Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 22, 1959 · Page 3
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September 22, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 22, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Red Carpet Ready for High School Bandsmen Spotlight on Agriculture By HERB PLAMBECK One of Carroll's really big days' of the year is all set for Saturday of this week when the Chamber of Commerce will stage its third annual Band Festival. Started in a modest sort of way only three years ago, immediate success attended the event and a look at the program planned for the the 1959 festival indicates it has grown to full stature in a hurry. For it would be difficult to imagine just how it could yet grow to be any bigger than it promises to be this year and still be confined to a one-day promotion. It is expected some 2,500 high school musicians and their instructors will be guests in Carroll on Saturday and compete in the band festival These will be the dis linguished visitors, of course, for whom the best red carpet treat' ment will be manifested. In addi tion, however, and equally wel come will be countless parents and friends of the band performers, along with an inestimable number of music and band enthusiasts who can be expected to come from many miles around to enjoy the spectacle of some 40 bands in one huge parade plus a massed concert. And, as if that were not enough of an attraction, other high lights will include the appearance oi the world famed State Univer sity of Iowa Scottish Highlanders and the SAC Air Force Band from Offutt Field. Omaha. Incidently, all Carroll residents Tlrrm Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Sept. 22, 1959 can have a direct hand in helping the Chamber of Commerce in the sponsorship of this gigantic goodwill promotional event. Band Festival buttons are on sale now at numerous points throughout the business district at 50 cents each. Proceeds from the sale of these attractive buttons will be used toward defraying the rather extensive expense involved in staging the event. These buttons should sell well, for while the individual cost is quite nominal the total receipts will be significant in the total cost picture. Better than any band of foreign dignitaries or any other delegation of high or low estate, the youngsters from some 40 surrounding high schools who will be guests in Carroll on Saturday of this week will stand in high esteem. It will be indeed a big day for Carroll and it is sincerely hoped the event will be equally as enjoyable for our distinguished visitors. Plambeck Thoughts Behold, I have created the smith who blows the fire of coals, and produces a weapon for its purpose. I have also created the ravager to destroy; —Isaiah 54:16. All are but parts of one stupendous whole, Whose body Nature is, and God the soul.—Alexander Pope. U.S. Bondholders Moy Now ThinkTwice BeforeCoshing By'PETER EDSON j NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Raising the interest rale on U.S. Savings Bonds by one-half of one per cent by means of making the bonds mature in seven years, nine months, instead of eight years and 11 months is expected to slow down cashing in. The rate of redemption has been hifiher than the rate of sale for the past year. But contrary to general opinion, it has not been the small bondholders who have been cash- inR in. Sales to individuals, through payroll savings or over-the-counter purchases, have been going up. It has been the bigger bondholders who have been cashing in. Their purpose has been to reinvest in other securities paying higher interest rates or dividends. But Treasury Secretary Robert Anderson says that with the new interest rates and shorter maturities in effect, "present holders of bonds will have little or no incentive to cash in and buy new ones. Such switching operations would be costly to investors and the Treasury." This is by no means small business. About one-seventh of the U.S. national debt is in savings bonds with a current cash value of 42 billion dollars. The debt is 289 billion. Just to pay the half per cent interest rise on these savings bonds will cost over 200 million. There is some argument that this increased interest rate on savings bonds, plus a removal of the present 4.25 per cent ceiling interest rate on other Treasury borrowings is inflationary. The government can pay this increased cost only by raising taxes or borrowing more money. But the Treasury is having difficulty in borrowing at the old interest rates. This is simply a re flection of the fact that all interest rates are rising — for bank and broker loans, home mortgage, auto and other consumer loans. Bankers argue this is not infla tionary. When American Bankers Assn. announced here that it was starting a new long-range program to mobilize public opinion against inflation, its deputy manager Dr E. Sherman Adams — an econom ist unrelated to the other S.A. — pooh-poohed the idea that interest rate rises are necessarily in flationary. On the contrary, he argues that interest rate increases are anti-inflationary to the extent they en courage saving, curb borrowing and credit expansion. A further point is made that interest charges are such a small part of the cost of doing business that they cannot be considered inflationary. Dr. Adams puts interest payments at five per cent of the cost of running a farm, less than one per cent for a small business. This is, of course, the argument of everyone seeking a wage increase or a price increase. "Our little increase," they say in effect, "is so small when measured in the total economy, that it won't even be felt." What they all overlook, however, is that it is the sum of all these insignificant little increases that add up to make inflation. Unfortunately, there is no adequate measure of the interest fac- AMERICAN FARM PROGRESS will be noted nationally and internationally here in Iowa this week. As Russia's Nikita Khrushchev, his family, and his entourage make their historic tour of the nation's leading farm state, noting our black productive soil, the 1959 Farm Progress Show will get under way near Clarence. Both activities will be memorable. KHRUSHCHEV will get an eyeful and an earful. His h o s t, R o s well Garst, Coon Rapids seed corn man, is a very aggressive, positive individ u a 1 with some extremely ambitious plans. Garst expects to take over from the State Department and the secret service, and plans to move his Soviet guest around pretty fast. ON THE ITINERARY after the Russian party leaves Des Moines, and before it gets to ISU at Ames in late afternoon, are scheduled stops at a dozen significant farm operations . . . including all types of corn and sorghum havesling, shelling, ensiling, drying, processing, and feeding. Fertilizer spreading will also be shown . . . and so will livestock management. I'VE MADE THE TOUR outline for the Red leader, Including a visit to a "secret farm" where a large acreage of corn is to be harvested for the Soviets. How in the world it can all be accomplished, and still give time for the farm lunch Mrs. Garst is planning, and a look at Iowa State University is more than I can understand. NEWSMEN AND PHOTO GRAPHERS by the hundreds are reporting Nikita's visit. In fact it will be covered to the point of the ridiculous. More than 2,000 have ap plied for accreditation. May b e newsmen have changed of late; but remembering some presidential appearances at National Plowing Matches, I would say Mr. "K won't make the rapid progress on farm stops that Mr. Garst anticipates. IF HE LISTENS to his Iowa host, the bewildering man from Moscow will get quite a barrage about the utter folly of crop rota tions. Many farmers and conservationists do not agree, but Mr. Garst insists that rotations are in the same category with a yoke of cxen. It must be remembered however, lots of oxen are still used on Russian farms. MECHANIZATION will be another item stressed to the Russian boss. Actually, the Reds have moved forward fast in mechanization, but they have built exceedingly cumbersome machines. I recall seeing a 36- foot-wide combine and a 42- foot-wide mower in the USSR, FERTILIZERS will be discussed. The praises of nitrogen will be sung. The feeding of corn cobs and other cellulose products will also be emphasized. Garst told me last week that Khruschev, the son of a shepherd, is not only keenly aware of the need for a more efficient Soviet agriculture, but that he is also the man who will call the shots in achieving better production. BY NOW, with Washington, New York, San Francisco and Los Angeles all in his wake, the roly- poly chairman of the USSR must be convinced he won't sell much Communism in America. The crowds have been noticeably quiet and cool. Iron Curtain refugees have made their feelings known. Skywriters have dramatically portrayed Christianity's cross. The Red leader has proved himself an able debater though. Mrs. "K", with her smile and her humbleness, has been a valuable asset to the Soviet party. COON RAPIDS seems to be taking its "moment in history" in stride. Not all Coon Rapids and other Carroll county residents arc in accord with the Red party's coining, but most of them take the attitude of cautious hopefulness. Coon Rapids school youngsters may not see Mr. "K" up close, but they will have a good look at Russia's First Lady. Mrs. Khrushchev will visit their classrooms about 10:30 Wednesday . . . while the rest of the visiting delegation is watching harvesting work in a section of corn. School superintendent Ellis Hanson says other than some Russian signs over classrooms, no special preparations are being made in the schools. A GROUP OF CHURCH WO- men may be so busy during the visit they won't sec much of the Soviet guests. Coon Rapids Methodist and Christian church groups arc joining forces to provide quick snacks for the press and the many visitors expected. Co-chairwomen of the project are Mrs. George Stenstrom, Mrs. Ted Hupp. Mrs. John Anderson, and Mrs. Don Schulze. Serving will be done in a big, new seedhouse. WHAT MR. "K" WILL NOT SEE may be more significant than what lie will see. For instance he will not see women doing the heavy farm work as we saw them in the harvest fields and cleaning the barns in Russia. He will also not see gigantic operations such as the Red collective farms, nor will there be slow-growing three-year- old porkers to note. REGRETTABLY, he will also not see a typical small 160 or Waist Sizes to 46 Printed Pattern 240-acre family farm as such. The Garst operations number thousands of acres. There's a swimming pool on the home place and a dozen tractors or more in use. Undoubtedly when the biglime newsmen and magazine boys get back East, many will write how every farmer has a swimming pool and a million bucks, or thereabouts. GARST is also not exactly a typical farmer, with his seed, machinery and other interests. He is, however, a leader in many fields, including maximum use of fertilizers and other successful farm practices. Known as a man of much foresight, he also has the means to back up his ideas. "OF ALL PEOPLE." says the Coon Rapids man of himself, "I must be the most un- orthod o x man Khrushchev could find In this country." This is the way Garst appraised himself as he considered the magnitude of this week's meeting. One thing is sure — in the Iowa man, Mr. "K" will have a host who can hold his own with anyone. * * * THE FARM PROGRESS SHOW at Clarence will start while Khrushchev is at Coon Rapids. The event will be on the Senator Elijah farm and can well be described as the World's Fair of Agriculture. A tented city is housing hundreds of exhibits, all depicting farm achievement. 200,000 OR MORE PEOPLE are expected to come to the two-day event ending Thursday. They will see 152 kinds of hybrid corn, dozens of fertility plots and weedicide demonstrationes, educational exhibits put on by ISU, a sewing center, a National Tractor Rodeo, National Sheep Dog Trials, a Home Show for women, a model home, and lots of harvest activity. FIELD DEMONSTRATIONS include corn picking and picker shel- lers, soybean combining, silo filling, plowing, stump removal, corn grinding, fire fighting, cattle corral activities, automatic feeding equipment, etc. ADMISSION IS FREE. No parking charges either. Food is being provided at reasonable costs by Cedar county churches. A landing field is near at hand for flying farmers. Those planning to attend are urged to start early, wear suitable clothing and comfortable shoes. . . . and to drive safely. STILL ANOTHER EVENT of Iowa interest this crowded week is the State Soil Conservation Field { Day at Hornick Friday. The Iowa ! Queen of the Furrow, named at 1 Mason City Sunday night, will reign supreme. The State Plowing Matches are another feature. Laurence Huber, of Rippey, and Roy Beckett, of Boone, are entrants in the level land division. Lake V/ew Auburn School News (Cinnpllnil for Sclimil by Correspondent) Vol. 3 No. 3 VISIT COON RAPIDS The F.F.A. boys and their Instructor, Robert Samuelson, visited the Garst and Thomas corn processing plant at Coon Rapids Thursday. PICNIC SET The faculty of the Lake View- Auburn School will have a picnic at 30 acres on Sept. 23, weather permitting. FOOTBALL GAME The Lytton football team will play the Lake View-Auburn team at Lake View Friday Sept. 25. l'HA ELECTS The F.H.A. held their election of officers during the eighth period Friday. Officers elected were: Janice Cates, president; Maxine Glosemeyer, vice president; secretary, Twilla Kruthoff; treasurer, Linda Wilson; projects, Marilyn Ziegman; recreation, Marilyn Stoffro­ zen; reporter, Jane Irwin; historian, Diane Elias; Parliamentarian, Peg Clapper and Student council, Ruth Peterson. LaVone Neville is the sponsor. There are about 60 members. Projects will be chosen at the next meeting. Flattery Tor larger figures. Team tills slimming skirt with every-duy shirts and dress-un blouses—it's so useful, so versatile. Very easy-to- sew. Tomorrow's pattern; Child's outfit. Printed Pattern 924S: Women's Waist Sizes 30, 32. 34, 36, 38, 41, 43, 4t; Size 30 takes 1\ yards 54-Inch fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send Tliirty-flve cent* (coinsi for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern lor llrst -clas3 mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Dally Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 18lh St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE. SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. LIGHTHOUSE MUSEUM HIGHLANDS. N. J. <AP> — Twin Lights Lighthouse abandoned since 1951, is open again as a nautical museum. The old stone towers were first opened in 1862 and housed the first U.S. life saving station. Guglielmo Marconi conducted wireless experiments here at the turn of the century. The lighthouse- museum's chief attractions are seafaring momentoes and a 200- foot- high observation towec. • YOUR POCKETBOOK • 'Special 1 People Imagine Their Problems are Special tor in determining the cost of living. Bureau of Labor Statistics, which computes the monthly consumers price index, makes a semiannual survey on the cost of buying a home on the installment plan. But this affects only half the population -— the homeowners. BLS makes an assumption that the interest factor rises at about the same rate that prices rise on the purchase of a new auto, a new refrigerator or for other consumer credit. It adjusts these figures proportionately in calculating the cost of living index. The Bureau is now making a new survey to revise its index in line with changing consumer purchases. This will take a couple of years. (fhdk TMlsL Parents' Better Judgment Should Act as a Safeguard Two years ago Mrs. C. was worried because h e r 16-year-old daughter, Dorothy, had started go- i»H steady with an older boy that both Mr. and Mrs. C. regarded as a bum. He had been in trouble with the law, quit high school without finishing, lost one job after another because he could always live off his family, and treated Dorothy as though he owned her. Today the "bum" is the C's son- in-law and daughter, Dorothy, has a husband she can't depejic^on, a Fun-to-Make Pets Doily Times Herald Dallv Except Sundays and Holidays Uy The Herald Publishing Company SIS N. Main Street Carroll. Iowa JAMES W. WILSON. Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Kntored as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3. 1*79. Memtier of the Associated Press The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as sill AP diS- pjiU'llCS. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates Uy carrier boy deUvery per week $ J5 BY MAIL CmroU County and All Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 I'm Month —_ $ 1.40 Ouiside of Carroll and Adjoin- IHK Counties tn Zone* 1 and 2, pet vear 115,00 Por Month -. re-rr-ri W6 All Other Mai) In the United States, por yr , fm.nn Per Month 1 2.00 baby to look after, and not much of a future. The C's can't seem to understand how Dorothy could have had so little sense as to marry such a no-good. They shouldn't be surprised. What did they expect when they let her go steady with him "against their better judgment?" The better judgment of parents is something adolescents have a right to rely on. It ought to result in safeguards to protect them until they have "better judgment" of their own. Instead, too many parents say, "We don't approve but . . ." And then go on to let a teen-age son or daughter do something they know isn't in his or her own best interests. The only way the C's could have made sure that Dorothy wouldn't marry the boy, who they knew would bring her nothing but unhappiness, was to tell her she couldn't date him. That kind of parental putting the foot down, would have caused some unpleasantness at the time. The C's would probably have had some unhappy weeks with a rebellious teen-ager. But the unpleasantness would have passed— and Dorothy would have been saved from messing up her life. Any time parents act against their better judgment instead of acting on it when their children's welfare is involved, the children have to pay the price. (All Hights Reserved, NEA Service, lac.) * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P .JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service Many Beliefs About Hysterectomy Not True Many women have very strange ideas about the effects of the operation known as hysterectomy. Q — What are the after effects of a complete hysterectomy and does it cause one to age faster, grow superfluous hair or gain weight? — Mrs. S. A — Hysterectomy is the term which is used to describe .surgical removal of the womb. It ordinarily docs not have any general effects on the body except to cause the menses to cease and to make pregnancy impossible. Removal of the womb will not cause rapid aging nor the growth of superfluous hair. Excessive gain in weight will not occur unless the patient eats too much. It is only when the ovaries are removed as well as the womb that one has general symptoms as the result of the removal of the hormone secretion from these glands. Q — Will a blood test reveal what vitamins I might need? — Mrs. H. B. A — Probably not. There arc usually better ways of telling whether excess vitamins are needed. Q — 1 understand that the normal body temperature is around 9H.(i F. What could cause a person to have a temperature between 90 and 97.4 almost constantly? I am apparently in good health otherwise —B. L. M. A — Possibly your clinical ther- treat it by a support, or operate must be made after the rupture or hernia has been examined. Also one must consider the symptoms, if any, the age of the patient, and like factors before reaching a decision. Q — Is it safe to use a nylon brush on the hair? Will the application of castor oil stimulate the growth of eyelashes? My husband has been bothered with cramps in the legs, but after adding milk to his diet he hasn't had any such cramps. Could the milk be responsible? — Mrs. T. A — I don't know of any reason why a nylon brush should not be perfectly safe for the hair. Castor oil will not stimulate the growth of eyelashes. It is possible that your husband got relief from his leg cramps because of the calcium con tained in the milk, though the cause and effect cannot be definitely tied together without further study If he stops drinking milk, do the cramps recur? Q and L'.S A — Who are the only father son to have their portraits on postage stamps? — John Adams and John By FAYE HENLE I've had a complaint. Along with you, I'd like to test its validity. Said my complainant: "You writers go to endless lengths to advise and air the problems of average people. You never consider special people whose problems are special." Who are "special" people? What "special" problems do they have? Widows think they are "special." Yet unfortunately there are millions of them in the U.S. Women who head households, upon whose earnings or income the support of minor children, an invalid husband or an aged parent depends, consider themselves "special." Those who have no relatives to whom they might will their worldly possessions feel they are "special." The truth is that no matter how average we are, once we are faced with a problem, we tend to believe we are unique. If you'll just stop tagging yourself "special," I'll promise half of whatever problem faces you will be licked. Everday 1 hear from widows. Some have braved the world alone for years. Others are meeting a new situation. Unless a widow is gainfully employed, one of her great difficulties today is to make her fixed income buy the goods and services she needs and wants. If you are faced with this problem, remember there are millions suffering the same, plight and the best advice 1 can offer is this: Don't air your problems to everyone you meet hoping someday someone will produce the magic- formula of solution, instead, decide for yourself what it is you want and what you can afford. Then find a single reputable coun­ sellor, preferably someone professional, to whom you can give trust and understanding. Map your goals and methods of achievement with him. Find out how you can learn how to manage your own affairs, insurance, investments, real estate so that together you can recognize and solve your problems. If you are the head of a household, take heart. What you must do is to review your situation with an eye to setting up two separate financial programs. The first should be to protect you and those dependent upon you should anything happen and you would no longer be able to work. The second is a program for your retirement. You must consider what future assets you'll be able to count upon ?nd the possible future status of those who today depend upon you. When you separate these two facets of your life and get your plans on paper you'll be able to better appraise what you've got, what you'll get and what you'll need. Then you will feel much less "special." Millions of women before have done this. Don't fret, you who query, "Whom shall I leave my money to?" 1 can offer two suggestions: investigate the multitude of long- term medical research programs underway and the needs of educational institutions. Then, depending upon how much money is involved, choose one or two oi these. Remember a great deal more can be accomplished with a larger sum than by spreading your bounty too thin. Remember too that gifts such as these are not taxable to your estate. Of course I've touched on but a few of the "special" people. Hit me with some more, challenge the solutions 1 attempt to offer, but never lose sight of the fact that really there are millions of others no more "special" than you. Tough Job: Kisses Girls and Gets Paid By CLAUDE BUROETT HONOLULU (AP) —Peter S. Fithian sometimes kisses 50 girls a day. . .and always gets paid for it. But for Fithian. a tanned, handsome bachelor, it's strictly business. Fithian, 31, is the founder of the Greeters of Hawaii. He has turaed the Hawaiian tradition of welcom* ing visitors with a flower lei and a kiss into a lucrative business. He has stood in for all kinds of people and for all kinds of reasons, Fithian says. "The whole idea of our business is that the common man be met and welcomed." If the friend of a busy housewife or a prospective customer of a business executive is arriving and can't be met personally, Fithian is called. With his headquarters at the Honolulu International Airport Fithian and his staff of Hawaiian giris will meet passengers with armloads of leis. They also will claim baggage, clear customs, summon a porter or taxi and help with hotel reservations. And, Fithian has a price to suit everyone. His "executive price list" includes prices for greetings of casual friends and prospective customers. The costs range from $2 to $6. Fithian is on hand for all ship arrivals. His regular customers include all the major Waikiki hotels, air lines, travel agencies and even the Hawaii Visitor's Bureau. He guarantees a delay' of not more than five minutes in taking an order and carrying it out. "We greet anything that moves," Fithian says. "We are there to give the new arrivals any help possible with everything." By the time the visitor has arrived, reached his hotel and rested, the busy executive who hired Fithian can then schedule a lunch or dinner and see his client under relaxed conditions. "And he has saved half a day!" Fithian adds. Formerly the manager of a hotel on the island of Hawaii, Fithian started his business in 1957. Ke came to Hawaii in 1954 from Needham, Mass., his hometown. It was slow progress at first in the business without precedent. While the idea sounds simple, greeting service is complicated and nearly always hectic in this tourist center. Fithian constantly carries 9 small radio that signals him whet he's wanted on the phone. "People expect to be met this way in Hawaii, and they're disappointed when it doesn't happen. They fail to realize that someone must 'pay the piper' for the leis they receive," Fithian says. Mom, Ri'iindmii, aunt go n hunting for gav simps of rubric to whip up this cuddle-pet trio. Beginner-easy! Just 2 Identical pieces plus ears, for shy puppy, kitten, bunnv. I'se yarn for hair. Pattern 7'1<><>: transfer of pattern pieces; directions. Semi Thirty-five cent* (colnsi for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern tor Ist-class mailing. Send to Dally Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAJVIK, ADDRESS, ZONE. TATTEHN NUMlUllt. JUST OUT! Our New 1960 Alice Brooks Ncedlecraft Book contains THREE FKEE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions, gilts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, hqck weave, quilt. Be with the newest ~ send 25 cunts now! mometer is not registering correct- 1 Quincy Adams, ly. However, there arc some people whose body temperature runs more or less consistently below "normal." Although the reasons for this are obscure, it certainly is nothing to worry about if your health is otherwise good. Q — Please say something about taking baking soda after every meal for a sour stomach Is if harmful to take all the time? — Mrs. H any pure races Q — Are there of man today? A — No. The Pygmies of the lluri Forest oi Equatorial Africa are close. Q — Does the size of Great Salt Lake vary'.' A — It varies greatly from one season t« the next, and from' one year to the next. The area of the lake is affected by the amount of SEND THE SOAP! PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) — A young Phoenix boy went to summer camp and wrote an urgent appeal on a postal card to his mother lor some soap. But the youth forgot the family recently moved to a new home. He sent the card to the old address. So, postal authorities, knowing how young boys need soap, tracked down the new address and relayed the message. The mother sent the soap special delivery. We'll Help You Own Your Home FHA Loons Conventional Loans Let Us Solve Your Home Financing Problems For Building — Buying or Refinancing UNITED Savings & Loan Association N. J. CALDWELL. 507V2 N. Main Phone 9325 A — If something is wrong With 1 1 ainfall and the amount of water the stomach, a better diagnosis is desirable than simply "sour" stomach. If nothing is wrong, then it seems that taking baking soda regularly would be undesirable and could upset the chemical balance of the system. Q — 1 have a protruding navel rupture and wonder if it should be left alone or operated on.— Reader. A — This occurs quite frequently in infancy and often goes asvay with binding. However, when it occurs in an older person, the de- jcisiou on whether to do nothing, withdrawn from tributary rivers for irrigational purposes. Q — Where were George and Martha Washington married? A — At St. Peter's Episcopal Church in Tunstall, New Kent County, Va., on Jan. 6, 1759. Lake Victoria, source of the White Nile River in Africa, was first circumnavigated by explorer Henry M. Stanley in 1874. The voyage took 57 days around the 27,- uOO-square-mile lake. Today steamers circle the lake in about a week. AS LOW AS $2.00 (Pr. Exchange With Old Washer) PER WEEK For These ALL NEW Hamilton Automatic Washers and Dryers HURRY! QUANTITIES LIMITEDI WHERE CAN GET SERVICE QDrtDDFQ'C TV & APPLIANCES Jr VI\l\blV *9 9tn & saii nB0r

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