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EDITORIAL- Yellow Peril Within Ranks of Communists The spectacle of the Soviet Union standing objectively aside from the dispute between lied China and India is one that must be stirring thoughtful analysis in many world capitals. What may in fact prove the shal lowest view suggests that Moscow and Peiping are in close accord over the events on the Indian border and in Laos, and that the situation gives Premier Khrushchev a golden chance — on his American visit — to play the role of peacemaking mediator. It is argued that if he should manage this successfully, it would bo of extreme value to him, since his adamant position on Berlin makes it unlikely there will be any progress on that issue during his visit. Yet numerous students of Russo- Chitiese relations doubt this version. They believe that passing time makes Moscow and Peiping less partners than rivals. They think Khrushchev and his Kremlin colleagues fear the rising industrial and military might of China. In their view. Peiping started the new Avian troubles to undercut Khrushchev's American trip, to indicate its displeasure with any prospect of a U.S.-Soviet accord, They see it as the kind of declaration of independence Peiping interposed in H158 when it vetoed an earlier visit here. Frmo that analysis, it follows that Moscow is eager to explore means of keeping Hed China from ultimate dominance in the Communist world. Some think Khrushchev wants India, not China, to be the chief Asian voice, and thus takes the impartial stance in the current con- Tim** Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Sept. 18, 1959 troversy. Moreover, Mosc o w' s links with India represent a bridge the Soviet leaders may need to keep free Asia, in event conditions between Russia and China worsen. Certain observers feel that Khrushchev's U.S. trip, and the personal meeting with President Eisenhower, represent the same sort of effort — to build a bridge Russia can use if Red China makes moves toward dominance. Though this may seem fantastic to some, it's pointed out that China, with more than three times Russia's population, Is acting with amazing speed and skill to develop what may prove critical industrial strength. Soviet leaders arc believed to understand already that the time may come when their stature will depend on their making combinations of power (even, incongruously, with the West) which can hold the Chinese colossus in check. This may be the shadowy but very real substance between the lines of the Soviet Union's call to China and India to end their dis- ute "in the spirit of friendship." Kitchen Tested Printed Pattern 0 * YOUR POCKETBOOK • Banks Note Big Decline IjJfy'jB m Money for Borrowing SIZES S-10-12 M-14-16 1-18-20 ( AM An Thoughts Hence wc can confidently say. The Lord is my helper. I will not be afraid; what can man do to me? — Hebrews 13:6. Let each man think himself an act of God, His mind a thought, his life a breath of God; And let each try by great thoughts and good deeds, To' show the most of Heaven he hath in him. — Philip J. Bailey^ U.S. Is Becoming Corner Drugstore for the World By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — I N E A > — There's a growing American pr£- son-tn-pcrson business in shipments of medicines to friends and relatives in foreign countries where drugs may be scarce and money scarcer. This trade penetrates even the Iron Curtain. A new sign appearing in a Cleveland pharmacy window gives a clue as to what's going on. Printed in Hungarian and English it reads: "Bring in Your European Prescription. We Will Do the Rest." It works like this: A sick person in Hungary or any other country needs medication which he cannot net. It may be antibiotics or just vitamin pills. He goes to his doctor and gets a prescription. This is sent to the patients Uncle Stefan or Cousin Willi in America. The prescription is taken to a registered pharmacist, who must he satisfied that it is a genuine doctor's order. The purchaser, then pays for the drugs, plus a service charge to the druggist and foreign postage costs. The druggist must make the shipment—not the purchaser — to make sure the drugs don't go into black markets. Otherwise, it's all perfectly legal. Several pharmacists in foreign- horn sections of New York and other big cities make a specialty ot this traffic It is authorized by lederal law and general regulations ot the Food and Drug Administration and Department of Commerce Prescriptions calling for narcot ics are banned in this international drim trade because federal law and Bureau of Narcotics regulations are strict. Prescriptions for narcotics cannot be filled unless tluv are made out by physicians registered in the U.S. On top of this, U.S export licenses are required and shipments must satisfy customs laws of the countries to which they go. There's a lot of red tape to it under the international opium convention ot Usually shipments ol opiates can be made only if there is prool of a shortage in the receiving country. A further point i> iliai most ol the Iron Curtain count ins ,ne opium producers and manufacturers, so they don't have any narcotics shortages. But for legitimate medicinals and pharmaceuticals shipped in dosage lots, U.S. export doors are wide open. The trade is authoriz- ! ed by laws governing the ship- j ment of strategic materials to for| eign countries. They are admin- i istered by U.S. Department of Commerce. In the postwar years when there were shortages of all the so-called miracle drugs, their export was banned. Within the last year, the last of these restrictions have been lifted. Under general license regulations governing gift parcels from people in America to individuals in foreign countries, shipments worth up to $50 may be made without license. The limit was formerly $25. These person-to-person gifts of medicine are regarded as good American propaganda in the captive countries. They prove better than anything else that in free America drugs are plentiful and easily obtainable by anyone. In foreign disasters and emergencies, American Red Cross, CARE, MEDICO and other international relief organizations take care of the demand for large quantities of drugs. After the Hungarian revolt of 1!)56, American Red Cross airlifted medical supplies to Austria for the relief of refugees who fled from the Communists. In the last two years, American pharmaceutical houses have donated more than two million dollars worth of drugs for distribution through CARli in Poland. Last year the gifts included big shipments of Salk vaccine to help combat polio. In Italy. CARE has a program No waist scums — Hits princess Hprwi Is beRinncr-eiisy to sew. Muttons n' labs point up pretty square nerkllne. riarlnj? lint's Whip up several for plfts. Tomorrow's puttern: Women's dress. Printed Pattern 912-1: Misses' Sizes Small (10, 12), Medium (l't, .lfii; Larue UH, 20). Medium takes 2'i yards 3;Vlnrh falirlc. Printed directions on each pattern part. Kasier, accurate. Send Thirty-five rents f coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents for ouch pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Dallv Times Herald. 25 Pattern Dept.. 2.12 West ISth St., Now York 11. N.Y. Print plainly NAME. ADDRESS with ZONK, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. BY FAYE HENLE An old-time slogan of the thrift men is that you've got to save in order to spend. Never in the recent past has this been as true as it is today. Whether it is a house or a house dress, many dollars of financing have been needed to achieve the end product. If the builder or the manufacturer had been unable to get those dollars they could not have made the product available to you. When builders stop building and manufacturers stop manufacturing, joblessness rises. Men and women unemployed are more reluctant to spend. Perhaps they won't be spending for the product or service YOU sell. Is this happening today? Wc arc enjoying something of a boom. And if you've studied the economic indicators — those selected statistics of building starts, hours of work, disposable income and such that the economists use to protect the timetable of economic cycles —you will know that these indicators proclaim that we are just about in the middle of this boom, meaning that the prosperity we enjoy might well continue for another 12 months. But there is nothing in the cco- cial banks show larger declines In excess reserves, i.e., money available for borrowing. Manufacturers and big business are the ones that borrow heavily from these banks although they are also a source of our installment credit. Builders and consumers, on the other hand, depend heavily upon savings institutions for the money they need. During July, total deposits in the nation's 512 mutual savings banks showed a drop of 54 million dollars. This, I'm told, is greater than the normal seasonal decline. During the second quarter of this year —yes, when business was booming —savings bank deposits rose by only 5 per cent compared with the previous year while the money that you and I took out showed a whopping 19 per cent gain. At the nation's Savings and Loan institutions, the estimated withdrawals in July rose to 2.5 billion dollars against 1.5 billion in June and 2.1 billion in July of 1958 to record one of the heaviest withdrawal periods in years, while deposits were an estimated 300 million dollars loss than in June and 100 million dollars less than in July of 1958. 1 The money that finances home building comes largely from these savings institutions. If we continue - — ; sc.vINKS msLituiiuns. ii we coniinue nomic books to promise that what j to withdraw in vast amounts that happened in the past will also hap- money for ncw building just won't pen in the future. Right now somc-,b e there. The healthy volume of thing that hasn't happened for a, construction which pulled us out of long time is happening; we arc ' the 1958 recession could fade fast running out of money. By we I and p ] unk us i nto a 1960-61 dol- don t mean just you and me, al- drum. though this might be true. I mean V Vatch your spending. Right now the banks This has been caused in w per cen t 0 f disposable income measure by the Federal Reserve, j s fto j ng int0 installment buying, Board's policy of making money against but 7 per cent a decade Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Ann Grctoman and sons Paul. Robert, and Jim moved to Carroll from Willey yesterday. They are living in their new home at 1619 N. Crawford Street. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Maurice Schnell, former Carroll High School football star, a sophomore at Iowa State College, Ames, is figuring in Coach Abe Stubcr's plans as a defensive fullback. Schnell hits the scales at 208 pounds. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Carol Rosvold, who teaches at Calamus, is spending the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. James W. Wilson and family. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Joe Irlbcck was advanced from vice president to president of the St. Angela Mothers Club at their first meeting of the new year yesterday afternoon. Mrs. L. J. 0'- Herron was named vice president: Mrs. E. J. Waters was returned to the office of secretary, and Mrs. William Reicks was elected treasurer. less available in their fight against inflation. Thus far figures from commer- ago. If you want to have the goods around to spend for, you've also got to save. WjcduJiSL Youngsters Shouldn't Be Bribed in Telling the Truth Lake City School News Compiled for school by Corr«»pond«nr v °»- » No. 2 BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Up the road from the farm where I grew up was a hillock of diggings from a nearby quarry which misbehavior — and waiting for his decision to tell the truth. Otherwise we may encourage him to trust the irresponsible idea that he we children all called Stone Heap, j can misbehave whenever he pleas But prospecting it for emeralds, j topazes and other treasures resulted in cut knees and ripped shoes, i so playing on it was finally forbid' den to us. One day we disobeyed. The moth-1 es — and by telling the truth can always avoid the consequences of his misbehavior. However, we all have to think through this problem for ourselves. In doing so I suggest that we er of a girl named Ella May Klotz, remember that our parental func found her collection of stones in 1 tion is different from that of po her pocket: and in exchange for a lie departments. We are concern promise not to punish her, Ella ed with Jimmy's moral strength, told the truth about our delinqucn- j not with exact information on his activities. We arc not interested in collecting facts for the district attorney but in the development of a young human being who can recognize his own .mistakes. To invite him to avoid their con SO THEY SAY Minor miracles can happen even in the Senate. In the interest of departing from this city, compromises are always possible. — Sen. Everett M. Kirkscn. on the possibility of Congress passing bogged- down civil rights legislation. I'd be the most surprised man in this room if this tax was a temporary tax. — Rep. James J. Delaney <D-\.Y.'. as House pondered raising federal gasoline tax by one cent for 22 months. I don't care if I burn. My mother can watch. — Salvatore Agron, lit, self-styled "Dracula" arrested by New York police for teen-age gang slayings cy. We never played with her again. We felt that there was something very wrong about truthfulness traded for safety from pun- inshment and that insteud ot be- .... ing an honest little girl. Ella May i sequences by telling us the truth Klotz was an opportunist. j does not contribute to this devel- Today I think even less of brib- opment. Indeed, 1 think that paring youngsters to tell the truth; cnts who go in for this kind of with promises of safely from pun- force are less concerned with the ishment. Though police depart-1 child's appreciation of truthfulness ments may believe it wise to trade i than with relief from their own protection for a criminal's truth-! anxiety. fulness. I think it's unwise for par- 1 This, of course, is a personal ents to resort to such bargains. I opinion. And it derives from any So, when we know, as Ella May's i feeling that the real value of any mother did, that a child has mis- j child's truthfulness is his decision behaved, 1 believe in punishing the' to offer it to us. • DR. JORDAN SAYS • By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Wrllttn for NEA Strvlco to distribute drugs to battle trachoma, tuberculosis and typhoid. Other medical relief programs are being developed. U.S. government foreign aid programs have also included many big shipments of medicines. (RJUML VYltikt Youth and Beauty Are Fine But Are Not All Important Daily Times Herald Dallv Except Sundays and Holidays Uy The Herald Publishing Company SIS N. Main Street Carrol], Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON. Editor Entered «s second-ciass matter at the post ofiice at Carroll, Iowa, under the net of March 3, 1879. Member ot the Associated Press Tho Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use tor republication of nil the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates Uy carrier boy delivery per week S .85 BY MAIL Carroll <Jounty and All Adjoin- Inti Counties, per year $12.00 Per Month % 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoin- Ins Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year .... $15.00 Per Month t 1.73 All Other Mail In the United States, per year S10.00 Pet Month * 2.00 Before she took her life at the j age of 50, a former Zicgfeld show i girl left this tragic note to explain why life for her was no longer worth living: "I am too lonely and insecure to fighl on in a losing game. 1 can't look forward to dragging myself around as an old, forlorn bat. I see them around and it is too pitiful." The pitiful thing, of course, is for a woman to bank so heavily on youth and beauty that once they are" gone she thinks life isn't worth j living. j Youth and beauty last only a 1 few years for any woman and so she should never let them become all-important to her. Before youth and beauty are gone she should mentally kiss them goodby and start about the serious business of developing resources within herself that are more lasting and reliable. She should cultivate the art of friendship — for good friends, are splendid insurance against loneli-l ne&s, i She should develop some talent or ability so that she can make her way alone financially if necessary. She should seek love by being the kind of person who can give love unselfishly. She should cultivate interests that make everyday living rewarding and stimulating. She should find ways of being of service to others, so that she never has to wonder what use she is in the world. And above all, she should strive for a deep, religious faith to give a meaning to all life. Beauty is not an unmixed blessing. It makes everything easy for a woman when she is young and sought after. But unless she has the wisdom and foresight to realize that it won't last forever, there is always the danger that she will depend on it too much and for too long. (Ail Rights Reserved, NEA Service, Inc.) Many Adolescent Problems Still Need to Be Answered The period of life known as ado-: this period since it plays such an lcsceu.ee is a problem for virtually important part in later adjustment every parent However, all of us to the problems of maturity, who can remember going through < Undoubtedly, one specific prob- these years ourselv js must realize i C m which should be tackled more that it is even worse for the young- vigorously is (he question of cut- stcrs! ting down automobile accidents Fom the health standpoint, enor- among these youthful members of mous progress has been made in our society. The high insurance the control of those diseases which '••'"es for youthful drivers is proof j formerly took the lives of so many. enough of this need, small children, but in many re- 1 The emotional characteristics of spects I he study of the particular ' adolescence have been studied problems ol adolescence seems to somewhat. One report on this sub- have lagged. ject concluded that the adolescent Adolescence is defined as that is struggling for independ e n c e period ot life between puberty and | against the rules set up by grown- maturity and encompasses rough-; tips. ly the years from 12 to 1«» or 20, j During adolescence, the report perhaps being somewhat earlier in , KOt . s on, speech and behavior, from girls than in boys. Actually, the , ( j ay l0 day, are frequently contra- chances of contracting some fatal 1 dictory. The adolescent commonly disease during adolescence is com-, seems to be an idealist and yet paratively slight. Although efforts eertainly does not act this wav. In to improve the health at all ages, | us i or hen relations with others including adolescence, must contin-; (he adolescent may hate violently tie. the major problem is emotional : a t one minute and love vehcmenl- and mental development during > i y tnc nt . xt . n c muy reject his par— ' ents as if they were lepers in a community of healthy people when he is home and when away may idolize tiiem considerably more than they deserve. As a rule the adolescent hides his own feelings — at least from grownups — but may be exceed- MAKE fRIENDS TB TESTS Kindergartncrs in Calhoun county are being patch-tested for tuberculosis this week and next with the work sponsored by the Calhoun County Tuberculosis and Health Association; also all school personnel, both student and adult, who are new to the county schools this year. Those in Lake City community schools will be patched Monday Sept. 21; patches removed Sept. 23; and reactions read Sept. 25. JUNIOR PROJECT Juniors here began their annual canvass Wednesday with David Willis and Mary Ann Goodyear as captains, and Dennis Fleming as business manager. Richard Fobcs of Twin Lakes, addressed the class at a kick-off meeting. Money obtained by juniors in this way goes into their spring prom fund. ALL-STATE AUDITIONS Lake City vocalists are preparing for the all-state auditions to be held October 24 at Denison, and for the county vocal music festival at Lytton Nov. 2. Those selected for all-state chorus auditions listed by quarters are Roberta Middleton, Janet Owens, Dennis Boland, David Willis: Judy Burley, Rosemary Doty, Charles Loeck, Kent Willis; Sondra Blanchfield, Eileen Miller, Tom Tibbitts, Michael Nesset; Charlotte Soulherland, Willia Mae Reiman, Ronnie Richardson, Carl Johnson. Their instructor is Mrs. Thomas Williams. PLAN HOMECOMING The student council at Lake City is beginning plans for homecoming, October 2, when Lake City plays Denfson, here. Class committees are being appointed, and plans for stunts, and campus displays are being made. SEW LOVELY . . . Ready to keep people In stitches, Margaret Decker threads the needle on a Riant sewing machine in New York. Her float was part of the Ladies Garment Workers conllgent in the Labor Day parade up Fifth Ave. STUDENT COUNCIL Richard Wernick is president of the student council this year, and Darrell Christian is secret a r y treasurer. The members arc sen iors, Richard Wernick, Darrell Christian; juniors, Michael Johnston, Bonnie Miller; sophomores, Eileen Miller, Janet Owens; freshmen, John Loeck, Betty Friedel; 8th grade. John Campbell; 7th grade, Bobby Hicks; at-large Rosemary Doty, Kent Willis, and Dermot Campbell. JR. HIGH ELECTS Junior high classes have organized with the following officers: 8th grade, Polly Tuvell, prcsid e n t; Virginia Owens, vice president; Dianne Jennings, secretary-treasurer; 7th grade, Pamela Streeter, president, Lu Ann Grantham, vice president; Joy Ward, secretary-treasurer. MIXED CHORUS OFFICERS Mixed chorus officers are Kent Willis, president; Darrell Christian, vice president; Linda Dc- Long, secretary - treasurer; Patty Devitt, librarian. Barbs No man should be lucky enough to get high up in the world if it's going to make him look down on his friends. Q — When was the day divided into 24 hours? A — Late in the fourth century. Before that the daylight period was divided into 12 hours and the night was divided into watches, meaning the times when the guards were changed. Q — To what famous figures of history has the name Great Commoner been given? A — William Jennings Bryan and Thaddeus Stevens in the United States and to William Pitt and William Gladstone in England. Each earned the name through his championship of the rights of the common man. Q — Albion was the ancient name for what country? A — England. Q — Which is the largest lake in Africa? A — Lake Victoria. It is also the second largest fresh water body in the world. Funny how many people have little luck when they look for a four-leaf clover. A seamstress gives Mom a nice fit and the bill gives Dad a bad one. Easy V Useful Six New Members Attend Meeting of Garden Department (Time* llrruld Nrw§ Srrvlrr) LAKE VIEW —The Garden Department held their first fall meeting at the Ernie Swanson home with Mrs. Carson Cram as assisting hostess. New members in the club arc: Mrs. M. A. Durst, Mrs. Vernol Hanson, Mrs. C. E. Lierman, Mrs. B. J. Schwarzkopf. Mrs. Ernie Walter and Eleanor Welch. Members answered the roll by telling of their favorite house plant. The program chairman, M r s. Swanson continued the thought with an article on house plants and their care. Mrs. Durst, who is general chairman of the Harbinger of the Holidays Flower and Home Industries Show, announced that the show would be in the school gym Nov. 14. Mrs. George Meyer is in charge of the Home Industries department. Mrs. Durst urged everyone to participate in the show. Members of the Contract Club and their husbands met at the O'Brien home Thursday evening for a picnic in the recreation rooms. A social time followed the picnic. The Lutheran Ladies of the Coon Valley Township and the local teachers and teacher's wives were guests of the local Lutheran Ladies Aid Thursday. Group three was in charge of the program which was a panel discussion on "The Christian Woman in Her Community". A film strip was shown by the Rev. M. W. Lilie on "Lehman 's Garden of Minn Re Ireshments were served from a table covered in brown linen with a, -v>.., b fall arrangement of yellow and' tional Federation of Republican bronze flowers. Hostesses w e r e ! Wimen of Iowa, Kansas and Mis Mrs. Edwin Sloifregen, Mrs. Ernie Legion Auxiliary, Lake View, Honors Gold Star Mothers (Timri Honilil Nuws St-rvlcn) LAKE VIEW - Mrs. E. L. Christian, Legion Auxiliary President held a short school of instruction for her officers and the committee chairmen at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. A short business meeting preceded a musical program which honored two of the Gold Star Mothers, Mrs. Frcbert Kies and Mrs. Ross Irwin. Mrs. W. K. Hunter was in charge of the musical part of the program. Margo Swanson played two piano solos and Ronnie Arndt. a trumpet solo, after which Mrs. Hunter introduced a musical quiz, with all members particpat- ing. The Gold Star Mothers were presented with a gift from the unit. Refreshments were served from a table decorated with blue candles and napkins and arrangements of fall flowers. Hostess were Mrs. Karl Staab. Mrs. Lloyd Moody, Mrs. C. E. Lierman and Mrs. Jim McShane. Mrs. Harvey Wilson and Mrs. C. E. Day entertained the Priscilla Club at the Frozen Wednesday afternoon. Members answered roll by telling where they had attended school as a child and some funny incidents of thoir school life. Mrs. Gladys Clark read a familiar play. Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Mable Armstrong reviewed the year book they had prepared. Mrs. M. A. Thorpe entertained the Canasta Club Wednesday. Mrs. Lester Ramsey was a guest. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Wilmer Hanson and Mrs. William C. Meyer Sr. Fourteen members of the Rest Club took a potluck lunch to the home of Mrs. Amanda Jackson Wednesday for the first fall meeting. The Order of Eastern Star honored their 50 year members at a regular meeting Thursday evening. Honored were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wells and Mrs. Tena Brower. Each was presented with a 50-year card in a leatherette case by the worthy matron, who spoke a few words in their behalf. It was announced that Wolf Friendship Grand Chapter would be held in the Memorial Hall in Cedar Rapids Oct. 27, 28. and 29. A number of members of the Masonic Lodge were present. Hostesses were Mrs. Ava Zeilman, Mrs. C. E. Day, Mrs. Billy Daven- oprt, Mrs. Wilmer Hanson and Mrs. W. K. Hunter. Mrs. E. L. Christian entertained the Pla Mor Club Wednesday afternoon. Her guests were Mrs. B. J. Schwarzkopf, and Mrs. Harold Elias, Sac City, Mrs. Kenneth Qiiinn and Mrs Dick Murphy. Mrs. Elias won the guest prize. Club prizes went to Mrs. E. P. Kettering and Mrs. Eddie Drilling Jr. The Regional meeting of the Na- souri will be hold al the Hotel President in Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 25 and 26. All Republican Women are invited to attend. mgly talkative and open with those wHys. use the miiichinK of his own nap " VI,) "> iln-'sser <<i burat set—third ic) NIACIN When a hostess has no kitchen help it is better to plan a simple dinner for company. A relaxed hostess who has time to be with her guests is more important than fancy tood. of his own age. A better understanding of the adolescent's emotional problems on the part of the parents, teachers and others that may help in the establishment of a stable personality in adult life. A fine book on this subject for parents and teachers was published in 195G by Frank and Frank, entitled "Your Adolescent." You get no place in a hurry when the only thing you're quick at is getting tired. Dainty doilies serve so nianv Kiumi anil Mrs. Lydcn and Her Granddaughter Walter. Mrs. M. A. Durst and Mrs. Merlin Tjaden. Mrs. Lora Wetzstein was the hostess to the' first fall meeting ol the History and Travel Dept. Mrs. John Drilling is a new member. Members answered the roll by telling the History of the Colleges and - t Universities. Mrs. Merlyu Finders j Going tO California gave the program of Education in] the United Stales from the Colon-1 , ' n " , '••• ,,,,rwl ' 1 N, '" , • >••'•>"•'•> ial Days to the present. Lillian! MANNING - Mrs Mildred Ly- Armstrong gave a review pi the den and her granddaughter. Sherri years programs. Parley of Harlan, will leave Kri- Thirty-five ladies attended a cot-. day lor Monte Visia. Colo , to visit fee Thursday morning at the Ho- with Mr. and Mrs Harold Adding- bert Deur home honoring Mrs Wil-iton They will go from there to Cap- liam Rcdenbaugh who recently re- \ istrano. Calif, to join Mr. and Mrs. turned from a two-month trip to Honakl Farley, who are moving Europe. Assiisting hostesses were . there from Harlan and will be em- Mrs. Harry Low, who presided at | ployed in a hospital the coffee service, Mrs. Don Nel- 1 Mr:;. Clarence Gruudmcicr en- son, Mrs. Robert Logan and Mrs. lertained the Neighborhood Club Harlan Wetzstein. Mrs C D. Gib- Monday Mrs Fred Petersen was son of Sac City was an out-of-town < a guest. Mrs Harry Schude held guest. Mrs Rcdenbaugh told of her high al cards Mrs. Anna Karstens as incidental dolly Useful, easy to (rochet. Pattern; , 7161: directions for round doilies 7'-. personal experiences and high- will be the next hostess Ro'couon'" 1 X 10 '* lnchC8 '* No '| NKhts ol her trip. The breakfast Bobbie Weiss, son of Mr and Send T >iirt>-riv« cents ri .-oins-k [ table featured an arrangement of Mis Joe Weiss, entertained triends ^^^^^f^m^ : Sf der and deep fushia rud as ' Send to Dully Times Herald, 235 Household Ails Dent., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y Print tilalnlv NAMK. AU- UKKSS. ZONK. I'ATTKHN Nl'MHKH, JUST OUT'. Our New 1900 Mice Brooks Needtecraft Book contutns THREE FREE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, huck weave, quilt. Be with the newest — send 35 cent* now! The Rev. Paul Potter gave his Cane Talk before the Masonic noon luncheon guests in the Warden Hotel in Ft. Dodge Friday. Mrs. Potter accompanied him to Ft. Dodge. Right now it's too hot to wear high collars and, anyway, it's more fun to drink them,. and elas.smales al a Mipper party Monday in observance of his birthday. Games were played and gifts opened following the supper. Joe Weiss, George Fleddcrman, Albert llamllos and Fddio Veiitei- cher attended the John Deer Field Day at Marshalltown Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs Lester Koweddur are visiting in Waukegan, 111., in 1 the Hoyce iluwcdder huine.