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EDIT0R1AL- Voting Records Don't Tell the Whole Story Extra-Easy to Sew Printed Pattern An effort to perform some fancy political fence straddling was observed in (he nation's capitol last week in connection with efforts to pass long overdue labor reform legislation. One of the most vital votes in the entire procedure was on the substitution of the Landrum- Griffin bill for the admittedly weak and ineffectual Elliott bill which had been reported out by the House labor committee. The vote to substitute the more realisitic Landrum-Griffin bill being backed by the administration and congressional leaders sincerely determined to make it possible for labor to clean its own house of hoodlums and racketeers was 229 and 201. Iowa's four Democratic representatives, including our own sixth district's Congressman Coad, voted in opposition to the substitut i o n. And that was the crucial vote. It vas on this Times Herafd, Carroll, la. Friday, September 4, 1959 a position to report to certain of his constituents whom he deems might welcome such news that he voted for the passage of the Landrum-Griffin bill seeking labor reform. But Messrs. Hoffa, Carey, Reuther and others of the corrupt union bosses who have wantonly exploited honest laboring men know better. Things are not always as they might seem in politics. And it is perfectly all right for Congressman Coad and his fellow Democrats on the Iowa congressional delegation to point to the record which shows their votes favoring final passage in the House of the Landrum-Griffin labor bill. But it is also quite in order for the sixth district voters to look further to find that on the more significant and crucial vote the Republican I vole lo rcp i acc u lc almost worse than nothing Elliott bill with one of representatives favoring the substitution were threatened with political annihilation in letters sent| was of an en Urcly different com them by James B. Carey, presi- 1 pi ex j on , dent of an international electrical workers union. So the final vote on passage of the Landrum-Griffin bill was an anti-climax in a great measure. Passed by a vole of 303 to 125, it is interesting to note all four of Partakers of the inheritance of the Iowa's Democratic representatives ( saints in light. — Collos-sians 1:12. were among those voting yes. Thus ' I pray thee, 0 Gotl. that I may Congressman Coad is actually in be beautiful within. — Socrates. Senate Yellowstone Hassle Proves to Be Some Fish Fry some effectiveness, Goad's ,vote Thoughts Giving thanks unto the Father, which halh made us meet to be • YOUR POCKETBOOK • Education Act, Business Outlook Arouse Questions By FAYE HENLE Scores of you have been asking me about: The outlook for business in the months ahead. I've said it before, I'll say it again, you flatter me. If anyone gives you a timetable for when stock prices will hit top and bust, for what the Federal Reserve clien and Momma wondering about adding a freezer! The National Defense Education Act of 1958: Undr the Act, 60.5 million dollars of federal money, has been set aside for education loans. More money will be added to this sum in years to come. How much can an individual borrow? Up to $5,000 to sec him From prude school lo college. Hll Kills love tlio sturWlrcss—in plsiid, print, or solid! Kiisy-sew version has contrast touches. | Kally-f taring skirt. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' fashion. l'vinteri Pattern M17: Girls' Sizes fi, S, 10, 12, l'l. Size Ul takes 3 vanls ,'15-inch fabric; vurcl contrast fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Kasler, accurate. Send Thlrty-fivi- cents (coins) lor this pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Dally Times Herald 25 Pattern Dept.. «!32 West 18th St.. New York 11, N.Y. Print lalnly NAME, ADDRESS with SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Board's index of industrial produc- right through college; these loans Hon (rate of output of manufac-! apply to higher education only, tured goods i will do in coming i Repayment need not begin until a months or whether wages will be•year after college is completed, hiked or prices cut, just don't be- • Full settlement is not required for lievc them, | in. morc y cars . You pay no interest It looks to me as though in the on this loan until you begin to re- months ahead meat prices could; pay. The rate'is 3 per cent per be trending downward, but not j year — one of the biggest bar- food prices ih general. As for scr-; gains in today's lending field, vices, the cost of these is going Don't apply to the government up, up, up — imagine $1.85 to for your loan. You borrow directly cut Sonny's hair in my town. | trom the college. There are some I think your savings account will 1,370 colleges now ready to grant yield a higher rate of interest and these loans. They put up one dol- that a new mortgage will cost you lar for every nine the government significantly more. provides. I'm inclined to worry a hit about! How to Report Expense Account dislocations in employment. Here's Money: why: If the steel strike has taught; If you want to deduct any tin- us anything, it has proven that we reimbursed expenses you must re- can produce 12 months' worth in port your reimbursement as in- nine. This explains why one of the come and claim a deduction for biggest props the economy is en- both unreimbursed and reimburs- joying is the boom in demand for ed expenses even if you account new machine tools, machinery, of- for the reimbursed expenses. This fice equipment, anything to speed means that if you want to deduct output, reduce costs. , expenses in excess of reimburse- Some jobs in industry are gone ment. you must keep a record of forever. However, it also looks as, expenses that you have charged | though in nine months we are able directly to your employer so that j to consume what we used to take • you can provide this information 12 months to consume. This means , on your return, more jobs in sales and service, j To case your record keeping, the Confidentially. I used to think i Research Institute of America rec- that one refrigerator did one fam-' ommends that employers reunify for at least a decade. Now I'm ; burse all expenses, if possible, spotting not just the two-car fam- since if there are no deductions ily, the two-TV set family, but the for unreimbursed expenses, you two-refrigerator family, both re- 1 don't have to bother reporting on frigerators sitting in the same kit- 1 your expense account at all. "Strays' on Vetoes Are Mostly Southern Demos By JAMES MAItLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON <AP> — Speaker Sam Rayburn is the shepherd of the House Democrats. But every once in a while President Eisenhower gets his goat. Seven times this year--144 times since taking office in 1953— Eisenhower has used his veto to GROWING RUBIES . . . That's no lump of roal chemist Carrol! Chatham is examining. Using a secret process at his one-man San Francisco laboratory, Chatham "grows" marketable emeralds and rubies which are virtually indistinguishable from the real gems. He calls them "cultured" rather than "synthetic." plainly ZONE. BY PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA • -That fish fry put on in the Senate din- ins room by freshman Sen. Gale Willam McGce (D-Wyo.t has started such an uproar among f i s h c r m e n and conservationists that fuller explanations have been demanded. The charge is that the senator violated a lot of game laws. What happened was that 110 cut is quoted from the l!)5!l Yellowstone National Park Fishing Regulations. Other people from Wyoming sent in copies of their state fish and game regulations on shipping I fish from the stale. They specify 'that ". . . no more than one day's ] possesson limit" < three game fish from Yellowstone Lake> may be shipped at any one time, and ship! ment shall not be made more fre- ! qtiently than once in any seven day throat trout from Yellowstone Lake 1 period." were shipped to Senator McGee in | Finally, there is a federal law the capital. He got up on the Sen-! (pL 258-80 1 which makes it an of- ate floor and made a speech about! f C nse for anyone to transport from them, inviting his colleagues to visit the Senate dining room for a lunch of "all the trout they could eat." When Sen. Norris Cotton <R- N.H.> asked, "do these fish have bones?" Senator McGee replied: , "These are trout, sir, they are not : fish." Later he explained that out I where he comes from, they throw I away buss, crappies, etc. Then Senator and Mrs. McGce j went into the Senate restaurant kitchen and supervised the rolling : of the trout in peppered cornmeal \ and their frying in vegetable oil. , Senator McGee was later photo-! graphed eatng a whole trout in his fingers, like corn on the cob. j But the hones — yes, they had ! 'cm — had hardly been thrown' away when fish and wildlife con-' servationists began to be heard from. How could a senator violate lish and game laws like this and j get away with if.' i Didn't he know that "the limit of catch per day by each person fishing, and the limit of fish in possession at any one time by any person, shall be 10 pounds of fish (dressed weight with heads and tails intact 1 plus one fish, not to exceed a total of three fish?" This with a few tipping the scales at two pounds. Senator McGee considers it pretty good publicity for Wyoming and Yellowstone National Park. 11 worked out much better, anyway, than the 30 young Ki-Ann Indians he made another speech about in the Senate on the same day. They came to Washington to do a rain dance They performed it on Capital Plaza, complete with bull snakes in their mouths. But they didn't produce a drop of water in what has been one of Washington's hottest, dryest, but not dullest spells. JhsL WjcdWiSL (patent Isolation as Punishment Often Causes Resentment Q — Why is the oven bird so called? A — It is named for the shape of its nest, which is roofed over with an arch of dry leaves, fyark strips, etc., and is provided with a side entrance, so that it somewhat resembles the old-fashioned brick oven. Q — What does the Statue of Liberty hold in her left arm? A — A tablet which bears the date of the Declaration of lnde- I pendencc. Q — Which part of the flag arc the grommct? one state to another, "any fish j taken or in possession in violation I of the laws of the state they are j taken from or into." | When all this array of law and I regulations was called to Senator ! McGee's attention, he had this ex- 1 planation. I The Wyoming state law didn't I apply because the fish — the. trout, that is — were caught in Yellowstone Lake, which is under federal jurisdiction, and shipped from there. No license is needed to fish in the park. The trout were caught, says Senator McGee, by 40 of his friends who got up a lishing party. It was organized by Bill Clark, who lives just outside the east entrance to the park. They all went in on the same day and hooked two or three trout apiece. Anyone can do this on a Sunday afternoon, says Senator McGce, since the park authorities have slopped the taking out of fish eggs. The lake is now heavily stocked. I There were 110 trout in the shipment received by Senator McGee. They were pretty uniform in size, measuring 16 to 18 inches and weighing a pound and a half each, yelled. But instead of restoring his property. Buddy ambled off with it. In the process of recovering it, John knocked Buddy down. John was sent upstairs to his room. It was lonely there. But at first he was so mad at Buddy that he We'd rather sec summer just' didn't mind being alone. He was pass along than burn itself out as glad he'd knocked Buddy down. In By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE | Maybe she'd take it into her head | lh ?7iIc C to b [rinKrds nr faSte, "" g Out on the sun porch. John was t;> leave the house. She'd done it j 0 n„«. MH \* v„,i,i„ IT i fixing an axle that had fallen off before. Hadn 't she gone off to a ! vc ; sity t " Jew York CUV his train caboose when his baby hospital to get Buddv and stayed * TI, O ch n „i ; ~> 11 brother toddled up and grabbed away from him for days and days? Fl ^ nd J^ T 88 " i was" he' Hi" one of his freight cars I-inallv, when Mommy came tin- 1 ; u . ./ V "Put it down, stupid!" John stairs to ask him if he was going ;JcW,sh U "' Vcrs " y ,hc countr >'' All-Time Mark For Attendance At Legion's Pool Attendance this year at the American Legion Swimming Pool set an all-time record of 52,567, according to an endof-thc-season report made Friday by Maury Schenkelberg. pool manager. The biggest previous year was 1955 with an attendance of 51,964. June was the peak month of the 1959 season with a count of 18,359. During July when the weather was comparatively cool, attendance dropped to 16,920 but rose again to 17,288 during the hot humid days of August. Eight days ran over the 1,000 mark with June 16 setting the record for the year at 1,291, Approximately 340 family season tickets were sold and 96 individual season tickets. Sale of family tickets ran somewhat less than previous years and individual tickets considerably morc. About 1,000 juniors and adults were enrolled in Red Cross swimming classes. New diving classes were started for adults and children and a competitive swimming class was organizied for the second year. Carroll swimmers took part in four meets and won all four of them by margins of at least 50 points. Three of the meets were held in the Carroll pool and one at Avoca. The pool staff was headed by Maury (Red) Schcnkelberg who served as assistant manager the two preceding ycars and has been a staff member for six years. Maury will leave September 15 for his senior year at Parsons College, Fairfield. Other staff members of the 1959 season were Rich Kaspersen, Judy Roth. Jan White. Rog Kaspersen, Jay Wand. Mary Jo Dennis, Deanna Grundmcicr and Vivian Sunder- Barbs it does in our forests. On the sitting on you know biting. hot. lazy days it's fun a bank to fish even when you can't bank on their When \ «ni talk too much you're less likely to be considered as good as your word. How conic the efficiency experts have never dune anything about the Arctic wastes'.' A Pennsylvania town has a petting patrol. Now the young girls will have to beware of the arm of the law, too. the 18 months since his arrival Buddy had grabbed not only much of John's property, like his hot plate with pictures on it. but a whole way of life he'd been used to. So feeling toward Buddy something of what the South felt toward General Sherman, he con, soled himself by muttering bitter 1 things about "that dumb baby." But as time passed, rage at Buddy gradually turned into resentment at Mommy. Was she going to leave him here all day? What about supper? Since Buddy's arrival you couldn't be sure about her any more. to be a good boy, his resentment had grown so he .jerked away from her peacemaking kiss. And Mommy, noting his sullenly set face, thought. "Goodness, how badly this child takes punishment." But as prolonged isolation from us is a bad punishment, it can't be taken well. It's a bad punishment because ; it makes solitude an enemy to children instead ot a friend. | Today "lonliness" is the ultimate 1 punishment, the intolerable disgrace to millions of Americans. Listen, and you hear talk about ' its awfulness on every side. Yet we're the people who once pio- I necred the wilderness and by mak- , ing friends with solitude, made our- 1 selves creative and self-reliant. Are we today'.' If su, why must we always be huddled together in order to feel safe" Is our modern horror of loneliness due to modern punishment by : prolonged isolation of children? SO THEY SAY The most successful people, I feel, are the housewives. They have my greatest respect. . . . Mothers are the most unselfish, the most responsible people in the world. Except when you touch their children. Then they are tiger- esses. —Elder statesman Bernard Baruch, on his 89th birthday. mann. The pool closed for the season last Sunday, August 30. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— LuElla Halbur, who received her elementary teaching certificate at Briar Cliff College, Sioux City, in Each day we trust our civili/.a- 1 the spring, will teach in the public lion not only to Russia's leaders, j school at Aurelia this year, but to their bomber crews, their 1 Nineteen Forty-Nine— missile teams, their submarine' Marilyn Mona of Clinton, grand commanders — trusting that they worthy adviser of the Rainbow will at all times be completely ra- i Girls in Iowa, and Sheryl McClin tional, well-informed and in control of every situation that arises — Chicago atomic scientist William C. Davidson, calling disarmament "essential to survival." Family Favorite Watching Your Dog Grow Old Can Be a Sad Event Sam, the black Labrador retriever I\e olteii written about, is growing old. It's sad to see a dug you brought home as the friskiest, friendliest, tunnies! kit pup in a littler of 10, grow thin and gray and get a patient, what's - the-mauer-with-me look in his eyes. Oh. Sam still brings in the morning and evening papers and takes them to the cupboard where his dog candy is kept, so that he will be sure to collect for his daily chores. Daily Times Herald Dnllv Except Sundays and Holidays Uy 1'ho Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll. Iowa, under the act of March 3. 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as weU as all AP dispatches.^ Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates gv carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 Per .Month , $ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoin- Ing Counties In Zones 1 and 2. per year , $15.00 Rut he doesn't prance any more, head high, proud to he doing a good job that invariably brings him praise, a pat on the head, and a delectable bit of dog candy tossed in the air for him to catch. Now his job is just a job that he does faithfully but slowly and without spirit. The steady rhythm of a thumping tail when someone rouses him from a nap to pat him or to say, "Sam's a good dog," has been reduced to the slightest, wag ol the tip of his tail —the feeblest salute he can manage before dozing off again. Bird season will be coming soon and lor the first time, Sam, who used to quiver in happy anticipation at the sight ol a gun, is sure to tire long before a day's hunting is done But the saddest thing ot all, perhaps, is that Sam doesn't even have any natural enemies any more. Once he would climb a tree in hot pursuit of a frisky squirrel, i Now he only cocks an eye with faint interest if a squirrel or rabbit scampers across the yard Lake City School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vol. 5 No- All eight clubs will have a team on the field in l!«il without any " j question. . . . I'm not speaking rell Christian, vice president; now about quality but in a quan- Craig Colvig, secretary: Roberta; titative sense. I cannot answer Middlelon. treasurer; Janice Sta- i what the degree of quality will be. ton. reporter: and Barbara Groves, | —Branch Rickey, first piesident of librarian. Both of the Lake City 1,013 Enrolled | The initial enrollment of the Lake | City Community Schools as ot Tuesday noon is 1,013: 53 at Lanesboro; 190 at Central grade, school; 304 at Lincoln grade school; 155 in junior high <7th and 8th grades), | and 273 in senior high. bands. 170 pieces in all, will take part in the Labor Day parade at Dayton Students are auditioning for placement in the large vocal groups. Farm Meeting Artificial insemination of dairy and beef cattle will be discussed at a meeting of farmers and other the proposed third (Continental) I major baseball league Add 2 Teachers Two more teachers have been added to the high school faculty, Mrs. Thomas Williams of Lake City, who teaches vocal music in junior and senior high schools, and Richard Seward of Storm Lake, who teaches social studies in senior high. It has also been announced that Mrs. Ned Hoke will continue as custodian at Lincoln school, and that Bruce Larson will assist after school and on Saturdays. st fni'iKl- -the column n and ueiKO, a striking accent I 'A ci > boils s IK lie! In tunes ol llli.s plctuie ailib lo any room. Pleasure to cinlii •older—mainly outline* ami simile stitch Pattern 7157: transfer lti x IV'-j inches; color chart kev. Send ThliU-tlvo Tenth (coins) „ .,- ,, ^„ , „ ;,, ,i„, „..j 0 i. , for this pattern—add 5 cents for Once the other clogs in the neigh-: each pattern for lst-class mallinc. Send ~ " Per Month All Other Mail In the States, per year. Per Month —— -* 1.75 United $1U,00 * 2.00 borhood knew who was boss if they came in his yard or looked longingly at one ot his half - hidden bones. Now he makes not even a feeble protest when his territory is invaded. Yes, it's sad to watch a dog you love grow old. (All Kijihts Reserved, WliA Service, Inc.) to Daily Times Herald. Household Arts Dept., Box lbs OM Chelsea statiun, New tfork, H. N.X. Print plainly NAfllh. A»- UHKSS, ZONE. l'ATTKUN NUMBbB. Our 1959 ALICE BROOKS Needlecraft catalogue has many Mely designs to order: crocheting, knltt ng, embroidery, quilts, dolls, weaving. A special etU, In the catalog to keep a child happily occupied-a cutout doll and clothes to color. Send '25 cents for your copy of the book, Teacher Entertained Teacher ol the Lake City Community school system were entertained by Supt and Mrs. Donald Henderson and Mrs. Elgin Allen at the high school Thursday of last week at a U.30 a.m. coffee as a prelude to two days of-pre-school conferences. On Thursday they were addressed by County Supt. Harold Grainier and special edu-; t ,(( t , cation director, Raymond Beck 1 both of Rockwell City, and by Supt. Donald Henderson. Monday evening of this week they enjoyed their annual firstof-school picnic at the country club. Two Brides-Elect Honored at Parties (Times lie raid .\c«h Sen Ire) LAKE CITY — Nancy Kiesling of Bethany, Okla., who was a house guest in the John Lee home in (lake City last week, and whose interested persons in the voc - ag marriage to David Lee will occur room at the high school here Tues-! Sept. ti at Bethany, was honored at a miscellaneous shower at Woodlawn Christian Church, Lake City with Mrs. Ed Blair, Mrs. Arthur Carlson. Mrs. A. M. Short, Mrs. C. M. .Joy. Mrs. Dewey Howe as hostesses. Mrs. C. E. Watters received the game prize. Miss Kiesling received many gifts She and Mrs. John Lee were given corsages. A tray lunch was served. Phyllis DeSart of Bentonville, Ark., whose marriage to Raymond Overton of Morris Bay, Calif , will take place Nov. 29, was honored 1 riday at a miscellaneous shower held in Lake City at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Lee Heath with Mrs. Francis Van Aim as assistant hostess A bride doll with flower girl and ring bearer centered the gift table. After the gifts were opened, a tray lunch was served. tock, grand religion, were honored at a reception given by the Carrol) Rainbow assembly in the chap- tor room of the Masonic temple last night. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Miss Gertrude Wessling of Arcadia was elected president of the Carroll County Rural Teachers Association at a meeting here yesterday. Nineteen Korty-Ninc— The wedding of Maxine Drees, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Drees, and Richard Collison, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Collison, was solemnized at 9 o'clock this morning at the St. Lawrence Church. day Sept. tl at H p.m. according to hudy Engstrom, instructor. Richard Mahon of Omaha, fieldman for the American Breeders Service, will show a movie 'Tour of the Stud", and slides relative to artificial insemination. Dr. M. C Bowie, and Dr. J M McCaulley, Lake City veterinarians, will speak on "Causes ol Sterility in Cattle". All inlcrcstcr person are invited to attend. Coffee and doughnuts will be served. School Lunches Mrs Frank O'Brien, head of the school cooking staff, estimates that the school lunchrooms will serve at least 050 students this year. On opening day, August 31, the menu included coneys, pineapple salad, carrot sticks, chocolate chip cookies, and milk Personnel at high school, Mrs. O'Brien, Mrs. Tony Stauber and Mrs. Fern Moad assisted by Mrs. Eano Janssen, Janet and Sharon Daisy, and .lean- Ileuses; at Lincoln School, Peters Family Has Reunion on Sunday kill a measure passed by Congress. Never yet has Rayburn been able to round up enough votes to override him. He tried twice this year and failed. This must be galling to tha 77-ycar-old Texan who has the greatest Democratic flock since early New Deal days. It's the strays who ruin him. Most of the strays on veloos have been Southern Democrats. Passing a bill needs only a simple majority vote of .House and Senate. But passing a bill into law over a presidential veto requires approval of two-thirds of those present at voting time in both houses. In the Senate there are 100 members—65 Democrats, 35 Republicans — and a full two-thirds would be 67; in the House there are now 436 members—284 Democrats, 153 Republicans—and a full two-thirds would be 291. Thus, despite their huge numbers, the Democrats would lack a two-thirds vote on any veto—by a handful—even if the full membership of both parties was voting. And they couldn't get the two- thirds unless the Democrats voted solidly together and a few Republicans joined them. But the full membership of the two parties almost never votes at any one time. And Democrats almost never vote solidly. So, when less than the full membership is voting on overriding a veto, the outcome is tight and ticklish, particularly if some Democrats wander over to the Republican side. And that's what happens. For example, this year Con- ' gress passed a $1,216,000,000 flood control bill to pay for reclamation and other water projects all over the United States. This kind of something-for-the-folks -at- home bill is called a "pork barrel." Eisenhower vetoed it Aug. 28. He thought there was too much pork. In Congress the cries ot rage sounded like cries of pain. Rayburn led the march to override the veto. The vote came Wednesday. The total vote was 412. of which two-thirds would have been 275. But the vote was 274 for overriding (one short of the needed 275) to 138 for upholding Eisenhower's veto. Eleven Republicans teamed up with 263 Democrats against the President. But six Democrats joined 132 Republicans in backing him up. If one of the six Democrats had voted with his party, Eisenhower would have lost. Five of the six were Southern Democrats. Earlier this year. Eisenhower vetoed a bill which would have stripped Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft Benson of authority to refuse loans by the Rural Electrification Administration. Rayburn's House Democrats failed by four votes to override that one. Four Democrats strayed. On this REA bill the Senate did vote to override—64 to 29—with two more votes than were needed to make up the two-thirds (62) of the total 93 votes cast. Sen. Frank J. Lausche was the only Democrat against overriding. The Senate tried but failed to override Eisenhower's veto last July of the $1,375,000,000 housing bill. Rayburn's protege and fellow Texan, Sen. Lyndon Johnson, Senate majority leader, reportedly wasn't keen for trying on this one because he could foresee the result. The vote was nine short of the needed two-thirds. Ten Democrats were on Eisenhower's side. The other vetoes this year were on wheat and tobacco bills, both important to farmers, and two minor bills. After counting heads, the Democrats in the House and Senate didn't even try to override. (Tliiir* HiTulfl Srwit rirrtlre) LAKE VIEW - The Peters fum- ily held a reunion and picnic at the Point Sunday noon. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Peters, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Peters and son, Odebolt; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson and family, Sioux City and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Peters and family The Francis Miller lamily of Storm Lake were guests for the; the Legion Hall. Commander Al- American Legion Post at Dedham To Sponsor Dance (Time* llcruld . NCHN St-rvlro) DEDHAM — The DeWitt - Lous- taunuu Post No. 20 of the American Legion met Tuesday evening at Keck; M ,-S David Sharkey. Mrs. T. W Ciarkin, and Mrs Daisy Betenbender. assisted by Mrs Earl Pitt- nian and Mrs. Clifford Snyder; and at Lanesboro, Mrs. Chester Seaman. Returning Home Rosemary Doty, who has spent the summer in Norway as an exchange student under the program of the American Field service, is expected to arrive in Des Moines Saturday of this week. Band Officers Richard Wernick is the new president of the Lake City band; Dar- Take Tests High school students here took the Iowa tesls of educational development Wednesday and Thursday of this week. At Fair Douglas Kruse of Lake City F.F.A. is exhibiting two Brown Swiss dairy heifers at the State Fair. MAKE fRIENDS day Sunday in the Merlyn Finders home. Mr. and Mrs. M E Ellis of Ft. Dodge and Mrs. Ros^i Ellis of Mat ion. Va., were guests Sunday in the Harley Ellis home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zimmer plan to leave Thursday to visit their son Donald Zimmer and family at Casper, Wyo. Mr and Mrs. Larry Ketch family of Iowa City spent end with their parents. Mr. Mrs. T. W. Keida and Mr. Mrs. Lee Frisbie. Larry was usher at Lcighter-Eaton at Wall Lake Sunday died Tigges conducted the meeting and welcomed a new member, Gerald Tigges of Willey. Plans were made for the benefit dance which the Post will sponsor at the Starline Ballroom al Carroll, Sept. with Tony Bradley's Orchestra furnishing the music. Extra helpers were appointed to have charge of ticket sales for the evening. Tho next meeting will be October 6. Mrs. L. W. Chain was hostess to members of the Tuesday evening Pinochle Club at her home. Mrs. Alver Stangl was an additional wedding | guest. Mrs. John Stangl received - J both high score and high bid pri- and the j and : and an Mr. and Mrs. Lester Tinkham and family of Austin, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Mike Yeager and family, Milford. and Lee Leighter, zes. Low prize was won by Mrs. Herman Kill. Lunch was served by the hostess. Mrs. Henry Lohinan has relurn- If you accept an invitation to a costume party, you must not ignore the party's theme and go in ordinary clothes. Dickens, spent the weekend in the j ed from a 10-day visit with her M P. Leighter home. Mrs. John sister, Mrs. Mary Wordekemper at Mauss of Spencer was a Sunday I Vail. She makes her home with her guest in the Leighter home. They ' son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and came to attend the Leighter-Eaton j Mrs. Ed Soppe. wedding at Wall Lake Sunday eve-1 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Soppe and niug. Mr and Mrs. Leighter were sons, Steven and Wayne, returned hosts at a rehearsal dinner for yesterday to their homo in Daven- Nelda Eaton of Wall Lake and port, after visiting at the homes of their son Kirby Leighter Saturday evening al the Methodist Church at Lake View. Mrs. George Sinning, Mrs. Deama Hale and Mrs. Lula McKeen served the dinner to members of the wedding party. Mr. Soppe's brothers, Ed and William Soppe. Tony Wiskus of MeehaniesvUle returned home after visiting over night Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Soppt.