Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 15, 1959 · Page 3
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September 15, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 15, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Free Peoples Wonder What's Ahead in Laos The dispatch of a United Nations inquiry team to Laos to look into that government's charge of aggression from neighboring Communist countries lias to be judged a minimum first step. it will serve to focus the world .spotlight on this very serious trouble area. Some Laotians feel the rebels will fall quiet while U.N. observers are on the scene. No one dares to forecast, however, whether their presence will have any lasting .effect. Offhand, one would not expect to find the U.N. consistently successful in balling brush fire invasions with small teams of observers. Admittedly, great faith is placed in the deterrent value of their "presence." Yet they do not stay forever, and the Communists may well feel free to resume their incursions once the visitors have gone. Fundamentally, the problem in Laos is that it is badly exposed to Communist maneuver, with a long North Vietnamese Red border on its eastern side, and a small en-! tryway for the Chinese on its northern fringes. On top of this, the country is poorly organized for sustained defensive effort. Its army is inadequately trained and equipped, with much of its equipment deteriorating. The civilian population in many places, appears to pay slight allegiance to the central government. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Sept, 15, 1959 Conversely, the rugged mountain terrain offers superior advantage to rebel guerrillas, as the events of recent weeks attest. And Laos' landlocked position makes naval and air assistance — if that should ever be determined upon — difficult to bring to bear. The team of U.N. observers may achieve more than now seems likely. Their inquiry, their presence, and their eventual report to the United Nations in New York may put a heavy damper on Communist intentions in Laos. Yet one cannot help wondering how long the Reds can resist this ripe plum dangling before them, with so much reward to be gained from the plucking. Control of Laos would open many other Asian borders to Communist pressure. The unanswered question is: What is the second step'.' What do the free lands of Asia and the West do if the observers do not deter Red designs for long, and the penetration of Laos goes deeper? It's a tough one. Doll 'n' Wardrobe Thoughts Will Sheol? down to the bars of we descend together Job 17:16. it go Shall into the dust? — The grave is a common treasury, to which we must all be taken. - Edmund Burke. • YOUR POCKETBOOK * Bankers Offer Advice on Home Improvement Loans -- tin- tin im Doll A Nil her W in ill-nlir bust nf nil Siint ii s gills! If; to rnnki'. anil fun, Inn. She's n -lnrhi's tall — the si/.e vouncstcrs love host! K;is>-sew Vat tern 1-W.): [uillern pieces fur dull and her three pretty dresses, coat, pajamas. lingerie Send Thirty-five rent-. (coins! for this pattern—-add ."1 rents (m Oil r!i pattern for lst-elass mail inc. Send to Uallv Times Herald, 'JX1 Household Arts Dept., ISo\ Ki.s Old Chelsea Station. New York. 11, NY. Print plainlv NAM K, Al>I)Ki:s».. ZONK, I'ATTKHN N I'MIIKH. .11 ST Ot'T Our New lilliO Alice Brooks Needlerrafl Hook contains TilHKK KUKK Patterns. Plus ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions. Rifts, toys, bazaar sellers—o\- cKtnc unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, huck weave, quilt He with the newest — send 25 cents nnw! By FAYE HENLE You've looked at other people's homes and now you're more convinced than ever that your abode doesn't sport just a lived-in look, but instead is falling apart at the scams. This fall, you are going to modernize. Sure you have read that it is tougher to borrow, and expensive. Perhaps you have also discovered that home prices arc firm and mortgages costly, harder to come by. So you are going ahead with improvements. Here is counsel, not from builders that want to sell you a big job. but from bankers who have no great desire to finance your project because their loan business is booming. They say: Don't be satisfied with doing a little at a time. Get the entire job done at once. Get several bids from reliable contractors. Shun, above all. the hourly rate. Insist on knowing what the entire job will cost When you know what the entire job will cost, you have the following choices for home improvement loans: A conventional hank installment ' loan. The maximum amount you may borrow here usually is $2,500. 1 The repayment period can almost always be extended to three years 1 — to five years in some states. The cost will vary with the type of conventional loan you seek. i ! The choice here is between a se- j cured loan, where the bank will accept some asset like your mort- , gage or securities as collateral, or an unsecured loan where you pledge nothing and the loan rate is somewhat higher The cost of '•the loan also depends upon the : length of the repayment period. Title I loan. This granted by the Federal Housing Administration. The maximum amount you can borrow under such an arrangement is $3,500 for up to five years for loans over $(inu. The interest charge is generally 5 per cent discount per $100 a year. Discount means that the full charges for the loan arc deducted from the amount of the loan at the time that you borrow. I Tide I loans are limited to basic home improvements. They cannot ; apply to such a nicety as a switn- I ing pool, for example I If yours is an open-end mortgage I you may be able to get additional | funds on the same mortgage with! out taking mil a separate loan. ! While the interest rale on the original niorlgagc remains constant, your monlby payments may be increased sliehily I" pay olf the additional debt or the time of repayment extended beyond the original ; cxpirai ion date II your mortgage dues not have an open-end clause, but you have been meeting your monthly payments, your lending institution may extend you another loan tor improvements This in eflect is a second mortgage which is usually consolidated with ihi' lirst and results in a rewritten mortgage This usually involves a new title search and other expenses, but your interest rate could be lower than under Title I or other short - term loans. Shop (or a home improvement loan just as I've long been advising you to shop lor any other loan Check to see whether instead of the above methods of financing it might be cheaper, easier or better lor you to get a personal loan from your bank, a credit union or a small loan company. Traffic Signing Keeps Pace With Automotive Advances (Article two of a three-part series) DES MOINES -Traffic signing forced to keep pace with Autos became faster and there were more of them; roads became has been forced to keep pace"with smoother and there were more of automotive technology. tlicm TIlc d " vcr no lon 8 cr chose ,. f . . . ... . between two forks in the road, but When the first automobiles tra- rat i 1C r between several different in- vcled the muddy carnage ruts at lcrscctions At speeds of 40 or 45 carriage speeds there was little wh „ misscd need for a change in road signing. | u(rn .. cm| , d lravc , 30 mi]cs or The lew signs that existed wore; beforc li2i it adequate, here were not many QUwr factors alsQ bpcame cvj . signs. Most ol them were erected' „ as rcaHzing lhal autos bv farmers who were tired of being | , r{lveH at spoods of 40 or 45 asked by passmg tourists to , Hunt | ml) , rf n()l sflf , (ja(c the direction, so they scribbled the U , L . roads whjch had bpon „ dc . name of the town and an arrow sj d .. , 1]()rsc , )nd b traf . pom ,ng o it on a spare piece o fjc The mi|Q cjrivpr ha( , lo bf , vood and nailed . to a tree. But • W0I . nt . d of mc antiquated curve the lew signs that existed were | ahpad whjdl could n()t b(J rcbuill d(llHlliaU ' until funds became available. By Then automobiles improved, and this time there were thousands of so did the roads, though they were I m ik>s 0 f these horse - and • buggy still unpaved II was during this I mads which in a few short years early period that the motoring pub- ] | i;id become hazardous because of lie and the road administrators be- ( | K . speeds and volume of traffic, gan to recognize the need for a America's highway network had signing system. j llsl ( H >en horn, and already it was During the years of this transi- -obsolete. Another factor giving the turn period, it was a standard joke road officials headaches was a new to report going "a mile past the phenomenon. Someone had replac- sign and the turn " ed the kerosene lantern on the front The reason lor missing the sign ol the horseless carriage with elcc- v .as simple: The first horseless trie lights, and the American pub- carriages which "sped" along at (i lie was beginning to think that or li miles per hour gave the driver night travel was as conventional time lo scan the landscape for plea- '• as day travel. These inadequate sure or information Rut at twice; roads, which were dangerous that speed — 20 or 25 m.p.h. — the 1 enough during the day, were three homemade 12 inch sign was not big j limes as dangerous at night simply enough to see i because the driver's vision was re­ stricted to the area lighted by his headlights. The men who had been made responsible for roads and traffic recognized early that signs wcro their only method of communication, but they were not concerned with shapes nor colors, It wasn't until the 1920's when traffic was beginning to move long distances that they realized that signs had been erected throughout the nation in all colors, shapes, sizes and,.with all types of messages. The motorist who journeyed into the next stale found himself halfway through the neighboring state before he realized he hadn't been stopping for that state's black STOP signs—he had been used to blue. Travel from county to county, state to slate and even across several states became commonplace and traffic authorities recognized the need for a single f sign "language" so that a resident of Pennsylvania could travel as safely and conveniently through Iowa as he did at home. They were late, for the Indians had recognized a similar principle hundreds of years before, and though the various tribes spoke in different tongues, there was a universal sign language which all Indians — regardless of tribal affiliation — could understand. (Next—Sign standardization) Cuba Intervenes in U.S. Business for 'Public Good' Ry PETER EPSON NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON —(NE.M - At least two U .S. business firms and half a dozen American-owned cattle ranches have now been "intervened" by Cuba's government under Fidel Castro, according to reports received in Washington. Just what is involved by :his "intervention" is not yet clear It is not solely an invention of the Castro regime. American-owned properties in Cuba have been intervened for inspection as far back as the HKUTs. But after short periods of government operation they were returned. Today there is no clear indication whether intervention is to be a preliminary to seizure and redistribution ings under the new agrarian re form laws. What has been involved so fails that the Cuban government moves in an "intervener" with full powers to run (he. property. He can check over the bonks, seize cash, buy and sell, meet the payroll if he can find money for it. Reasons given for the appointment of intcrventors vary. It can be labor trouble or just "for the public good." Cattle ranches have been intervened for failure to buy j feeder steers at fair prices, or for i disrupting markets. ! There have been some reports I that American-owned sugar prop: erties will not be intervened or i have their cane lands distributed tc Cuban nationals for one year, or for two or three years, but there is no official assurance of , that. j When the law of the land is 1 what the Cuban premier says it is over the radio, there isn't much stability. The admission in Washington i that U.S. Ambassador to Havana Philip W. Bonsai has not seen i Castro for three months is taken Telegraph, canceled a by Batista, distribution of land or other hold- i as a good measure of the confusion Some U.S. property owners say they are deliberately bypassing the Embassy. They operate on the theory that their best chance of staying in business is to make like Cubans and try to deal directly with the government. Among the American intervened are: Cuban Telephone Co.. a (id-mil lion-dollar subsidiary of Interna-' properties tional Telephone and The interventor has rate increase granted RKO's Cuban film agency. While no interventor has yet been formally named for Cuban Electric Co., the Castro government has ordered a 30 per cent rate reduction This 200 -million- dollar property is two-thirds owned by American and foreign power It furnishes nearly all of Cuba's electricity and also owns the Havana gas company. Among the ranch properties intervened are several under control of Czarnikow Rionda. a holding company ol Polish and British origin, now independently owned by American interests It controls .Manati. Francisco. New Tuiiuicu and Cespedes centrals, which have big cattle lands. Central Manati is half owner with King Ranch ol Texas in Becerra Cattle Co By a three- million-dollar investment during the 1'150 's. it has developed a strain of hybrid cattle for Cuban and Florida markets It controls 40.000 acres of grazing land in Cameguey Province. Central Francisco 's Kl Indio ranch in Camaguey has been in the cattle business since the old days when oxen pulled the plows and hauled the cane carts With the development of tractors, the cattle have been bred for meat Another American-owned ranch (Rudk TYUlkL Rare Yourself, Others With This Little Test You never can tell— Who your real friends are. until good fortune smiles on you Plenty of people will rush in with words ol sympathy when things go wrong. But only real friends are pleased when things go well for you What kind of a parent you've been until you see what kind of parents your children become. •lust how capable you are until into r v e n e d is Candelaria in Oricnte Province. It is a subsidiary of I.ykes Brothers Steamship Co operating out of New York. Cattle properties of Atlantica del Golfo. Cuba's largest sugar producer, have also been inter- 1 vrned. In a completely different line, the timber properties of Mar-. quelle Phillips, in Oriente Prov - \ ince, west of Santiago, have been ordered intervened. ; that seems which you give it the SO THEY SAY the lull- symbol Spotlight on Agriculture By HERB PLAMBECK RUSSIA'S KIIRli'SIICIIKV. along with his family and an impressive entourage, is now on American soil The Soviet leader 's arrival in Washington earlier today has marked a new high in top-level exchanges and is kindling new hopes that world peace may yet be achieved. FEW AMERICANS can fully comprehend the total significance of the Red leader's j ii u r n e y. Here is the N ti mber O n e man ol a distrust! u I. arro- g a n t f o reign power. Ins hands >lill s t a i n e d Irom the II u n- garum struggle for freedom Here is one of the most powerlul, most (eared men in the world . . . and he is m our own hack yard FOR THE MAN FROM MOSCOW this is a dream come true. His long, impatient wait is over. Now he is seeing the IS His name will be on every tongue . . . his Daily Times Herald^ llallv Except Sundavs and Holidays By Tho Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll. Iowa Planiheek JAMES W HOWARD WILSON, Publisher 13. WILSON. Editor Entered as socond-class matter post office at Carroll, Iowa, the act of March 3. 18711. Member of the Associated at the under Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication ol all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates .35 By carrier boy delivery per week $ BY MAIL Carroll county und AU Adjoin- ins Counties, per year ..$12.00 Per Month . $ 1,40 Outside ol Carroll and Adjoin- inu Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year $15.00 Per Month $ 1-75 All other Mail in the United States, per year $1U.00 Per Month I 2.00 picture in every paper. This is the most perfect stage for propaganda anyone could hope for. Nikita will make the most of it. PRESIDENT EISENHOWER has said he has "profound hope" his talks wilh the Russian head man will produce real progress toward easing world tension. He has called for courteous treatment of the Soviet leader. Meanwhile, Catholic, and other churchmen are calling lor special prayers during the visit .. . and Hungarians, Latvians and others who have felt the Red ash will look on in cold silence. THE VISIT may prove helpful, but one look at the Berlin crisis and storm clouds now banning heavy over the Far East arc a grim reminder that actions speak much louder than words. What's more, just as soon as he returns to Moscow the Soviet boss will take off for Red China. AN INCH EDI HI.E N I'M HER of newsmen have applied for accreditation for the trip. Several planeloads of nationally-known reporters and broadcasters will accompany' the Soviet party lo Iowa Hundreds of Iowa newsmen would also like to get in on the show. GREATEST CONCERN on the part ol many Americans is that Mr. "K" will be given too much recognition in the press and over the air. His every action and word will be reported better and more fully than any other personality ever to visit America, including British royalty. This could give considerable comfort to Communism FARM OBSERVATIONS quite obviously are one ol the Soviet Chieftan's major objectives Iowa will give him and his party a golden opportunity to see agriculture's bounty as it actually is at the outset of our llliiil harvest. ELABORATE PLANS h a vc been made to show Khrushchev & Company our American • arm advances, both industrial anil agronomic. On the itinery are farm machinery plants, a packing house, Iowa Stale I ni- versity experiments, as well as torn harvesting, shelling, and storing activities, plus sunn 1 livestock. * * * IOWA'S t'OW CONFERENCE at Ankeny laic last week found much interest in the twin heifer calves and in DHIA awards CARROLL COl'NTY Dairyman Clarence Luduig ol Breda was cited for his outstanding production record. He was named a member of the DHIA "400" club again and now has a record of his herd making T.l yearly butterfat averages nf 1110 pounds or more. * * * CONGRATULATIONS go lo a number ol Iowa Lxtcii-ion Service workers honored in Kansas City late last week. Chosen to receive the distinguished service award for outstanding extension work were R. Pearl Kelsey, Franklin County extension director, with a 17-year record; Dave Fenske, of Audubon County, a 13 year record: and L. .1. Dodensleiner, of Decorab, who h served Northeastern farmers tension economist for * * * lOWA's SOIL COMMISSIONERS will assemble in Mason City beginning Sunday. Highlights of the meeting will include reports on land use in South America and New Zealand, an election, presentation of awards, and the selection of a "queen of the Furrow" who will reign at the State Conservation Day and Plow .Matches near Hornick, September 'I'}A QUARTER CENTURY ol soil conservation service work in Iowa was recognized recently by SCS officials. Cited for 25 or more years of contribution to better land use were Ross Oliver and Stan Collins, both of Mason City; Sylvan Ruukcl, Otlumwu; Ivan Frediegil, Adel; and, Frank Mendcll. Bryan Boatman. Louis Kuester, Harlan Backhaus and Dick Wilcox, all of the Slate office in Des Moines. Some psychologists see c bosom only as a sex I'.tit there is much more to it than that. A large bosom always has been a symbol ol security, and that's why I feel it is more popular now We have never lived in a more insecure world — New York foundation garment manu- Ijcturer Henry Plehn. If you wait for Communism In expire, then you can renounce trade from this day on. — Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas Mikoyan, to a group of visiting U.S. merchants. No one dies of old age. It is some disease which always causes conlronted with a job to be beyond you. but decide to tackle and very best you've got How much will power you've got unless .some time in your life you have had lo stick to a rigid diet, give up cigarettes, or get along with an "impossible" person. Whether you might have been happier married to someone else, unless yon are completely happy with the man you married Whether your kind intentions will be appreciated or resented if you dare to advise a friend on how to handle some problem in his life. How old a woman is, simply by the chics she lets drop. A woman who doesn't want her right age known is pretty cagey. Whether or not a dress is really becoming until a man tells you how pretty you look when you are wearing it Women will admire it simply because il is smart, or is unmistakably expensive, or just because it's new But a man will notice how you look in i! Whether a man is as --mart as he has a reputation lor being until you meet his wile Many a clever, woman uses Iter brains lo build up I her husband — instead ol herself Mrs. Moulds Of Lake City Sails to Paris (Time* Herald Nrws ScrvU'f) LAKE CITY - Mrs .1. E. Moulds. Lake City, is sailing from New York Friday on the U.S S. United States, for Paris, France, w ith her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Justie Gist and their son. Robert Mr. Gist is consul- administrator in the American Embassy there. Mrs. Moulds plans to spend the winter in the Gists' Paris home. Zipora Braunschweig, nurse-anes- Inetist at McCrary-ltost hospital in i Lake City, has returned from New j ^ ork City where she attended the e'lst convention of the American' Hospital Association, and the 2tith annual convention of the American Association of Nurse-Anesthetists. Sunday dinner guests of Miss Braunschweig were her brother and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Win Braunschweig. Battleground. Wash ; and their sons-in-law and earth completely (All N i: KiL'lits Keserved, \ Service. Inc.) death No one h the limit of age psychologist Dr is ever reached — Pioneer stress Hans Solve. Sw-i-f-t to Sew! Printed Pattern Remember Way Back When as as ex- 22 years. Nineteen Nine— Dr. 11 P. Benjamin has bought instruments, drugs and lurnilure ol the late Dr Beach and will open an office in the same room. Nineteen Nine— A pleasant afternoon picnic was enjoyed by members ol Mrs Louis Shoemaker's Sunday School class Saturday on the Shoemaker's lawn ".he little folks enioyed an alteration of outdoor amusements. Nineteen Nine— The North Western is about to install sanitary drinking cups in its trains. The old system ol public drinking cups will be continued but provisions are to lie made whereby passengers may get special drinking cups for a trifle. Nineteen Nine— Gov Warren Gaist and made their home in Coon sane schools closed in Des last June His daughter graduated from the Des Ingh school and last week east to attend Wellesley family Rapids Moines Louise Moines stalled College! The Garsts a.'ain tins will live winter. in Des Moine: Q round'.' A — Almost. Us diameter at the equatui is 7.D2(>.5(i miles. Its diameter through the North and South Poles is 7.S'J!l.74 miles This leaves a diflerence of about 27 miles Q — During which administration did the president's cabinet remain unchanged lor the full four years'' A — Only once in our history, during President Franklin Pierce's administration (J — Can a whale drown? A — Yes, a whale will drown, just like a human, it it is beneath the surface too long. Q — Where are the Grand Banks li.siiing grounds" A — This name is given lo the .'»(Mi -mde stretch ol shallow water oil the southeast coast ol New- loundl.ind It is one of the best lishing grounds in the world daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zahran. Sutherland, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sheldon, Milford. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Townscnd left Tuesday for St. Petersburg, Fla.. after spending the summer at their home in Lake City. Mrs. Evalyn Hucka left Friday for Los Angeles, Calif., called there by the serious illness of her brother, Cecil Woody. She was accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Wesley Hall, Des Moines. Sgt. and Mrs. Charles Copenhaver and family are expected to arrive in Lake City this week from Orlando, Fla. Sgt. Copenhavcr is being transferred to the Philippines. They will visit his relatives in Glidden, the Glenn Burleys in Lake City, and the Arthur Aliens in Storm Lake. Mrs. Copenhavcr, who is the former Viviann Allen of Lake City, plans to live in Storm Lake with the three children for about six months before following Iter husband overseas. His tour of duty is about three years long. Sunday evening dinner guests of Fanny Howell were Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Ellefson of Boone, and Mrs. Grace Pluck and John Newton of Maywood, III. Mrs. Fluck and Mrs. Ellefson were pupils of Miss Howell when she taught in Rock Falls, 111. Today 's fairy talc: An author of a "How-to-Got-Rich" book got rich. MAKE FRIENDS in to visit with neighbors during the busy hours of their day. It is disconcerting lo a woman who is trying to get her house cleaned or washing done. Vail Residents Attend Baseball Game in Chicago (Times Hernld News Service) VAIL — Carl Crampton and V/aync Buck, Vail; Merlin Jahde and son, and Louie Meyer, Arcadia; were in Chicago Saturday where they attended the Milwaukee Braves and Chicago Cubs ball game. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mills returned Thursday to their home in Ogden after a visit here with Mrs. Mills' parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Hoff-, man. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ulshefer Jr. of Battle Creek visited Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Len Powers and family. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Valkman and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Christiansen, Vail; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Christiansen, Deloit; Mr. and Mrs.' Bonard Christiansen, Steven and Terric, Schleswig; Mrs. Edward Gehring, Lavonna and Delayne, Odebolt; Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Brotherson and family and Ivan Rickerts, Breda, attended a picnic Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hammers near Boone. Mrs. Hammer is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Christiansen. The Friendly Neighbor Club and three guests, Mrs. Agnes Ryan, Mrs. Nell Costello and Mrs. Charlie Pieper were entertained Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Nick Loew. Euchre was played. Mrs. Ford Hawley received high. Mrs. J. R. Dieter, low, and Mrs. Frank Murtaugh, door prize. Lunch was served. At the next meeting, Mrs. J. J. Higgins will be hostess. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN. M.D., Written for NEA Servlc* Many Disorders Cause Hair Loss, Skin Disease 'today I shall try to discuss a management calls for great ingen- niunber ol accumulated questions inly and effort on the part both of or the hair and skin .the skin specialist and the patient. (,> — What cau -es the haii lo lull 1 In addition to local treatments, in- out bv the hamllul'' Mine is (loin, tins. '- Mrs M S A — Loss ol hair may occur a gieal number ol reasons including general disorders such as ui- lections, a reaction lollowing local lor riiigw orm and lor •m. there- the exact. 1 F.F.I.ING Trenton, beekeepin; hobby for neighbors say that they ting stung. The stale THE STING N ,J . 'AP' - Backyard may be a prolitable some people, but their re just get- j agriculture ,ii department's latest count of the I New Jersey honeybee population 1 ! shows a rise of 100 million, mostly I I in hives of amateur beekeepers. | The agency also notes a growing j number of protests have forced communities to pass laws prohibiting the hives. I in I-...* ii. •-.' iii. i' v.: i IJIH :r I.•.'!•' •ii !• ii. iV I'll I . - 1 S - p,l ! 'Is '!.')• 111 1 'lis •lllill I ,i In I, II I 'i mi ni ,i, i,-, i ..ii ,.,,1 -n [,.,! i ,-i n |>i> I I K.iMci . i, i u.'.il.e M-r;.| I II IV IJVis (i i.in, I . I'.11' I-I II - ailil in i-cnl -. II.I iMf-in |, M |ii.M .ri ,iv. tit.iililiu 1 1 i.i II M ,i I I in , I In il \ I iii.i -s I. -'.I I'.iiieiii 1 irjit g;'rg \\ i •,( ^' N. -.'. Y"i K II. NY I'I ml N \MI-;, \Di»itl>» wiiii and sd'VLfc MMUMi. lei 111! (•in 11 |.. Srnil Ii Hi lnlil lsltl |,' i ,l " disorders such as boils, or seborrheic dcrmutitr other reasons The- probl lore, is to try to pinpoint cause. — Please say something about the skin disease known as ichthyo­ sis - Mrs M K A — This is a condition ol Ihe horny layer of the skin which develops something in the form ol li^h scales It. usually becomes notu able within tue lirst two years of hie It is inherited and is equally loiiuiion m both sexes Allbougb there is no complete cure, the condition may be greatly relieved by ointments the wearing ol warm e'othing during cold weather and (lie like Sometimes vitamin A is i .sed and occasionally thryroid e.v tiact. <.} — What is the cause and cm •• ol lichen planus.' A — The cause of this skin disorder is unfortunately not known, although it is not rare The skni involved has >i characteristic appearance which is nonscaly, slightly violet and flat - lopped. Generally there is a good deal of itching Lichen planus yields lo lections of a bismuth preparation arc commonly employed. Q — I would like a discussion of pemphigus since I am unable to obtain any information about il. Is it inherited or contagious'.' — F.LV A — The name of the skin dis- e,.se conies from the Greek word (in "blister" which describes the appearance ol the skin. Its cause, uiilorttinatcly. is not known, but it does not seem to be inherited not is it contagious It is one of the most serious ol all the skin diseases, and a patient who has it should be hospitalized immediately and treated vigorously with all the mean-, ai the command of the physician The discovery, ol cortisone, ACTH and Iheir relatives have meant a great step forward in In aliiient Q — I am plagued with a reddish appearance on my nose which has been called rosacea I have been on a diet and have been using sulphur preparations, but to no a.ail Have'you any suggestions. - M - This is a condition often and embarrassingly to excessive alcohol It seems to be relat-1 lalilis. Treatment in- A -- This ini.slakeiily •- attributed consumption eu lo oily iler v olves diet general measures, local measures, sometimes hormones and occasionally surgery. You can see the skill specialist Ucatmcnl with difficulty und Us | has his hands full! John Therkelson Is New President of Lake View MYF (Time* llrruld NCWH Scrvlco) LAKE VfEW — The following young people were installed as officers of the MY'F Sunday morning during the church hour in the Methodist Church: John Therkelson, president; Peggy Hunter, vice president; Knthy Kolbc, secretary- treasurer; Mary Riddle, publicity chairman; Judy Sprout, conference representative; Jane Irwin, chairman of Faith; Larry Kolbe, witness chairman; Kay Lierman, outreach chairman; Elaine Higgins, citizenship chairman and Charles Kolbe, chairman of Fellowship. The b'ev. Paul Potter was installing officer and Irene Rodman assisted him with the reading. Judy Sproul, delegate from the Ft. Dodge District to the National Methodist Youth convocation at Purdue University, gave a report ol the convocation at the morning worship Sunday morning. She is president ol the North Iowa Conference Methodist Youth Organization. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schultc and Toinmie Larson, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Hen Schultc and Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Stcinkamp, Breda; and Mr and Mrs. Hubert liroich. Vail, were dinner guests ol Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Peters on Sunday. Mrs Duane Muisenga and children returned Monday to their home in Colorado Springs after a two-week visit with her mother, Mrs. Stella Flink Mr. and Mrs. Stephen It. Murphy visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. ( ail Lawton in De Moines. Frank lltinefold and sister, Esther Carpenter, and the Ait Andersons of Odebolt were Sunday visitors in the Henry Miller home. Mr. and Mrs. Will (Overs of Green River, Wyo., is visiting her \ sister. Mrs W II Meyer. Saturday ; Mrs. Meyers accompanied them to | visit tiie women's six brothers, in j '.'ail, Ueinson, Schleswig, Mapleton • and IJeloit. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Nelson spent the Labor Day weekend at Spirit I Lake. Their infant son stayed wilh j his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Schultz. I Mr. and Mrs. Roger Harms and , Jeff ol Shenandoah visited Sunday : and Monday in the Dick Murphy j homo.

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