Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 18, 1957 · Page 3
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September 18, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 18, 1957
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Idltortal— Making Their Mark in Both Town and Country Even those whd question the worth of today's juvenile crime statistics or who favor a very soft approach toward youthful offenders are often either horrified or baffled at some of the*\hings the kids are doing. We all know the stories of senseless beatings and mutilation of individuals whose only provocation was that they happened to be passing by on the street, in the park, or in some hallway. Some of these beatings are so savage that they suggest tensions of great force. They defy easy explanation. By the same token, there is puzzlement over the wanton destruction that often passes for fun in some juvenile circles. Plenty of staggering examples have been offered in the past, but it is always Illuminating to learn of recent variations. Not long ago in New York a group of boys found their way to a basement garage where were • parked a large number of new j lightweight trucks. They amused! themselves by driving the vehicles j Tim** Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Sept. 18, 1957 Mother Russia around the tightly confined space as fast as they could, crashing them into each other and into the stout concrete walls. The damage bill: $36,000. It's becoming difficult to draw the line between a prank and a crime. In a country school the other day, a boy picked up a metal chair and fired it through a closed window. Even nature does not escape the ravages of youthful maliciousness.! vanity," In New York's Central Park, aj Most modern menace at night, and by a day a j sa ™ e - or show kind of outdoor gym where the young marauders practice crimi- sometimes find slender saplings sawed off at waist height. The open country is no haven from these depredations. One man had a sad tale to tell the constable. He had a modest garden where he grew grapes, melons and tomatoes. One day he went out to find every melon smashed, every tomato reduced to pulp, and the grape vines ripped off their sup porting wires. A family which has enhanced its woods with rustic trails featuring log bridges, railings and stepways twice has found railings smashed and steps and bridges torn,, up. As they splashed in deep ravines, the ripped-up logs afforded a handful of boys a short laugh. So, whether you stand on the sweating streets of the city or in the deep, cool woods, there is no security, today against the young destroyers. Percentage-wise they may be few in numbers. But they manage to make their mark—and a wild stroke it is—almost everywhere. Possibly it is not unreasonable to hope that Americans someday soon will turn from their preoccupations of many sorts and take the problem seriously in hand. _J Business Centers in Fight ja Keep Real Estate Values/ Retail Sales By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (^-Making a downtown area glamorous as well as economically healthy is taking on new urgency. There's at good dollar and cents motive behind it today. Competition with the suburban shopping- center Is sparking the idea as well as the sharper rivalry between downtown districts as merchants try to capture trade and hold it in these days of the profit margin squeeze. Beauty as expressed in high standards of architecture and of types .of business is enforced by the merchants.themselves in many cities over and above city laws. of established business centers. The Fifth Avenue Assn., founded in New York in 1907. thinks it pays off well. It believes that much store traffic of its members is due to out of town visitors who regard Fifth Avenue as a must when seeing the city. The New York group says merchants elsewhere have consulted it when forming their own associations. It lists similar plans in the following U. S. cities: Los Angeles, | Chicago, Buffalo, Cleveland, Newark, N. J., Miami more, Pittsburgh, Boston, Kansas City, Detroit, At lanta, Richmond and Washington, D. C. The Fifth Avenue Assn.. which started with 35 merchants,. now has 1,000 members, representing the professions as well as trade, and including nearby • shopping centers on Madison and Park Avenues. The gfflpup largely relies on persuasion ra enforce its long list of do's and don'ts, backed by a consistent policing record that depends on vigilance, cooperation and self discipline. This is the j work of one of its two departments. At least 19 plans In 15 American j The New Yorkers say they have cities and 19 others patterned on ; helped in the formation of similar these in 12 foreign cities deal with businessmen's projects in London, a particular shopping street or i Dublin, Paris. Montreal. Toronto, area. j Buenos Aires, Mexico City, Rio Billions of dollars in real estate; De Janeiro. Djursholm in Sweden, values and retail sales are invol- j Nagoya in Japan. Rotterdam in ved in the day by day fight to j Holland and Auckland in New glamorize and protect the fame i Zealand. NEA Service, Inc Thoughts For all his days are sorrows, and his travail grief; yea, his heart taketh not rest in the night. Ecclesiastes said that "all is preachers say the it By their examples of true Christianity: In short, all know, or very soon nal calisthenics like mugging, you i may know it.—Lord Byron. America Bets the Field While Reds Back One Horse By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEAl-With the London disarmament talks now definitely on the rocks; the international arms race for superiority in intercontinental ballistic missiles is definitely on again. And the number one question becomes whether- Russian or American methods are better for bombing planes and missiles. With SAC, they could knock out up to two-thirds of Russia's population and production. One of the biggest propaganda arguments of the Russians in recent days^ has been that their newly tested intercontinental ballistic missile cancels out the danger from the free world bases surrounding the Communist bloc. The Russians now claim their all developing these new weapons. Essence of the Russian system . issiles • ^ t Is to pick out the one best mod- !th b el available for any given type of j " . it _ , it _ n t weapon, then concentrate produc -j Recogninn* that the Russians tion in that, building up superior-! nave , nt>t produced their new mis- [ty ! sile in quantity, the non-Commu- Thus' Russia, without aircraft j nist countries will stick to their carriers, has concentrated on sub- 1 system of bases as the cheapest marines, in which it now has i ™ d m° s t effective way to deliver world superiority. Russia even has submarines from which, when surfaced, intermediate range ballistic missiles — IRBM—can be fired. The Russians are expected to i have missiles which can be fired j from submerged subs within a J year or so. j * So America has a new coastal j defense problem to solve. ! The American approach to this or any other defense plan is to develop a half-dozen or a score of weapons and methods to deliver an explosive charge against a given target. The idea behind this is, that if one fails, another may work. Thus the United States •—, while doing research on ballistic missiles and developing its Strategic Air Force for long-range counterattacks on Russia —'has helped countries surrounding the Communist bloc to build, a chain ; of f ,bases. From these, it has been planned that if Russia starts a war, a retaliatory, attack' can be made by intermediate!, r a n g e a mass retaliatory attack. This situation will not continue indefinitely, however. The non-Communist countries have a real problem to determine at what rate they will' diminish their bomber production end switch to missiles. And this gets back to the question of how many methods of de- complicated but now it can be successfully treated in almost all cases. Other forms are known as secondary anemia. A simple yet common cause is bleeding from somewhere in the body. If a person loses more blood than can be reformed, anemia develops. If the bleeding is sudden and profuse the difficulty can be remedied promptly by. stopping the hemorrhage and giving a blood transfusion. When the bleeding is slow it is necessary to find where the bleeding comes from and to stop it if possible. If the anemia is severe, i transfusions or iron preparations j may be needed. Another kind of anemia is fairly. frequent in women between 30-50. '< The cause of this anemia is a deficiency of iron. It probably re- 'sults from defective diet and poor' absorption due to disturbances of the stomach and intestines. This causes a feeling of weakness, shortness of breath, nervous symptoms, dry hair, sore tongue and paleness. Fortunately, once it has been identified it can be successfully treated. Anemia may result from the failure of the organs which make the blood to manufacture adequate quantities. Here the difficulty lies principally in the bone marrow and is much like the anemia which comes from certain poisons. There are many other forms of anemia. All of them should be recognized as a sign of something serious. When found, the cause should be tracked down and appropriate treatment employed promptly. Allot Funds to Fight Beetles B^;. B&lti- Som< , o{ ^gg enf0ECed . nSi-u I*' I the -members are explained by it* current president, John C. Wood of Brooks Brothers. "Windows must be trimmed between midnight and dawn and behind drawn blinds," .Wood says; "And they must be washed twice a week. "Overhanging signs and neon lights are prohibited. After dark illumination has been custom designed to give the avenue a discreet and distinguished glow." 4— — Family Gathering Notes Anniversary Of the John Ertzes 7/ie/Ptafote fktwt Try Being Pleased With B's Instead of Nagging for A's CEDAR RAPIDS (ff-The Legis lative Interim Committee Tuesday allocated $10,000 from its emergency fund for use in stamping out an invasion of Japanese bee-i ties in the Fort Madison area. The committee also allocated $109,000 to set up a training program at the Cherokee Mental Health Institute. The Japanese beetle, the committee \vas told by State Entomologist H. M. Harris of Ames, has made its first- significant appearance in Iowa. It appears to be j concentrated in about a 40-block I area at the southeast edge of Fort I Madison. The beetle is a potential (Timet Herald Sewt Serrlee) WESTSIDE — A family gathering was arranged 'Sunday eve ningT Honoring Mr. and Mrs. John! Ertz on their 15th wedding anni -j versary. Dinner, brought by thd guests, was served. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snyder, j Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Snyder, Kar -1 j en and Roseann, Mr. and Mrs. ! John Snyder and Janie, Carroll: i Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Klocke and Janice, Coon Rapids: Mr. and Mrs. Eldore Killeen,^ Pat and Dick, Sac City; Mr? and Mrs. Herbert Snyder, Denise and Janine, Breda; and Mr. and Mrs. William Snyder and J i m m i e, Ames. Return to New Mexieo From Westside (Timet Herald Nam Servie*) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mr* Martin Dobler of Albuquerque, N. M., left Sunday for their home, after spending two weeks with By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE In school last term the 9-year- old daughter of a mother I know got poor marks in arithmetic. Her teacher made her promotion to the fifth grade conditional on her attending summer school and pass-! ing its tests. So the child attended; it. Soon her work was earning B's and the occasional A. When she was finally given her average, it was a B. Her father was delighted with her accomplishment. What her mother said was, "If you could do B work this summer, I see no ; reason why you can't do A work | next term." ! The next day the mother came j to see me. She said, "My husband \ says I should have shown more pleasure in Joan's B instead of I \ hazard to crops and other plants, ence the anxiety that will lead us! Harris said single specimens of: Mr. and Mrs. Everett Crow of to repent the greediness. We may j the beetle had been found in Fort \ Egan, S. D„ were overnight require pain instead of a pat on Madison in 194fi and 194B but that' guests Tuesday in the home of the head. ! a trapping program this year Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lohrman. Parents who are never satisfied' shows a rather heavy infestation: Mr and Mrs Carl Frahm of with what a child has done are there. _ _ Rock Falls. 111., visited from talking about next term's A. Do j spread. people who are never satisfied with j what they themselves have done. So it is not friendly to excuse , the pressures they put on the child. I The friend is the person who warns. "If you refuse to take time to rejoice in what, your child has j accomplished, you will never take' time to appreciate what you yourself have achieved. You may become so anxious to have something better that the good thing you've got has no reality for you. This kind of dissatisfaction is bad." In our country it is too wide- An insecticide spray from planes Wpdnesday unt n Saturday in and jeeps into a two-square mile homp of Mr and Mrs area during October is planned in , Thiedeman the battle against the pest. Harris too?' It's a corruption of this nation's old pioneer spirit. This land was founded by people who were also discontented with what they had. The difference between their healthy discontent and ours is that SO THEY SAY If I weren't a law-abiding citizen I'd almost wish the police didn't find the (mink) stole (taken .. . . . . . . „ . . from her in Las Vegas hotel). — livenng atomic warheads shall be | Actresg Jayne Mansfield, promis- developed and maintained. : ed flllMength mink coat by hotel Russian and American ap- j if he r 8 is not recovered, proaches both have obvious ad- 1 vantages and disadvantages. The! Teamster leadership must be Russians get into production on i mtored to typi{y clean honest one weapon faster. Two or ten; and e trade unionism . Tnere you think I made a mistake, "Yes, I do," 1 said. I did not add, "Ah well, Mrs. So and So, we all make mistakes." For the fact that a million other parents may feel dissatisfied with •a child's honest effort does not justify such dissatisfaction in us. Not just for the child's sake but for our own, we need to uproot the greediness that demands perpetual improvement of achievement. To uproot it, we may need to experi-! strength but for increasing tension. against said the poison will be effective for three years and should do the, job. ,; Harris assured the committee an intensive educational program would be conducted in advance of the spraying to alert residents to the element of hazard to birds, pets and the like. The Japanese beetle, he said, first was found in this country in 1916 and has been moving slowly ; westward. He said the beetles like corn silk and tassels and soybeans. The grubs also do great damage to root systems and lawns, he said. The $109,000 allocated to the State Mental Health Institute at Ruth Gottsch of Omaha spent the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Gottsch. Mr. and Mrs. David Kerwin and children, Rhonda and Jerry, of Bakersfield, Calif., left Wednesday morning for their home after j a 10 -day vacation in the home of, Mrs. Kerwin's parents, Mr. and I Mrs. Vernon Jensen and Gordon.! En route they will vacation at Colorado Spring6 and also visit at Albuquerque, N. M.. in the home of Mrs. Kerwin's sister and brother-in-law, Capt. and Mrs. T; R. Morris. Mrs. Alice Fleming and. other relatives. They were accompanied by Mrs. Ella Cornish of Denison. Guests at a dinner party in their honor Sunday in Mrs. Fleming's home were Mr. and Mrs. Dobler and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dobler, James, John, Joan and Ralph of Manning. Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Schuman took their weekend guests, Magdelene Plahn and Mrs. August Plahn, to Manning to the home of Mrs. Plahn. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Wilken, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Walt Schoessler of Bayard, left Wednesday to spend a vacation at Lake Okoboji. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Mason Irwin] spent the weekend in the home of Mrs. Joan Hoffman of Estherville. Overnight guests Saturday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Benton Jr. and family were Hermia and Clarence Truhlar of Harrington, Neb. Jeanette Hugg of Des- Moines arrived home Friday to spend the weekend in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard M. Hugg. Jeanette attends A.I.B. business college in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Gotisch and family of Denison visited over the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilmore Gottsch. They left Sunday for their home. Mrs. the they pushed at frontiers while we | Cherokee is from a $250,000 an- just push at ourselves. I nual appropriation provided by the Today our restless need to keep ; 19S7 Legislature for establishment "improving" everything from our of training* programs in such in- children's school marks to car de- i stitutions. The aim is to employ signs makes not. for pioneering j psychiatrists and other specialists so that Cherokee can have a three- year residency training program which will qualify for national certification purposes. Dr. W. c /*nrinegar, superintendent at the Cherokep school, and Dr. O. J. Cromwell of the Independence Mental Health Institute attended the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Frank andi? ottsc , h and . <* ildren * iU ™ maic Janel of Des Moines visited Sat-i 10 !"?^ their home in Des Moines urday in the home of Mrs. Agnes j ^ d , Mr - Gottsch wlU return :to p rank j Chicago, where he is enrolled in medical school. weapons cost two or ten times as much as one. But the two or ten will be more versatile and therefore probably a lot more effective. Current American thinking is that the U.S. Army, Navy and Air Force need a wide range of atomic and nuclear weapons of from a half kiloton to,' megaton, force. That is from the equivalent of 500 tons to many, many millions of tons of. TNT explosive force," it- * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By ibwiN P, JOKPAN, M.D., Written for N«A »trvlc« Any Form of Anemia Is Seen as d Serious Sign pure can be no compromise; — Thomas J. Haggerty of Chicago, candidate for union presidency. We must have eaten about 20 to 30 pounds of blueberries during the month , of August (when stranded in Canadian woods after canoe was smashed). — Arctic Scientist Dr. J. C. Ritchie, stranded with associate for a month. Q-What was the World War n membership of the United States Army chaplaincy? A—There were more than 8,000 chaplains. Eighty-two lost their lives and 1,700 received military decorations. Q—Does the male hornbill teal his mate in a hollow tree? umns that were once a part of the Temple of Apollo. Q—From how many planets have radio telescopes picked up radio signals? A-—Two — Venus and Jupiter. Astronomers state these are the only planets as yet giving radio responses. You can speedometer you. usually why a tell cop by the pinched Warren Paroled From State Prison What knows: every it all! rookie The evil man is never as evil to himself as a good man. — Author John Steinbeck. Each year manyvpepple are told that they have- anemia. What ls,| often not clear'tq' themi however,, is just what this mqaBS; •'' . •• j Daily Tirrtes Herald Dally Except Sunday* and Holidays By fhe Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES -W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class .matter at the post office at CarroUY Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. • Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press )s entitled exclusively to the use for republication of ah the local news printed in this newspaper as well at all AP dls* patches.- • ..' • ,.' - • • • J Official Paper of County and City Subscription-Rates' week S .35 Remember Way Back When By carrier boy^dellwy ^ptr 1 Carroll, AdjolnW Counties, per year ,—,'......,.,..«». Carroll, Adjoining Countlw, per month , ^i n ,,«.« r ™ w «. Elsewhere In Iowa, yf»kr~.~.«. Elsewhere In IawaAm.on.th. Outside Iowa, year,*,^,^- Q»ttW« ipwa, month ,„,*1Q.0Q 1,28 13,00 1,40 '49.00. 1.W This is not surprising because anemia \B not a single disease but rather a symptom. It may, be the uesult of any one of several different causes and comes in several degrees of severity. In all kinds of anemia there-is a less than normal number of red blood cells or hemoglobim (the latter being the coloring matter of the blood) or both. Thus, the physician counts the red cells according , to a definite system and formula, and also measures the, hemoglobin. , There are roughly four and,one- half to five million red blood cells in each cubic millimeter of. blood normally. (There.are more than 16,000 cubic mm, Xo a cubic Inch). The average for women is slightly less than for men. The red blood cells contain .oxygen 'and hemoglobin,, both of which are necessary to maintain health and One kind of anemia Is known as primary 0 rv pernicJpUR. 4 anemia, Thj cause, of tht« condition la A—After the female lays her egg inside a hollow tree, the walls her in with vegetable matter j and resin. He leaves only a slit big enough for him to* feed her through. She remains imprisoned until the young bird is about three weeks old. Q—Are there any remains of the ancient Greek city of Corinth? A—Only the seven Porte col- DES MOINES W - Charles M. Elmore, 58. former Warren Coun- i ty superintendent of schools, has ballplayer j been paroled from the Fort Madi- i son State Penitentiary, the Iowa j Parole Board said Tuesday. It isn't fair when a bridegroom j Elmore had been serving a 10- malei greets his bride with a brass band, i year sentence for embezzlement I by a public officer. He had 2 The best way to keep out of the I years and 10 months left to serve. spotlight is to be upstage with ! Elmore was sentenced Oct. 30, friends. | 1953, after state auditors said, an : audit in June of that year dis- During vacation time we wonder • closed a $965 shortage in his ac- as the Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Dohse. Marsha and Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Jensen and Gordon and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. David Kerwin and children of Bakersfield, Calif., were dinner guests Thursday evening in the home of Mrs. Amelia Lussman of Arcadia. Other guests were Herman Behneman of Los Angeles, Calif., Mr. and Mrs; Ray Schrader of Vail, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Behneman, Art Behneman, Mrs. Lizzie Behn-: eman, Mrs. John Lussman, Carol Grundmier, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Koepke. Mr. and Mrs. Walter! Lussman and John of Arcadia, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bauer and Betty of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lehmberg of Breda. Honor 2 at Ames as 'Model Pedestrians' your where the fish take theirs Mr. and Mrs. Emil Schmidt and Roger visited in the home pf Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dixon and Cindy of Nemaha. Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Koepke attended the funeral of G. R. Warren of Sioux City at Sioux City Firday. They went to Sioux City Thursday, to spend the time with Mrs. Warren. The Warrens are close friends of Mr. and Mrs. Koepke. Carl Hansman and Gilmore Gottsch spent Thursday at Fort Randall Dam in South Dakota. Mr. Gottsch received the trip to the dam through the REA of Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Koepke, accompanied by Mrs. F. C. Bev« erley and Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Ley of Carroll, attended the showing of "Around the World in 80 Days," in Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rickerg returned Thursday after spending a week with relatives in Wisconsin. Billy Rutherford of McMinville, Ore., visited from Tuesday until It's smart to tip your let your hand alone. counts. He was discharged j county superintendent after hat, but! shortage was revealed. AMES iff-Mrs. Ruth Clark and; Theodore Sands were honored! Tuesday as the outstanding "mod -j el pedestrians" in Ames. Theyj were chosen bv a team of judges as providing the bext examples of ;Thursd j the nome o{ August courtesy and common sense in pe-, Rohwer \ ni daughters . destnan use of the streets. The ae-j tivity was sponsored by the City; of Ames. Nineteen Thirty-Two— .Fred Dexter of the Music Service Co. of Madi§on, Wis., has taken over the. Wednesday night dances at the McNabb Dance Palace for the period of one year. On Wednesday^ Sept. 21, he will present Max Hoover and his Musical Senators. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Arthur C. Helrrier of Washington, ,D. C, a brother of C. C. Helmer and a former resident of Carroll,, now with the U.S. postal servica, has been appointed assistant superintendent of the division of post office service. Nineteen Thirty-Two— John Minchen is taking a chance on the liberality of the citizens of Carroll. He has bought of the Welfare League all of the unsold reserved seats for. the benefit base- Iball games and is offering them for resale. Nineteen Thirty-Two— * Frances Reynolds; Lois Kerper and Jane Crossett, Girl Scouts of Braver Patrol No. l, with Miss Harriet Otto as chaperon, went to Black Hawk Lake yesterday aft emoon where they are spending the weekend at a cottage. Children Don't Fit In 'Manicured' Back Yards "How Does Your v Back Yardj Rate?" asks a magazine dedicated to the beautificatiori of the Amerl-j can home. The pictures with which the reader is asked to compare his own back yard show lovely patios, formal plantings, every inch as neat as a pin. In all the pictures there isn't a tire swing, a sand pile/ or. the worn posts that mean a yard has been used in summer for a baseball diamond and In fall for a football field. Sometimes I wonder how kids are supposed to fit in with America's ranch-style homes and manicured back yards. Sure, there's a TV room. But is Junior just supposed to sit before the TV all the time? > Why do his parents move to the suburbs to give,him space to play in and then turn the back yard into a patio for adult entertaining and (Ail Rifhts wierved the front lawn into a precious carpet? Let Children Decide Is having our front lawn and our back yard rate really that important? How about having our yards rate with our kids and their friends? If they were allowed to rate them it would be a different story. For the nicest yard in the neighborhood—if the kids could vote—| would always be the one where you could play ball, build a tree house or a clubhouse, put up a swing, climb trees, and all without scoldings, Most yards were like that when I was a kid. But you'll find few yards in the suburbs today that don't look like outdoor extensions of the living room. * There are too many people wondering how their yards rate with the neighbors' yards, instead of how they rate with the kids. , NEA Sorvloe, tea.) NOT FOR SALE . . . Mrs. William Hamilton, of Douglas, Wyo„ proudly points to the quilt it took her S3 years to make, On exhibit at the Wyoming State Fair, the quilt contains 13,500 pieces in 27 different colors-and depicts a garden scene. Mrs. Hamilton has insured the cotton quilt for $1,000 hut wouldn't take $5,000 for It. "It's not for sale. I'm going to hand it down to posterity," she Manning 4-H Club Plans Member Drive (Times Herald New* Service) MANNING - The Manning win* or-Grin Club made plans for a membership drive and elected new officers for the coming year at a meeting, Monday night, in the 4 -H clubhouse near Manning.. Elected were Allan Fonken, president; Gordell Lamp, vice president; Elaine Irlbeck, secre* tary-treasurer; Stanley Beck, re« porter; Larry Hansen, sentinel; and Glenn Ahrendsen, historian, Larry Rowedder was picked as the club's candidate for county office and Glenn Ahrendsen and Vernon Sonksen were' named as voting delegates to the county annual meeting at the Farm Bureau building in Carroll, October I. Thirty-five members and eight guests attended the meeting. New members present were Russell Stribe, David Maason, Thomas Schroeder, Larry Rohe, and Duane Rohe. Larry Hansen gave a demonstration on the care of electric motots. Stanley Beck reported on the 4 -H camp at Boone last summer. Gen« Wiese, club leader, presented plan* for a merobership drive,' A liayride was planned for Septem. ber 39. •.? Lunch was served Kusel, Duane KantAfl, Roger Hansen,

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