebuchadnezzar had torn their forbears. I say "forbears" for. considering the dates. I think it is doubt-, ful whether any of the original exiles were among those who returned. It was no small achievement to keep alive the religious zeal and patriotism that made the return possible, and it should never be forgotten that of the exiled community many remained to establish in Babylon a Jewish civilization that lasted until the eleventh century AD. That the flame of zeal for Israel and the homeland was kept alive under the conditions so vividly portrayed in Psalm 137 was evidently due chiefly to the Prophet chased from Franz Rutten and Joe Schwarzkopf the home and acre- '< age in the southwest part of town, the late Ben Wess home. Possesion will be given November 1. Kenneth Goecke left Monday for Sioux City where he will attend Morningside College. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Schulte of j Pocahontas visited Thursday at ! the Clem Schulte home. Roger Wessling, who has been living with his father, Frank Wess -i ling, in Japan, came Sunday and is staying with his grandmother, I Mrs. Mary Wernimont. He has en -j rolled as a freshman in St. Ber- j nard High School. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Reising and daughter, Judy, spent the \ weekend with relatives at Rochester. Minn, and with ths Harol.d Woltermaji family at Adams. Minn. MrY Elizabeth Wolterman, who had been visiting at the Harold Wolterman home, returned home with them. Mr. and Mrs. William Bojnski and family of Omaha, Mr. and Mrs. George Manneman, Karen and Georgia of Varina. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Naughton and son of Carroll, were guests Sunday at the John and Agnes Manneman home. Collette Ann, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Urban Schulte, was baptized at St. Bernard Church Ar-WeVa P.T.-A. Holds First Meeting (Tim** Herald News Serrlee) WESTSIDE — The first meeting of the Ar-We-Va PTA was held September 5 in the high school auditorium The special feature' was a reception of the teachers. The parent-teachers' prayer was i given by Mrs. Melvin Sommer, third vicp president. Two musical i numbers. "He" and "Whatever \ Will be Will Be" were sung by Carol Whiting, Shirley Mease, Mary Etta Jackson, Sharon Crampton and Karen Jackson. They were accompanied by Mrs. Will Wiese of Westside Back from Volley City, N. D. (Time* Herald News Serrlee} • WESTSIDE -Will Wiese, who spent several months in the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mohr of Valley City. N. D., returned to the home of his sister, Mrs. Dora Kruse, this weekend. En r o u, t e home he visited Mr. and Mrs, Richard Harris and family of Eyerly, a granddaughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mohr and Bonnie at Avoca. Mr. and Mrs. Mohr Eddie Jackson- of come was given Vail. The wel- j brought Mr. Wiese to Westside the Kruse home, grandson of Mr. and visited in Mr. Mohr is a Wiese. Mr. .and Mrs. Merle Maynard, Roger and Valeria of Genoa, 111., visited last weekend in the home of Mrs. George Maynard. They also visited in Vail with his aunts, Mrs. Anna Hawley and Mrs. Carrie Chapman, and with Mr, and Mrs. Myron Maynard and Mrs. Lil Schlecta and with Mrs. Laura Maynard and Mary Joyce of Carroll. Ezekiel, a priest and pastor of the ; s un riay. Sponsors were Mr. and exiles. Nehemiah, soldier and man! Mrs. Virgil Wernimont of Carroll, of action, was the inheritor of the' Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schettler re- prophetic vision. * ; turned Sunday from a week's trip In the story that is so vividly | to L a k e 0 f tne Woods. Sioux Nar- recorded in the Book of Nehemiah there are strange, as well inspiring, incidents. That a great potentate like tazezxes should be concerned cause his cupbearer looked • Nehemiah 2:1, 2) is less strange i tember 6 at than that sadness should lead to! so great a project of return, or! rows, Ontario, Canada, and at the as |Jim Sampson home at Devil's i Lake and Henry Falk home at Ar -j Jamestown, N. D. ce "! Mr. and Mrs. Paul Venteicher of sad; p or t Dodge, a daughter, born Sep- Mercy Hospital, Fort Dodge. The baby is a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Nie- by Dr. K. A, Doyle. The minutes of the previous! meetings were read by Mrs. Emil! Grundmier and treasurer's report given by Mrs. Verle Massman. The president announced the following committees: Budget and finance — Robert Kracht. chairman, Mrs. Walter Leichti, C. Tomlinson; congress publication and PTA magazine — Mrs. Vernon i Hott. Mrs. Henry Wenzel, Mrs.; : Maynard Terrell: hospitality —: 1 Mr, and Mrs. Aaron Brockelsby, 1 chairman. Mr. and Mrs. Walter j Mr. and Mrs. Henry Passick of ! Vetter. Dr. and Mrs. K. A. Doyle; I Des Moines and Mrs. Dora Kruse i membership — Mrs. Francis Law- 1 visited Sunday ' evening in the ler, chairman, Mrs. Clark Peters,; Mrs. Eddie Magill; program —; Miss Leah Henkenius, chairman, i Merlin Rostermundt: publicity —•', Mrs. Warren Anderson, M r s. Harry D. Frank, chairman, Mrs. : Don Crampton. The following teachers were introduced: Supt. Russel R. Pontius; Arcadia — Vernon Hoot, principal and seventh and eighth grades; I Mrs. Vernon Hoot, sixth grade; Mrs Andrew Wiebers. fifth grade; Mrs. Walter Krock, fourth grade: Miss Mildred Kaspersen, third grade; Mrs. Hazel Dillahey, second grade: Mrs. M. Ethel Phelps, first grade: and Mrs. Victoria j Plambeck, pnmarv | Mrs. Ed Noethe arranged a par- Vail - Galand McGinness, prin-ty for her daughter, Nancy, on that one potentate should provide; ] and so fully for the rebuilding and re-; He ] en K oster and Bonnie Beisch ; peopling of a far-off part of his, have left for Los Angeles. Calif., empire that a former potentate j wnere , ney Wi \\ oe employed with Western Union Telegraph Co. had done so much to depeople and ! destroy. home of Mrs. Henrietta Peters of Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Lampe and Kathy of Omaha Were overnight guests Saturday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Al Dentlinger and family. ' Dinner guests Monday in the home of Mrs. Dora E. Kruse were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Passick of Des Moines, Mrs. Henrietta Pe- I ters qf Arcadia and Henrietta i Steiner. Ed Noethe visited ' his brother, Francis. Monday in the Veterans Hospital in Omaha. Mrs. ty for cipal, seventh and eighth grades; her fifth birthday Wednesday. The Mrs. Edna Wenzel, seventh and party was held in the American eighth: Miss Rosemary McDon-: Legion Auxiliary clubroom after nell, sixth; Mrs. Opal H e n n e y, j school for the members of Nan- fifth. Mrs. Margaret McGinnis,' cy's class, her teacher and It won't be long until cold weath-; er will be here and there'll be a constant turnover in some restau-; rants. Flapjacks! Arabia* might provide the U. N. with surprise items of discussion. And a further flare-up of Communist penetration in Syria could give the U. N. a real new worry. • DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written for NSA Strvlea Outlook Better for Those Suffering from a Brain Clot Eisenhower, commenting on his poor golf game at Newport, R. I. They (two women charged with I grand larceny) look like such nice ladies . . . why, it's like "Arsenic and Old Lace." — New York City Magistrate Ludwlg Glowa before' whom women were arraigned. ! Q—Who was president when the ( first Chinese diplomatic mission to i ,Uhe United States arrived in Washington? A—Rutherford B. Hayes. Q—Is there a limit to the number of Christian names a person may have? A—Each person can hav« only one surname, but there is no limit to the number of Christian names parents can give to their children. Q—Which was the first state in the Union to grant equal rights for women? A—Wyoming, since 1869. Q—In modern usage, what it meant by a "lotus-eater"? A—The term is applied to the absent - minded, impractical persons who build air castles and dream impossible dreams. Q—Who are tne members of the organization called the "Early Birds"? A—The Early Birds is an organ- iation of this country's first fliers. A coed is a girl arts on bachelors. who uses her; (fhdk. Wiltctt A reader asks what are the chances for recovery from a cerebral thrombosis in a man of 54 with partial paralysis of the left Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company Ids Weat Firth Street Carroll, Iowa • JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as serond-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for rapubllca. Hon of all the local news printed tn this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Women take better care of their hands than men, says a beauty expert. All except poker hands. Official Paper of'County and City Subscription totes .38 _ 410.00 By carrier boy deUvew per week $ BY MAIL Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year * Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month ,.J 4 -„„,.„ Elsewhere In Ipv/a, year— ., Eisewheie In Iowa, month - OuUlde low*, jrftM« outira* IQ'<M> mm, IK U.00 }.«0 i arm and leg. The stroke occurred about seven months ago and both arm and leg are slowly improving. To this question one can give a somewhat hopeful but reserved answer. The fact that taproveroent is still taking place is a good sign. But no one can say just how. far this improvement will go. ' * A cerebral thrombosis refers to a clot in one of the blood vessels supplying the brain. This ia one form of "stroke" or "apoplexy." The latter terms are ; us^d for <| either clots occurring in. the blood vessels of the brain or bjeejtng into the brain tissue. Both as a rule are the result of some hardening of the blood vessels supply* ir»g the brain which often develops as one grows older. 1 / What syrhptoms develop from a stroke depend partly on whether it is caused by bleeding or b>"a clot, What part of the brain is involved and how large an area is'damaged are more Important, however. It is the latter which determines Wife Works But Husband Criticizes Housekeeping Leah Kaye Wand left last week for Cedar Rapids studies at Iowa College. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Clark and family have moved from the Schettler home one milp east of Breda to the Clem Koster^home in the north p*art of town. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Koster and family of Alton spent the weekend at the Clem Koster home. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Determan and family of Des Moines visited Sunday with relatives here. j Gerald Van Erdewyk. Dale The-: len, and Lou Oswald left Sunday for Omaha where they will attend Creighton University. Mr. and Mrs. M F. Van Erdewyk, Mary Ann and Leo took them to Omaha. Mr. and .Mrs. Ed Wessling and daughters. Rosemary and Carol Ann of Bpllevue. Neb. visited Sunday at the Mrs. Mary Wernimont home. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Thelen, Larry. Bobby and Sally ol Eagle Bend, Minn., spent the weekend at the Clem Schulte home and attended the Schulte - Snyder wedding Saturday. fifth; Mrs Martha Winey, fourth; Mrs. Luella Malone, third; Mrs, to resume her; R UD y Bagwell, second; Miss Dor- State Teachers 0 thy Buck, first; and Mrs. Glee Boeck. primary. Westside — C. Tomlinson, .principal. Maynard Terrell, science and industrial arts; Mrs. Ruby Pontius, mathematics and chemistry. Merlin Rostermundt, basketball, biology, driver training; Mrs. Letha Johnson, English; Jerry Martin, football, track, history and friends. Attending were Dennis Beck,- Allen Beckman, Dennis Blessington, Steven Brandenburg-, Janis Dixon, Gary; Dreessen, Irene Ewoldt, Steven Koch, Rita Lawler, Mura Kay Malloy, Linda Musfeldt, Randy Namanny, Dennis Peters, Johnny Peterson, Allan Ragaller. Dianna Stark. Tommy Witt. Charles Youman Jr.. Becky Strathman and Miss Ha Mae Nilsen, Mrs. D. E. Benton Jr., Connie and David, Mrs. Lloyd Mrs. Gladys Os- j Blessington and Sheryll, Dennis, I Bobbie, Marsha, Wanda and • Kathy, Mary Ellen and Eddie Noethe Jr. P.E. at Arcadia; terland, home economics; Miss Ella Jones, high school vocal and Westside grade music; Orville Harris, instrumental and band music; Miss Donna Rieff, elementary music; Mrs. Jean Mallonee, commercial and English; Mrs. Jerry Martin, third grade; Miss Sandra Carlson, second grade; il*,. A..*.•»«»,« JL 4 Miss Leah Henkenius, first grade; ,tS AUfUmn Meetings and 11a Mae Nilsen, primary. New teachers this year are Mrs. Johnson. Manning; Ella Jons, Sol- : LAKE VIEW—The Legion Auxil- dier; Mr and Mrs. Martin. Wa-} iary met in the Municipal Building terloo; Miss Sandra Carlson, Ki-! Wednesday evening for the first ron; Mr. and Mrs. McGinness, j fall session. Mrs. E. L. Christian, formerly of Viola Township; vice president, was in charge in the school; and Mrs Victoria Plam-| absence of Mrs. Lloyd Moody. Legion Auxiliary At Lake View Starts (Times Herald Sewt Servtee) Remember Way Back When Nineteen Seven— J. R. Whitney, accompanied by E. Russell .and C. C. Colclo, went, overland' to Coon Rapids Sunday in the. former's Locomo- mobile,, i H*.> , v * Nineteen Seven- Terry BJi Upham has bought out Charles Ly.Supplee and will here- 'aiter handle oil and gasoline from the tan &tyagpn, Nineteen Seven— r Miss Jewell Ross last week returned to Des' Moines to resume her course in Drake University. Nineteen Seven— At the annual meeting of the Golf Club Saturday evening the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: H. G. Jeffrey, provident; Mrs. E, M, Burke, vice president; H. E. Beach, secretary; Dr. G. L. Sherman. J. J. "Shouldn't the husband of a working wife help his children see that their mother's job is contributing to the family welfare?" asks a woman reader. She goes on to explain, "I don't though, as in my case, ,»he wife didn't go back to work until it was a financial necessity. What do you think? His Pride I think you're right. But your At Legion's Notional Parley (Tlmw Herald S»iti Srrvlee) MANNING—Emil Kuhl and Herman Grau are attending the National American Legion conven- beck. Manning of 34 teachers schools. The next meeting will feature a panel There are a total in the Ar-We-Va of the PTA discussion by Mrs. Christian reported that the Auxiliary had cleared over $160 on the food booth at the summer carnival. Some cash donations are still being received. Delegates to I the board of education moderated j the fall conference at Mapleton by Supt. Pontius on "School Pi- j Oct. 8 were appointed; Mrs. Lloyd ! nances" and Benefits of | Moody, Mrs. E. L. Christian, Mrs. work five and a half days a week j husband isn't being deliberately tion in Atlantic City. N. J for the personal luxuries a pay ! unfair, His masculine pride simply check will give me. My pay check I won't let him admit to the children i v i]|Sl,VJllt|Mr th# person will develop J Guam and John Selwr, directors goes into a joint bank account, helps pay for the small home we couldn't have bought on my husband's salary, helps keep our three children well fed and adequately clothed, etc. Yet I have never heard my husband say a word to let the children.know that my job is essential. "He is frequently critical of my housekeeping, which I have to let slide sometimes. So the impression the children get from their father is that if their mother would only stay at hqjne and keep up with the scrubbing and ironing, we would all be better off, "I think that it is awfully unfair to give that impression, even that he needs your help in earning, a living. He has found himself in a situa- j tion he doesn't like but is power- j less to change, And his masculine) pride won't quite let him face'the situation honestly and without pretense. So he pretends in order to save face, The whole family would be better off if he would stop being driven by a pride he can't afford and tell the children; "Your mother is working hard to help me earn a living, She can't do that and do all the housework, too. So all of us are going to help her around the house to show v/e appreciate her." (All lug Mi i*Mmd, NSA Sarvte*. lac) Ida and Mary Henningsen of Cedar Rapids visited with their sister, Mrs. Herman Pfoltner and family, several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bob McGrath of Omaha spent the weekend with Manning relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle SChrum and daughters oi Des Moines were weekend visitors in Manning. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rix drove Sunday to Iowa City, where their daughter, Karen, enrolled at the University of Iowa. School ments Reorganization.' were served. Refresh- LARGEST U.S. BIRD The condor of North America, called the California condor, is the largest bird in the United States. It reaches a length of 45 to 55 inches and has a wingspread of from 8 to 11 feet. THE SEYCHELLES Least known of Britain's scattered colonies, the Seychelles Islands consist of 92 granite coral dots rising out of the with the largest < 17 miles long and four to seven miles wide> being Mane. and i Mrs sea, I Hilda Johnson and Mrs. Iver Fee, The chapter has made application for an assigned child as part of welfare work. Mrs. Keith Irwin gave a talk on her recent trip to Europe as a.member of a Musical Survey group of Temple University. As Mrs. Darlene Onstot was not present to receive the door pme. it will be added to the total for the next meeting, Hostesses were: Mrs, Carl Sproul, chairman, Miss Alice Norman, Mrs. George Meyer, Mrs Jim McShane and Wilma Yohnke. MALE •'MOTHERS" Male phalarope birds not only select nesting sites and build the homes, but hatch the eggs and rear the young. Females, after laying the eggs, go off in by themselves. "LANTERNS OF THE DEAD"" In the 12th century, lanterns of the dead," small stone structures with" lighted windows in the upper part, marked the pogitiop of "a flocks j cemetery, according to the Ency- >clo|oedia Britannic*. - ,/ LUTHERAN MEN MEET (Time* Herald .Vsw<i SanirO LAKE VIEW - The Lutheran Men's Club held a regular meeting at the church Thursday evening. A discussion on the recent district convention was led by the R,«v, M. W. Lilie,, it was decided to, stftirt The annual dart ball games Oct' K«n Swrling and Rudolph ~

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page