Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 16, 1959 · Page 14
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September 16, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 14

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 16, 1959
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Registration Thursday Morning for Adult Homemaking Classes Registration for the new series nl adult homemaking classes at Carroll High School will begin Thursday morning of this week. Classes will star! at 8 p.m. Monday, October R. in (he home economics room of ihe public high school building. Membership will be limited to the first 25 who apply. A registration fee of two dollars will be charged, payable at the first meeting. Applicants may call the superintendent's office. 3I3K. theme selected by the Adult Education Council for this year's series of 10 weekly lessons concluding December 7. Mrs. Lowell Larson, instructor, will be assisted by guest speakers and demonstrators. Panel discussions, demonstrations, flannel board talks, motion pictures and lectures will be supplemented by practice in (he classroom and home. Lesson subjects will be as follows: "Color in the Home", including basic design principles, color Business & Professional Directory W. L WARD D.S.C. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. Carroll St. Office 9782 Home 9587 DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST 207 East 5th St. Dial 9774 Dr. N. D. Schulz DENTIST 822 N. Main St. Phone 2528 Al Boss Specializing in Livestock Farm Auctions Dial 236.3 — Carroll Contact Lens Specialist Dr. 0. M. O'CONNOR, Optometrist VISION SPECIALIST — COMPLETE VISION SERVICE DIAL 3318 Ground Floor Office Next to Ellerbroek's CLOSED THURSDAY AFTERNOON schemes and uses of design and color; "Buying Floor Coverings", ; with instruction in care, types, fi- ; bcr content, methods used in manu- | facture. color selections and their use as background in the home: "Natural and Artificial Lighting", including types of artificial lighting and placement of furniture to make the best use of light; Room Arrangement and .Storage", with suggestions of new ideas to make the best use of available space and | practice in scale drawing of room ! arrangements; "Kitchen and Laun- 1 dry Planning", with guidance in ! how to buy equipment for kitchens , and utility rooms: "Refinishi n g i Woodwork. Floors and Furniture", with explanation of different processes; Demonstration of Chair Caning", two sessions, to which class members are invited to bring (heir own chairs for caning; 'Owning Ynur Own." with instructions in selection, appraising and financing of both old and new homes; and "Accessories That Reflect You", with hints on choice of pic- lures, lamps, figurines and other decorations expressing individuality of the homemaker and at the same time practical for the type of family. The final lesson, which will occur on December 7. also will include Christmas ideas. Members of the Adult Education Council for homemaking classes are Mrs W. H Brown, Mrs Charles M Clark and Mrs. Kenneth Whccklon. COURTHOUSE Licenses to Wed— Richard F. Lansink, Ida Grove and Janet L. Yankcy, Vail. New Vehicles Registered— Fern J. Addison, Carroll, Chevrolet; Norman .1. Nieland, Arcadia, Ford; and John J. Rogers, Coon Rapids. Ford. Real Estate Transfers— D. F. and Marcella Montgomery to John D. and Barbara L. Snyder, Lot a, Block 3, Neu Addition to Carroll. Clarie J. and Lola M. Hannasch to John G. Halbur, Lots 1 and 2. Yanderhcidcn's Addition to Carroll. B. H. and Elizabeth Schroeder to Robert and Joan Badding, Lot K, Block 1, Schroecler's Second Addition to Carroll. Timet Herald, Carroll, la. m M Wednesday, Sept. 16, 1959 Deaths, Funerals DR. JOHN E. MARTIN OPTOMETRIST — COMPLETE VISION SERVICE OVER WOOLWORTH'S - PHONE 9709 CONTACT LENS SPECIALIST For your convenience, there is an elevator located at the northwest corner of the Woolworth building. Dr. H. K. RICHARDSON, Optometrist Corner 5th and Main Sts. DIAL 9687 CLOSED THURSDAY AFTERNOONS CARROLL CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC DR. R. A. HEESE Complete Chiropractic Health Service Dial 3402 — Koepke Building Ralph M. Crane ATTORN EY-AT-L AW 516V2 N. Adams St. Dial 3161 Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 West 3rd St. Office — Dial 3716 Residence — Dial 2283 Iowa Land Service Company Farm Management Farm Records V. Stuart Perry —Dial 9883 ROBERT S. MORROW CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Audits, Systems and Tax Accounting 100 West Fifth Street — Carroll. Iowa DR. R. J. FERLIC, M.D. 117 West 7th - Carroll, Iowa Office Hours: 9 to 12 — 1 to 5 General Practice — Obstetrics — Fractures — X-Rays PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office Dial 4120 Home Dial 3408 R, B. MORRISON, MD 117 East 6th St. - Carroll, Iowa General Practice—Obstetrics Fractures—X-Rays PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office Phone 3543 - Home 3630 Carroll Medical Center PAUL L. PASCOE, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding J. V. SULLIVAN, M.D. Diseases and Surgery of the Eye Glasses Fitted A. REAS ANNEBERG, M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of Diseases of Eye, Ear, Note and Throat Hearing Aids WALTER A. ANNEBERG, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Woman and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL A. ANNEBERG, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Kidney, Bladder, Prostate and Rectum J. R. MARTIN, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Bones and Joints Including Fractures JAMES M. TIERNEY,, M.D. — Internal Medicine JOE T. McKIBBEN, M.O. — General Surgery DIAL 3557 4-H News Meetings, Activities of Boys, Girls' Clubs ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Anthony H. Mancmann, Carroll Mrs. .Joseph A. Hcider, Carroll Mrs. Hans Mortcnscn. Audubon Ole A. Hansen. Audubon Charles E. .Jensen. Coon Rapids Mrs. Walter J. Johnson, Westside Thomas .Johnson, Westside Dismissals- Bernard H. Schroeder. Carroll .Janice Mickle, Coon Rapids Mrs. Carl Willadson, Manilla Mrs. Lester F. Riesberg. Carroll Raymond J. Schettler. Breda Mrs. Darrell A. Dillehay and baby, Carroll. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Raymond D. Latin- derville. Carroll, a son Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Merle F. Mesenbrink. Manilla, a son Wednesday. YUKON Olf ... Oil and gas have been discovered about 200 miles northeast of Dawson, the Yukon's gold-rush town of 1898. The strike (cross) Is the first in the Territory. The government said it considers the discovery important because, if found in commercial quantities, oil could he shipped by pipeline to the Pacific, only 450 miles away, and loaded on tankers 12 months out of the year. 220 lb mixed Is and 2s $14.25, the top. Slaughter steer prices bold generally steady hut grades average choice and below over 1,100 lbs were down 25 cents in sports. High choice to mostly prime kinds in the 1.150-1,350 lb range brought $29.25-30.00. A regular meeting of the Wheatland Willing Workers 4-H Club was held September 12 at the home of Linda, Nancy and Susan Sommcr. Twelve members were present. The resignation of Mrs E R. Kenning, one of the club's leaders, was announced and appreciation expressed for her service of the past three years. An illustrated talk "Freezing Foods" was given by Nancy Sommcr and Nancy Kenning, and a demonstration "Vegetable Cookery" by Linda Sommer and Louise Huendling. After the meeting, lunch w a s served by the hostesses and their mother. MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Time* Herald News Servlre) Dismissal- Roy Rose, Bayard Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $1.83 1.06 .60 With most kids the best part of running away seems to be sneaking back home Chicago Livestock 1 CHICAGO >AP' — The butcher | hog market was steady to 25 cents : higher Wednesday with the extreme advance at the top level as all buying interests again were fairly active bidders for the supply of 8.000 head. Some 245 lb sorted 1-2 grades : brought $14.15 and a sorted lot of Meyers & Tan Creti ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW Practice in all courts. Abstracts examined. Estates settled. LEE STORES PRESTONE AMTI FREEZE Extra Protection All Winter Why Pay More PERMANENT TYPE WITH EXCLUSIVE MAGNETIC FILM . . . PREVENTS RUST Kingsford CHARCOAL 10 ,„,. 50c Wizard Reg. 49c CHARCOAL LIGHTER 0u „, 27c Wizard Reg. 29c CHARCOAL LIGHTER Pinl 17c Girls' and Ladies' Baby Doll PAJAMAS Reg. $1,98 $1.00 Reg. $1.29 16-Pieee GARMENT BAG 88c Reg. $4,98 72x90 Rayon, Cotton, Acrilan BLANKET $4.44 Reg. $3.98 45x90 Washable COTTON DRAPES $3.44 Reg. 49c SUMMER CANDIES 35c Reg. $3.98 Ladies Wash & Wear SKIRTS $3.44 Reg. $1.99 Back-to-School CHILDREN'S DRESSES $1.44 CHICAGO (APi — 'USDAl — Hogs 8,000; steady to 25 higher on butchers, 2-3 mixed grade and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190 - 225 lb butchers 13.60-13.85: little over 200 lbs. under 13.75; several hundred Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 lbs 13.85-14.00; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-270 lbs 13.75-14.00. 14.00 paid freely; 78 head lots sorted 1-2 245 lbs 14.15: and a forty-three head lot closely sorted 1-2 220 lbs 14.25: few lots mixed 2-3 and 3s 280-300 lbs 13.50-13.75: mixed grade 1-3 180 - 195 lbs 13.25 - 15.75: mixed grade 1-3 300-400 lb sows 11.5012.75; few lots 1-3 275-300 lbe li.75: few lots 1-3 275-300 lb 10.50-11.50. Cattle 17.000; calves 100; slaughter steers generally steady a few loads of high choice to mostly prime 1,150-1.350 lb steers 29.25 - 30.00; two loads 1,250 - 1,300 lbs. 30.90; most choice and prime 27.25-29.00: good to low choice 25.75-27.25; several loads standard 1.000-1 .100 lbs 24.00-24.25. Holstein at 24.00; load lots mixed choice and prime heifers 27.25-28.00; two loads mostly prime 1.050-1,150 lbs 28.25-28.50: good to high choice 24 75-27 00; utility dairy type down to 19.00; a few standard cows 18.50-20.00; utility and commercial 15.75-18.50. earners and cutters 14.00-17.25; utility and coo- mercial bults 21 50-23.50; vealers 34.00 down; culls as low as 16.00; a load of good and choice 400 lb stock heifers calves 30.00. good 650-725 lb stock steers 26.50-28.35. Sheep 1,500; spring slaughter lambs steady; good and choice 80100 lb spring lambs 21.00-21.50; a few lots choice 90-100 lbs 21 .5022 .00; cull and utility 12.00-18 .50; a few low good .9.50; culls to choice shorn slaughter ewes 49.0055.00. CLAUS FERDINAND SCHRUM Funeral services will be at the Huffman Funeral Home in Carroll at 2 p.m. Friday for Claus Ferdinand Schrum, 81, a lifelong resident of the Arcadia community. He Bomber Killed in School Blast; 6 Dead, 18 Hurt HOUSTON (AP)-"A man walks across the street with a bomb and kills children." W. S. Hawcs had just identified the body of his only son. William S. Hawcs .Jr., 7, was one of six persons killed when a man pushed a button and blew up a suitcase of explosives Tuesday on the playground at Edgar Allen Poe Elementary School. Paul Harold Orgeron, 47, pressed the doorbell type button minutes after enrolling his red- haired son, Dusty Paul, 7, in the school. In addition to young Hawes, the blast killed Orgeron. Dusty, another pupil, a teacher and a custodian. The 18 persons hospitalized included the principal. Mrs. R. E. Doty. 64. Four children remain in critical condition. Several are in serious condition with leg amputations and internal injuries. William Hawes and John Cecil Fitch .Jr.. 8. died as they ran ahead of the class when they were released for recess. Jennie Kolter, 54, a second- grade teacher, and James Montgomery, 56, school custodian, died while aiding Mrs. Doty in trying i to persuade Orgeroif to leave, the school grounds. • Two incoherent notes were found on the playground but police and the FBI could find no specific reason why Orgeron, a former convict, set off the explosion. Mrs. Orgeron said she had seen her former husband last week for the first time since April. She recalled him telling her "I have done so many things to hurt you 'but I'll never hurt you again because I have found God." He kept repeating "I don't have much longer to live." The man and the boy had been , inseparable companions since the i Orgerons were divorced July 7, ! 1958. They had been in Altus, Okla.. this summer. His former employer there, James Scarborough, said Orgeron mentioned he wanted to go to New Mexico before enrolling his child. Officers believe he may have bought the dynamite there On Sept. 10 he and the boy checked into a looming house here.. Maude Tatum, the hoy's grandmother, said when she saw Dusty he "hugged my neck. Paul just stood there. They said they'd be back for Sunday dinner." Mrs.' Tatum said Orgeron "acted kind of funny, but 1 always thought he was a little unusual." After enrolling his son Tuesday. Orgeron apparently walked back to the station wagon. Residents recalled seeing a man walk across the street with a suitcase. Hundreds of parents and neighbors rushed to the southwest Houston school when the blast shook the area. died Tuesday morning at Oakdale,, Iowa City, where he had been for the past 10 months. I Burial will be in Arcadia Cemetery, The body is at the funeral] home in Carroll where it may be viewed by friends. Mr. Schrum, a cousin of Mrs. Annina Booth of Arcadia, was born in Germany Feb. 6, 1878. MRS. CORA GLEASON | Funeral services for Mrs. Cora j Glcason, 88, who died early Tues- j day at her home north of Scran- i ton, will be held at the Church of Christ in Scranton at 2 p.m. Friday. The Rev. Robert M. Parris will officiate. Burial will be in ! Scranton Cemetery. | The body is at the Huffman Funi eral Home in Scranton where it .will remain until 1 p.m. Friday, at j which time it will be taken to the church for the rites. Appropriations Biggest in History By JOE HALL WASHINGTON iAPt-The 1959 Congress voted the biggest peacetime appropriations total in history, In only four previous years — two during World War 11 >and two during the Korean War—has the money total exceeded the $81,975,368,352 Congress approved in the session ending Tuesday. The amount exceeded by a small margin the previous peacetime record of $81,119,818,276 voted in the 1958 session. Even so. the legislators cut President Eisenhower's requests this year by $1,881,000,000 or slightly more than 2 per cent of the total. The Democratic-controlled Congress succeeded in whacking something off every money bill of the 1959 session but one, in an effort to blunt Republican charges the Democrats are wild spenders By far the biggest cut was the SI .204.000,000 slashed from foreign aid, the program which Eisenhower made the strongest effort to save from heavy reductions. This included 500 million in development loan funds for the year starting next July 1 which was denied, but which will come up again next year. The only years in which the appropriations total exceeded 1959 figures were 1942. when 147 billion was voted. 1943. with a 115- billion total. 1951. with 101 billion, and 1952. with 86 billion. This year's allotments continued the upward trend of every year of the Eisenhower administration except the first and second During those years Republicans controlled Congress. Appropriations totaled 65 billion in 1953, dropped to 58 billion in 1954. and have mounted steadily since. Protests on Khrushchev Cropping Up By The Associated Press Up and down the land symbols of mourning are cropping up and prayerful services are being held as some Americans express their protest or concern over the visit of Soviet Premier Nikila Khrushchev. But few of the demonstrations have personally touched the Soviet leader and I hey are generally qui- el and solemn, not violent. The American people appeared l.i he almost unanimously adhering In -President Eisenhower's request for polite, courteous treatment of an important foreign visitor. Many of the prolesls showed more imagination than anger. A Hungarian refugee tried lo put a black blindfold over the eyes oi the Statue of Liberty, but the cloth dropped from the statue's tiown was torn away by the wind. A paiier plant at Holyoke, Mass. and St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Cathedral in Buffalo, N.V., both flew flags upside down. A cathedral spokesman explained the upside down flag was a distress signal. A skywriting plane drew a huge cross over Washington skies i\f Khrushchev was driven into the capital—"Just a symbol of our •faith" sponsored by an anti-Communist religious group. The Soviet Premier may also have been able to hear the hymn "Faith of Our Fathers" tolled by church bells as the caravan went past the White House. Roston's Richard Cardinal dishing led some 51.000 persons in prayer at the foot of Runker Hill Monument He warned that communism "could happen here." bul urged that the Soviet leader he treated wi (h "true, genuine courtesy." Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close WHEAT Sept. 191'- IPO 190 191 mm, Dei'. 197\ •, 195-, 19K-, 195197 March 20i\ 2nn 200 2<U 2001 4 Mav 199 4 l'.)H\ lflS-S 199 '•• lf)S'» 199 s , COKN sept. in 1 ,. ni'i II:M„ IMS 113'.. DPC. im\ no no ma', nm» no March 111 in'.. ll.T- 1 l.'l 1 • Mav 11K', US'.. llo'.j 115'-. 115 " 8 OATS Sept. 65'i 6ft lift lifts <ift.\ Dec. K9 ' i H9 •, K9', H9\ March TIP , 7 I >\ 7n ; , 70'. Mav F>9 ' 4 ei9'« «9'.. 89'.. (49 KYE Scpl. 130 128 \ 129'„. 128 Dec. 1.12 131 130', 131' u 131 March 13-1' 4 133 \ 133'.. 133 Mav 133'., 132 132\ 132 ' 4 SOV BKANS Sept. 207'» 20K 1 -. VWHi'.. 2(hi\ 20K'.. Nov. 209i-i, 2U9 209', 209 209', 209', .tan. 213., 213', 213\ 213 213', 213', I.A HI) Sept. S.Ofl 7 92 7.97 7.87 8.00 Nov. 7 97 7.9ft 7.95 8.00 Dec S HQ 8 ft2 8,52 S.lill "Haven t taken laxatives since ff There's a safe, sure way to correct constipation due to lack of bulk. Read what Mr. E. Newman, Canton, Ohio, writes about it: "I am <J9 years old and have had to take laxatives all my life.. But a few months ago 1 started to eat Kellogg'* All-Bran and haven't taken a laxative since." Let Kellogg'a All-Bran help you, too. This whole bran cereal gives you all the natural bulk you need for youthful regularity. Just a half-cup a day, with milk, does it. Enjoy Kellosg's All-Bran Tor 10 days. You'll be happy with the results. • ALL-BRAN Mrs. Redenbaugh Attends Conference ITInii", llrralil .\>u» service! ! LAKE VIEW - Mrs. William Redenbaugh, State Drama Chair; man, presented her program and ' plans to the Fall Conference of the Federated Woman's Club in Des Moines last week. She also participated in the Style Show Wednes' day evening which emphasized the ' costumes from other nationalitites j in Iowa. Her costume was an Austrian Dress which she had purchased while in Europe this summer. Mrs. Harlan Flink, Woman's Club president, and Mrs. Lester Lille also attended the two-day meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Weitzel and : Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Egley attended 1 the funeral Tuesday of William Jari vis at Sac City. Mr. Jar- ; vis was an uncle of Mrs. Weitzel and brother of Mrs. Egley. Ten couples of the W.G.O. met at the Leonard Koessel home Sunday evening for a picnic supper. Alter supper the members went on a scavenger hunt, followed with a "Sing" around the campfire at the close of the evening. Host couples were Mr. and Mrs. Willard Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Long and Mr. and Mrs. Koessel. Mrs. Willard Swanson entertained the H & M Club at her home Friday evening. Mrs. Doyle Prescott. and Mrs. Kenneth Pugh were guests, Prizes went to Mary Ann Monroe, Pat Gotsch and Mrs. Dick Mesenbrink. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Spurling and Judy took Myrna Spurling to Cedar Falls Sunday where she has entered as a freshman student. Norma Spurling will go to Cedar Falls on Wednesday to begin her sophomore year. Mrs. Don Tjaden, Mrs. Kenneth Auen, and Norma Spurling were hostesses at a postnuptial shower honoring Mrs. Duane Frank, the former Sue Griffin, a recent bride, j The 20 guests played games and all \ prizes were given to the bride. The | refreshment table at the Tjaden j home was covered with a green cloth centered with a silver heart with two wedding bells in the center, and red roses al the base. Mrs. Frank received many gifts. Mrs. John Elias entertained the first fall meeting of the Simpson Aid at her home Friday. A short business meeting was held, after which the afternoon was spent socially. Elect Officers at Regular Meeting of Women's Guild (Tlmps H#»rrtltl News Srnir»M WESTSIDE - The W omen's (iuild of the United Church of Christ held a regular monthly meeting in the church basement .\ period of quiet music by Mrs. I.eroy Wiebers preceded the meeting. Mrs Dora Kruse gave the opening thought, and a hymn was sung in unison. The scripture, from I John 3:1-2 was read by Mrs Fred Kruse. Mrs. Leroy Wiebers gave the meditation. Mrs. Harold Kracht was in charge of the program. The prayer was by Mrs. Dora Kruse Roll call was "Memories." The main business of the day was the election of new officers Elected were Mrs. Art Schoessl e r, president, and Mrs. Irwin Thiede- man, treasurer. The group made plans to serve lunch Sunday evening following the regular service at fi p.m. The next service. Oct. 4, will be at 2 p.m., as will those succeeding it. At the conclusion of the meeting, lunch was served by the hostess, Mrs. Willis Peterson. The next Guild meeting will be Oct. H, with Mrs. Melvin Dixon as hostess. The Westside Lumber Company held open house Sunday at their newly-completed home in the Hill Crest Addition of Denison. An estimated 600 persons visited the It- bedroom, split-level home built by the Ryan Construction Company of Vail. Callers of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Chatman were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Waechter, of Orlando, Fla., who stopped on their way home after visiting in Omaha. The Friendship Farm Bureau Club met Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Reed Dohse. Mrs. Robert Kracht, president, opened the meeting and led the Pledge of Allegiance. Present were 10 members and two guests, Mrs. Clayton Meyers, Odebolt, and Mrs. Lloyd Stevens, Westside. They answered roll call by "A Day in School I Remember." Reports on the June and July county meetings were given by Mrs. Robert Kracht and Mrs. Alice Fleming. Mrs. Kracht and Mrs. Vera Wilken also reported on the special meeting for local club presidents and vice-presidents they attended at Denison in August. A group discussion was held on having an opinionnaire meeting lor Westside Township. It was voted to have it Wednesday evening, September 30. The public is invited to attend. Refreshments will be served after the meeting. Mrs. Art Schoofisler and Mrs. Harry Segebart will attend the crafts meeting in Denison. After the meeting adjourned, Mrs. Hubert Wilken conducted a game. Separated Twin Learning to Walk FERRIS. Ill 'AP'-Rodney Dee Rrodie. separated from his head- joined twin brother shortly after hirth. was 8 years old today. But he wasn't able lo run or pla/ games. Early this year he broke hotN legs, and only within the last month has his frail 4R-pound body been free of casts. Gradually, he is learning to walk again Rodney gathered his four sisters and brothers around a lighted birthday cake Tuesday hut he couldn't si and up to blow out the candles His face beamed as he tore open dozens of cards, many sent by well wishers who have read of his si niggle. Me returned to school this month but was withdrawn because the rigors of classroom life were too much for him. The parents, Mr. and Mrs Roy Rrodie, hope a special teacher can be assigned to him at home. Rodney is the first head-joined Siamese twin to survive separation His brother, Roger Lee, died .14 clays after the operation in 1931. Rev. Moore Will Attend Meetings 1 iTImi'v Hi'rald New, SenlrM ' MANNING - The Rev. Lester Moore of the Methdosl Church will attend a district Camp and Institute Commission meeting in Ray- aid .Sept. in. He will also attend .statewide CROP assembly meeting in Des Moines the same day Monday, lie will attend a meeting of the Headquarters Executive Committee of the Iowa Temperance League in Des Moines, and Sept. 1.', he will attend a sub - district minister's meeting of Audubon and Carroll Counties at Glidden. Ministers from Coon Rapids, Audubon, dray, Carroll. Lanesboro. Glidden and Manning will be present, with Ihc Rev. Mr. Moore as leader of the discussions, Sunday, Sept Kl, members ni the six commissions of the Manning Methodist Church will attend a Boone District conference and workshop at Spencer from 3 until K p.m. James Mork, church lay leader, and Mrs. Eu- v.'tie McCollum. president of the W.S.C.S.. will also attend The Rev. Mr. Moore will conduct the workshop on Christian Social Relations. Mr. and Mrs Lyle Erahm, who were married al Evanston, 111., Sept 3. will spend the next 12 weeks at Fort Sill, Okla , where Mi Erahm will taken an officer's training course He will then have a two-year tour of duty, after winch he plans to go into coaching. Mr and Mrs. John Denier spent the past week visiting in the Mack • Carter home in Davenport. Dennis Carter, who had been vacationing in Spokane, Wash , returned home with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs Ray Wilt, Mr. and .Mrs. Eugene McCollum attended the Co-op barbecue al Ida Grove Tuesday. Mrs. Anna Bradford of Niles, Calif, is a guest in the home of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. P F. Hansen, i George Musfeldt is a surgical patient in the Omaha VA hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rowedder and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Monson attended the Mote-Frahm wedding in Evanston. 111., Sept. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Claussen of lloldrege, Neb., visited in the homes of Dr. and Mrs A. F. Smith land Mr. and Mrs. Orren Ramsey \ during the weekend. They had been : visiting a daughter in Cedar Rapids. Dr. and Mrs. Orland Joens and Jennifer of Marshalltown spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and I Mrs. William Joens,

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