Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 9, 1959 · Page 3
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September 9, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 9, 1959
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EDIT0R1AL- Another Big School Year Gets Underway With the last holiday of the summer season now in the past, another school year is definitely underway. Once the long Labor Day weekend is out of the way, both students and teachers are expected to settle down to academic business in earnest. Most of the college students have concluded their summer vacation period stints and have already returned to the campus of their choice, or soon will. So the business of educating young Americans is once again in full swing. And it is the biggest business of all. From the small tots entering kindergartens to the most advanced graduate students in the great technical laboraties and research centers, the educational programs made available to them have a direct relationship to Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Sept. 9, 1959 in the form of academic training that will make for fuller and more useful lives of those directly concerned and for society as a whole. But the responsibility of the parents docs not stop with the sending of the youngsters to the classrooms nor paying the annual tax assessment or tuition fee. There must be a continuing and universal interest in the entire school system if it is to keep pace and fill the great responsibility it faces in an incertain world. The vast gain in population alone has placed a tremendously increased load on schools. Moreover, statistics indicate an increased number of students pursue formal edu- Half-Size Classic Printed Pattern cation in schools and colleges much the future of (he nation and the' lollKcr now lhan a few years backi That places education very clearly in the category of big business from all angles. No one can deny it is important business, not alone because it is big. hut because of its direct impact on the future. Let everyone then take serious note another school year is underway. World There is good reason for everyone, perhaps more particular 1 y mothers and fathers of youngsters in elementary schools along with parents of young men and women in the colleges and universities, to manifest a keen interest in the operation of the American educational system. Taxpayers and parents, and that includes about everyone, make a substantial investment in schools, whether they be public or parochial. The investment is of a two-fold nature. Depositing their bonus and girls in the school yard or on a college cam- , k . prflys , |S |u , mi( , |t(> wU ,, pus, it is expected benefits will ac- endeavor to live as he prays. — ' true to parents and children alike John Owen. JJUL WjcduhSL (patent Like a Pony Tail, Young Con Lose Their Gratitude 9419 SIZES 14V 2 -24V2 Thoughts That at the name of Jesus every knee should bow, in heaven and on By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Yesterday morning, without telling anyone, 16-year-old Dody went downtown to a beauty parlor and had her pony tail cut off. Then, shorn, pale and looking desperate, she came home to sink into a dinette chair and moan, "Don't tell me it will grown again, Mother. Look, Isn't it ghastly? Mr. Joseph calls it a puffball hair- all the excitement I forgot to tell you." There was a pause. Then, jumping up from the table, Dody yelled "Goodness, Mother, do you have to know the names of everyone who calls me for the rest of my life?" And ran upstairs. This typical adolescent behavior is very tough on parents. Like Dody, our teen - age child will make a decision on his own. do. I'm just sick over it. I've made | Then, terrified he's made a mis- up my mind 1 just can't go any- take, he begs us for reassurance where or see anyone until it's; \Vc give it to him. And for a brief grown in again." ! happy time, we feel the old close- Hastening to comfort her, her; ness to him. We think, "What mother said, "Oh, it's not so bad | have 1 been sad for'' This child as that. Dear. Actually, it's quite'still turns to me for strength the becoming. Let's get your hair- i way he used to." brush and loosen the set so that I Then we say. "Who was that on it doesn't look like a wig." i the phone, dear?" — and bang! ,, ... . , r , ... We get told off as though we were So they did And after a br.sk ^ and hfee pa . workover with Daddy s hair- . * H * brush she had to admit herself }] hjs indepcndcnce of us that her shining crop of curls, so { , his de . gave her face a new p.quancy. j pf . IKi(MK , L , on us xhe problem al . In grateful relief, she kissed her ways is. he doesn't know this. His mother saying. "It was the stiff- sclftrust isn't strong enough to ness, wasn't it? Oh. Mom, what know it. So he turns on us the would I do without you?" I rune he feels at his own weak- During dinner she got a tele- ness. phone call. When she returned to If we can see that he's still using the table her mother said, "Who our strength, not as he used to was it dear? Was it Joe? He but in his new, indirect adolescent phoned you this morning but in way, it stops being so tough. '- "ii*,!. THE FORD FALCON . . . First of America's new-size cars, represents n "breakthrough" in automotive design that may materially alter the future of the automobile industry. The Falcon Fordor shown here is more than two feet shorter and three-quarters of a ton lighter than a standard 1959 Ford. The Falcon Is a six-pnssenger ear with interior roominess approximating that of standard models. Lake View School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vol. 3 No. 1 Ike Kept Congressional Demos Cowed All Year All the Good Cards Are in Our Hands, Not in Mr. K # s Sl .Mri.r-: tn sew. find simply per- ferl fur nil \iiur busy days from Sc 'ptpmlN 'i Jill' the w.-iv'tn next .lunc. Smart shlrtwtust with novel tubbed iniinr, cuffs. Tomorrow's pattern: Gli ,s' ilros Printed I'lit torn !M19: Unit Sizes 1 1 1 ..., HP... IS'.. '20 > L .. '22'-.., '2 1 Sl/e IIP- requires -1 yards 35- earth and under the earth. - Phil- J ,n, ,,rintVci directions on e»<h pattern miailS 2:10. 'l ,iUl l".ash-r, an urate 1 Send IIITV CKNTS (coins) for tills paitern—add 10 cents ror each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Dally Times Herald 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West isth St.. New York 11, N .Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with • DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service Normal Heart Rate 70-80 Per Minute While at Rest AUTO POLICY SET The Lake View-Auburn By JAMES MARLOW i the House whieh enabled Eisen- Assoeiated Press News Analyst bower to get the tough kind of WASHINGTON 'AP'— The Dem- labor eontrol bill he wanted. John- ocrats could have roared like son and Rayburn and most other v. Y ™ U u... — w. tigers, instead they just mooed, i Democrats would have settled for board met in join session with v f csidcnl Eisenll0wer kept them; a milder one. the own council at Lake View and, ( Th(JSC SouU)ern Democratjc a plan was devised to stop the j tn tl School school children from driving their cars aimlessly during the noon An interesting but difficult question is presented by today's first inquirer. Q — How rapidly should the normal heart beat per minute.' if E y si™ and STiXE ^MiBESjthc rate is only 52 beats a minute, is this dangerous and should side world as they have in the ! it be treated? Is it dangerous for American Exposition at Moscow ! ,ne blood P«*sure to drop from 200 .. ito 90 in less than two days.' It this summer, the pressure on, j ..„„• ;n v v BY PETER EDSON i as seen here, is that it gives the Khrushchev and the Kremlin brain NEA Washington Correspondent [ United Stales a bargaining point— ' lrils , to ] ooson up anc j | ift , ne j jd pressure on , madc mc real m _ Mrs . F E A — Generally . speaking, the WASHINGTON' — 'NEA) —The something to offer in exchange for word is now being passed out not what it wants, to expect big results from Nikita j President Eisenhower is rated by ; Khrushchev's visit here. •normal" heart rate is about 70 to coidosis are mild or absent, but loss of weight, easy fatigability, low grade fever and other signs may develop. Many types of treatment have been tried with varying success but recently most attention has been focused on cortisone and ACTH and members of that family which appear to bring beneficial effects in many instances. A — I have recently heard of a bono condition called osteoporosis I and wish you would discuss it. — ED. These Southern Thanks to the 1958 elections, I shifts demonstrated what has been ^ Ult lluul , they took over the Capitol with! Plain for a long time: That the hour. Any pupils seen driving their t,,c> biggest majorities in both i Democrats cannot make good on cars during the noon hour will be i houses since early New Deal days, j a promise to perform as a single stopped and asked for their "Blue I!llt they became pretty much' party, that sometimes there are Slip" which may be procured only 1 yes-men for the President. | three parties: Democrats, Repub from Supt. D. W. McKinley or j From this Congress now reach- Principal Robert Tofte's offices. If t ing an end Eisenhower got so no blue slip can be shown, the pu-; much he wanted that he probably pil will be required to ride the, won't complain. There are five school bus during the rest of the ] explanations for his getting the ' opposition party to eat out of his school year. CHOOSE RINGS The junior class made their choice of rings Wednesday, Sept. 9. A — This is a condition in which on their blacked out and secret 1 80 per minute at rest. However, in country may increase. i somc people it is normally faster | This is now analyzed in advance ! and in others slower. Some athletes j the hard portion of the bone is de... u ' am as ;| ! m . m of , Kroat K " od as the most that can come out of and others appear to have a nor- j creased as a result of lessening in The basic conflict of interests be- will but a tough bargainer and a Tlu' Eisenhower tween the Russians and the Dili- i match for Khrushchev. He is not change visits ted States is so great that years going to sell any allies down the will be needed to reconcile them. ; river or sign any new Yaltas. as The most to expect, therefore. somc alarmists have feared, is that the lines of communication | President Eisenhower will not sit between communism and the Free . down with Chairman Khrushchev World will be kept open. For if at the White House, Camp David, they arc completely closed, there , the Kremlin or Siberia to present may be miscalculations resulting; a detailed American plan for set- Khrushchev ex- 1 mal rate of 50 or thereabouts so 1 the rate of bone formation. It must DAMAGING FLIES BURLINGTON. Vt. <APi—Flies are drinking up $7:>0,000 a year in profits that realized by Di George MacColloin of the that by itself this cannot be considered dangerous. A drop of blood pressure from 200 to 90 i systolic' in two days is certainly extremely rapid and it is would otherwise be i " otf l" 1 '^' 118 lhat il causcd you Vermont dairymen. to feel bad. Q — I have been told that I in war. As a result of the Russian visits by Vice President Richard M. Nixon and other Americans, plus the tling all outstanding differences, either. The President views the talks as completely exploratory. But in people learn more about the out- longer range observations made by: "finding . . some little avenue, I'. S. Ambassadors to Moscow; yet unexplored through which we Llewellyn T h ompson and 1 can move to a better situation." as Charles E. Bohlen. some really . the President puts it. the opening sharp appraisals of the chairman i up of the Soviet Union and satei- ol Soviet Russia's Council of Min-! lite countries is a major objective, isters are being made here. On this, Chairman Khrushchev may Khrushchev has given no one be running the greater risk , any ideas he will come here with | u is no nsk for tho Uni|ed s | new plans for settling the cold to 0 pen up and show the Russians wa [- ....... I everything it has. Uut for the Rus- He is believed to be coming sians t0 k>l p resi(k . m Eisenhower more in the role of a status seeker. v j,j, , ht . ir C0UlUry , av ,: He is seen as wanting to impress I speeches printed in" Russian pa- President Eisenhower w.th the pers and h . lvl , him b| . 0 . lllcast ' t|j . fact that he is a responsible world | rccUy l0 lhe Russian , . leader with whom agreements can : nuw wer jg C- be made and carried out. | M , , The Russian chairman is sized N " ° nc 7'* S,art any up as a smart proletarian who has ' e \< ) . l » t, »n- »»' these contacts battled his way-from bottom to 1 Cu,,tinuc ' aml top. He has an amazing memory, thinks fast, but is not impulsive. He is a coldblooded Communist. When it comes to making decisions, he is a law unto himself, like Stalin. He has little use for small talk j and diplomatic niceties. In private i conversations, when he is not sounding off lor propaganda purposes, he gets right down to business. He talks earnestly, quietly and to the point. He is a shrewd bargainer, demanding his quid for very quo. It is nevertheless believed that he will be respectful of President Eisenhower, whom he admires as a great general and as head of a great nation and government. The issues that C h a i r m a n 1 Khrushchev' will take up with President Eisenhower are only being guessed at. They include such well- 1 known and iimeworn subjects as.' suspension of nuclear tests, linn- j tation oi armaments. lessening ol ' tensions, increase ot trade. The last is something of a phony as : Russia lias nothing to sell the D S wants Chief value ol the trade talk Vermont Extension Service savs i navc sarcoidosis of the lung and the loss comes in wasted feed. i wisn >; ou would discuss lnis - ~ lowered production and damaged ^' rs hides. "It has been estimated that] A — In addition to the lungs, this the draining of blood by large I disease of unknown origin can at- numbers of horse and stable flies , tack other tissues such as the liv- c;;n result in loss of more than a ' er. spleen, skin or lymph nodes, third of a cup of milk a day." he 1 It is somewhat similar in certain says '•.Most important ol all, how- 1 respects to tuberculosis, but it's be differentiated from other bone diseases and consequently both X-ray studies and chemical tests have to be made. There are several different varieties, some of which are the result of known causes such as vitamin C deficiency, diabetes or glandular disorders. Treatment is directed toward the cause if possible. JUST FOR THE AIR OR IT ASBDRY PARK N.J. <AP> — Giving a girl the air may be a problem to some men but it's fin to Harry Farah. And Harry, 64, has given thousands of girls the air ever, is that flies cause cattle" to! cau^eTas'notTe^n'S i ?, vcr l , hc past l «J™\ s - Now and lose much valuable grazing time. , tified. resulting in less food intake." ' Frequently the symptoms of sar- (RidL mud Varied Interests Keep You from Getting Middle-Aged "At what age does a woman be- 1 up the fight to stay trim and as more Russian come middle-aged'.'" ask readers. ] young-looking, who chooses her then, he admits, he's been socked smacked with a handbag and even lashed with a umbrella. But the majority of girls have been good sports about it, he says. He operates the jets of compressed air that send skirts flying in an amusement arcade here. CONSERVATION SCHOOL There will be a county wide conservation school for the teachers of the 4th, 5th, and 6th grades of the county at Lake View Sept. 12. The teachers of the 7th and 8th grades of the county may attend the meeting if they desire. ESKIMO TO SPEAK Mr. Nutchuk, an Alaskan Eskimo, will speak at the school assembly program Monday, Sept. 14. Mr. Nutchuk is a university graduate and will speak on the 49th state hand 1. His unexpected, aggressive leadership. 2. The new Republican leaders in both House and Senate. 3. The Democrats' failure to act consistently as a party. When it suited them. Southern Democrats split off and teamed up with the Republicans. 4. The Democratic leaders—Sen. Lyndon Johnson and Speaker Sam Rayburn, both of Texas—are conservative, middle-of-the-road managers without fire. licans, Southern Democrats. There were few emotional or flaming issues before Congress in 1959. The country zoomed into high prosperity out of the recession of 1958. Eisenhower beat the Democrats into submissiveness on the spending problem by continually calling tjiem big spenders. It made them self-conscious. Johnson and Rayburn, with some minor exceptions, followed so meekly along the road charted by Eisenhower that they sometimes gave the impression of standing in awe of him, or at least in awe of his popularity with voters. They can say they provided constructive and cooperative leader- rr, .. . „ . i ship. But they followed along so 5. There were no stinging issues' f •,.,„,,., . , . . „. , °. " except one which Eisenhower I If^L behind Eisenhower that fashioned into a club for hitting £ h n ™ e J theh pounds on which voters can choose between : the parties in 1960. SCHOOL LUNCH MENUS Tuesday — Chicken and noodles, cabbage, carrot and pepper salad, bread and butter, Jello. fruit cup and milk. Wednesday — Potato salad, maderite sandwiches, carrot sticks, dill pickles, half cheese sandwich, cookie and milk. Thursday— Baked beans with bacon, tossed salad, bread and butter, Jello, apple crisp, milk. the Democrats: inflation. Instead ol showing a diminish- j ing interest and influence — j CHANGING SPOTS as might be expected of a presi- 1 PRATTLEBORO, Vt. (API—The • dent finishing his second and last • spots on . America's dairy cows term — Eisenhower became in creasingly active. Individual Republicans in Congress may disagree with Eisenhower, as they do. But the Republicans as a party took a tremendous beating in the 1958 elections while Eisenhower remained enormously popular. Without him, they had no policy of their own. To fight him in 1959 might have meant worse dis- a Friday - Fish sticks tat a r! aslcr jn t|u , ig60 clcctjons As sauce, baked potatoes with butter I R lhey nave gl wUh sliced tomatoes, cheese, bread and | ^ m m j s year butter, peach sauce and milk. ' Holiday Apron Daily Times^Herald_ Dully Except Sundays and Holidays lly Tho Uonikl 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 tho act of March 3. 187D. Middle age today isn't a ques- clothes because they are practical, tion of years — but a state of i rather than becoming, who mind. (Wouldn't dream of hunting or fish- So long as a woman keeps the j ing or playing golf or taking danc- figure of a girl, dresses with dash, j ing lessons because she feels she leads a busy life, is anxious to | is too old for all such nonsense, try the new. keeps on learning I who clings to comfort and routine and growing, and is always looking j and wouldn't take a chance on forward to tomorrow she never | anything, is a woman who is midgets herself described as a "middle-aged woman." die-aged from the moment she says goodby to her girlhood until | If her age is mentioned at all, she becomes old. acquaintances make a stab al j So mic ) c i| e age overtakes some guessing where she fits in. "She's ! women at 4u , some at 45, some probably in her thirties." they con-' at 50 And it never ove rtakes some I elude, or in her forties, or, maybe , W omen at all. |fiflics. i Today a woman is voung until I But they don't hariK the middle-' she's old aged tag on her and let it go at jt t0 |, e si le doesn't ever have to car. dress, living room furniture or that. be middle-aged if she doesn't want But a woman whose only inter- l0 | )e Plenty of people borrow money to go off for a good rest, but we'll bet their minds don't rest while they're away. MAKE f RIENDS At the start of this Congress Republicans in the House dumped their leader of 20 years—the 74- year-old Joseph W. Martin of Massachusetts—and put in his place Charles Halleck, 59, of Indiana, a much more active man. In the Senate Everett Dirksen of Illinois, a busy kind of man, was chosen to replace Sen. William Knowland of California, who left the Senate in 1958. Halleck and Dirksen, particularly the former, worked hard to NEA j- nth- Never hesitate to say something if that's how she wants nice about another person's new Al Miller Is Visiting Hensel Family in Auburn (Times Herald Neivs Scrtlci') AUBURN — Al Miller of Cedar Falls arrived Sunday evening for a week's visit in the home of* Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hensel. Mrs. Fred Hoover of Lake City, Mrs. Harold Gorman and Mrs. Lottie Gorman went to D e s Moines Sunday. Mrs. Lottie Gorman visited Mrs. Freda Charlton . Mrs. Hoover and Mrs. f.j aro |fj 1 Eisenhower vetoed seven bills j give its consent. Instead, the Unit- Gorman visited their ' daughter, w .'] ich passed but he ' '' are changing. "Drive down any road in dairy country and you 'll see more of the black and white color pattern of the Holstein breed than ever before," says the Holstein Fricsian Assn. of America. The cattle registry organization says grade and registered Holsteins make up more than 60 per cent- of America's dairy herds, and produce about 70 per cent of the nation's milk supply. It's our guess that a pessimist doesn't get any kick out of looking into a mirror. Q — When was the graduation custom of selecting a "color girl" inauguaraled at the U.S. Naval Academy? A — In 1871. The first young lady keep the Republicans solid with j so honored was the superinten- the President and. when they could, to get Southern Democrats to go along with them. It was a potent combination. dent's daughter. Q — Did the United States ever ratify the Versailles Treaty? A —- No, the Senate refused tt» and sister, Mrs. Kenneth Miller didn't like. The Democratic-run of Lohrvillc who was a patient in ! Congress never once was able to the Methodist Hospital there. f £tht ' r 0,lou « h votL ' s to override Mrs. Miller accompanied them to , ,. her home Enough Southern Democrats al- Visitors' over the weekend in ways shifted over to the Republi- the home of Mrs Hattie Hocking ^ n1 .: s ! t ^.., lo ... u P |,old lhe 1 residenl included: Mr. and Mrs, Floyd w hates er. It's Freeman and Mr. and Mrs. Don Jaycox and son, Dick, Westerville, O.; Mrs. E. D. Case and kind and easy way Mrs. Albert Elliot and daughters, on his vetoes It was a shift of Southern Democrats to the Republican side in ed States made a separate treaty of peace with Germany in 1921. Q — Are lemons picked before or after ripening? A — The fruit is picked while it is still green and kept in storage until it ripens. Q — Where is the world's largest city, south of the equator? A — In Argentina — Buenos Aires. ests are her house, her husband and her children, who has given! (All Rights Reserved, NEA Service. Inc.) i ol making the other person feel pleased with himself. Remember Way Back When Siintii rtmics Uul <>r» «• a vein — ... , . . , , ~„„„ . lie ivudv for h i m! This < I|II<I|I jingles Member ol the Associated Press uni ) s.mta K iwts an »i y..ur fm-n.ts The Associated Press Is entitled too. Apron's green. Sant.i is red and night lrom Des Moines for a visit exclusively to the use tor republlca- wluk Nineteen Thirty-Four— Sixteen members of Priscilla Alden Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution were guests of honor at a luncheon given by the Commercial Club of Lake View yesterday preceding the unveiling ceremonies of the Black Hawk statue in the city park. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Buehheit returned Saturday from a week in Chicago attending the World's Fair. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Dr Paul Pascoe will arrive to- tion oi all tho local news printed In pattern TSM: U-annlei Santa this newspaper as well as all AP dls patches, Official Paper ot County and City Subscription Rates over Sunday with his mother Mrs. H. R. Pascoe. • Dr. Pascoe is an interne in Iowa Methodist Hospital, uninsi Uos Moines. BRI6HT^CRE5 -fy tie Watsons By carrier boy delivery per week $ BY MAIL Carroll County and AU Adjoining Counties. Per year $12.00 Per Month ... _ ... $ 1.40 Outside oi Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year , , $15.00 Per Month .. t 1.75 All Other Mail In the United head; applique cap: apron iliiec linns Takes less than a >anl Semi Thirl>-five rrnlo ouch pattern fur lst-ciass rmuunK. . Send to Danv rimes Herald. 2;t5 Nineteen Thirty-? our— « ^! J l Js ^f 1 °, lfl A J, TS ,, De tf" ^ ON ^ l , e1S; Carroll was represented at the 35 O d Che sea Stat on, New tfork, 11, i ... , . • . ' . , , r , j N.Y. Print plainly NA.MK, eighth district meeting of the f«ed- DKUSS. ZONE, I'ATTKKN NUMHKit. oral H o u s i ii g Administration in Our 195U ALICE BROOKS Needle- Kort Dodee vesterdav bv eicht craft Catalogue has many lovely de- 1 0,1 , U0U % L ,/ , , , y U j . , fcr ! 1 signs to. order-, crocheting, knitting, members of the local board uiclud States, per year Per Month embroidery, quilts, dolls, weaving.. i n « Q C Thomas chairman A F A special gift, in the catalog to; A0,D 1 '' 0 " 1Ub • Ln 'V, „ C keep a child happily occupied—a ! Matt, A. B. Mosman, \V. H. Scharn- cutout doll and clothes to color, weber Harrv Miner Paul Heires .$ia .00jSend 25 cents ror your copy ot the , ,V H f .l, 1' , u, uri _* 2.00 I book. I Howard Hodges, and J. W. Wilson. ^THAT'S WHAT'S BAD,ABOUT THE END OF VACATION! — ARITHMETIC, SPELLING AND SHOES!" Q Curia Sue and tiayla Lou, Ava, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs Russell Hoik­ ing and family, Lake View; Ralph Hocking and daughter, Judy, Cherokee, and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Uerger and family, Clinton Mr and Mrs. Melvin Hedberg and family of Ames were guests j over the weekend in Mrs. Vera Cline's home. | Mr. and Mrs. Robert Theulen 1 and family were Sunday guests in | the home of his parents, Mr and ! Mrs. Fred Theulen, at Dedham. i Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wagg and ! daughter, Doreen, and R o n a I d | Schmitz of Omaha, Neb, were! guests over the Labor Day week- 1 end in the home of Mr. and Mrs. j Flmer McCoy and Albert. | Mr. and Mrs Ward Graham ol Springdale, Ark, and Mr. and, Mrs. J. C. Sigman and daughter, j Arlene. were visitors Friday evening in the home of Mrs. Arlo; Sigman at Sac City. Mr. and Mrs Gene Boeckman | ot Carnarvon and Mr and Mrs. j Walter Ratigan have returned from a fishing trip to Sioux Narrows, | Canada. i RETURNS HOME j < Tln >vs> Herald Ni'ws Sen ire) ARCADIA — Mrs. Amelia Wie- , bers has returned lrom L o n g | Beach, Calif., where she has spent the past two months with her daughter, Dons Ebbert, COMMENDED FOR MERITORIOUS SERVICE . . . M-Sgt. Edward \V. Tyrrell (right) received the Air Force Commendation Medal at Lowry Air Force Base, Denver, Colo., August U9, for meritorious service while stationed at Nellis Air Force Base, Las Vegas, Nev. Present to witness the award were his purents Mr. and Mrs, Frank Tyrrell, sister Marilyn and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kanne of Carroll. His wile, the former Madeline Bushman of Carroll, is with him ut Lowry Field. M-Sgt. Tyrrell was cited for exceptionally meritorious service as chief ul the air force service store lor the 4520th Maintenance and Supply Group from November 15, IU55 to January 12, 1959. lie supervised five different sales departments, increasing the inventory from $90,000 to $172,000 and sales from $30,00(1 to $70,000 despite shortages of airmen, inexperienced personnel, limited funds nml an ever-increasing workload. In the picture, Col. Robert R. Saner presents a similar medal to Capl. Edward H. Curtis (venter). At left is Maj. Clyde 11. Smith.

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