Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 23, 1959 · Page 3
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September 23, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 23, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Governor Rockefeller Faces A Big Decision Week's Sewing Buy Printed Pattern In a month ami a half, it will be time for Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York to make the decision he says now he cannot moke. That will bring him to the November deadline he set. for himself as the moment either to move or drop away from the Republican presidential race. The choice could he an agonizing one for him. Ideally, he would jump into the fight at that time if he found party leaders around the country growing dubious about Vice President Nixon's chances of boating the principal Democratic prospects Put he may not encounter any such clear-cut situation. Nixon at this time still seems to he riding high His opinion poll showings suggest he would give any Democrat a rough tune II the Kisenhower - Khrushchev exchange should somehow he successful in rasing tensions, benefit further. For one thing one he publicly was in th I her, any Nixon may well the exchange is lavnred while he Soviet Union. For nnn- eneral gain for the Republicans through President Eisenhower's activities may seriously hamper Democratic presidential chances in MM). So long as top Republicans think Nixon can win, they seem unlikely to turn to Rockefeller. Thus tar Nixon has not done the Inhering that would make Rockefeller's decision easy. On the other hand, neither has the New York governor sold hnn- 3 Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Sept. 23, 1959 self to party politicians across the nation as the irresistible alternative to Nixon. The whole argument for Rockefeller is that he can get more necessary Democratic votes than the controversial vice president. But to the politicians this argument is not yet proved on the governor's side. Polls do not show him doing as well as Nixon against Democrats. The Rockefeller name, as such, is known widely. But Rockefeller the man is not Many leaders have never seen him or talked with him. J Committed to sticking to his | New York grindstone, needing a good record to hut tress his claims to attention, the governor is in something of a box. | The odds for Nixon may now be 1 greater than was foreseen. To combat him under these circumstances requires an outpouring of effort I Rockefeller may not have the opportunity to put torih. i Not to combat Nixon in 1%() may be to decide, in fact, never to ; run. For no one can be sure the ', loud knock will ever be heard a second lime. J An WjoduhSL (pahswL Logical Punishment's Are Usually the Most Effective (Mr*. Muriel Lawrence Is on vacation. This Is the second of six articles I lint will appear dining her absence, reprinted hy permission of Random House Inc., from "The Happv Child, by Irene 51. JosselVn. '(') Copyright, 1055. hy Mllliken Josselyn.) I 51.n.. Irene Thoughts Whoever does the will of God is my brother, and sister, and mother/ -Mark 3:33. The universe is hut one great city, full of beloved ones, divine and human, by nature endeared to each other—Fpictetus. 9329 2 -io Save memos ! Kven a beginner ran whip up this separates wardrobe sew-easily. Pnnenss lumper, blouse. Nickel niiN -matrh many uays for si hool and play. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' dress. Printed Pattern 9.T29: Child's Sizes 2. •!, li. 8. 10. Si/p ti Jumper and picket take 1 7 » yards .vl-inch fabric; blouse yard .lii-lnch. Printed directions on each pattern part Easier, accurate Send KITTY ( KMS (coins! for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin.. Dailv Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept.. 232 West 18th St.. New York 11, NY. Print plainly XAMK. ADDRESS with ZONK, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. The most effective form of punishment is that which is the logical consequence of an act. If a child does not complete his bedtime routine promptly enough to allow for reading, deprivation of a story is a logical punishment Parents often, because they love their child, weaken when given such an opportunity to teach cause and effect. A touch of weakness is an ex| tremely desirahle component of parental love, but parents should i not be weak every time a punishment < fit a crime Children need to learn the casual relationship between misbehavior and punishment within the sheltering environment of loving and loved parents Sometimes a logical punishment cannot always follow a bit of misbehavior which must yet be curbed For example, a small child who is too young lo judge danger runs out into the street The incredibly logical punishment would be to have the child safely hut emphatically hit hy a car No parents would plot such a punishment. If no other technique works it lis preferable that the parents, act| ing for the car, hit the child, thus establishing a conditioned reflex against running out into the street, even though the punishment is not the actual effect of this action. There are times when only spanking works. This may occur particularly with a child loo young to grasp the significance of other dis- . ciplinary methods but who must be ! taught to check certain behavior. I Certainly there is no justification whatever for merciless beating of a child. Other methods of control should be attempted before spank- i ing is resorted to. I There is an implication of failure when parents can only gain obedience by physically hurting the .child. It is often pointed out that spanking is more important as a release for the parent than as a learning experience for the child. That is probably true at times. J Rut if parents can handle unpleasant child behavior at all times only by hitting, it is hard for the child to see why it is not an equally effective way lor him lo handle j unplesant parents, teachers and playmates. The pros and cons of spanking have probably been argued since Adam and Kve. Each view has its own validity and fallaciousness. , Manning Spotlite Vol. 5 Published by and for the students of the Manning Public School 'No. 1 NEXT: Punishment can mean love tn a child. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN. M.D., Written for NEA Service Golf Champ Is Principal | This week the Spotlite turns it attention to the person who holds the Iowa Amateur Golf Championship for 1934. 195fi, and 1957. He is Mr. Robert Leahy But, of course, this isn't of greatest importance. The important fart is that Mr. Leahy is the principal of Manning High, and the student body welcomes him. Mr. Leahy's hometown is Denison. Iowa He began bis first year of college at Ruena Vista College in Storm Lake. Iowa. Then he transferred to Valparaiso t'niver- sity in Valparaiso. Indiana where he graduated He has also done some graduate work at the University of Iowa in Iowa City. Mr. Leahy and his wife moved to Manning this year from Denison where he taught previously. He also taught at Vail and at Cherokee helore romitig to Manning. Along with bring principal of Manning High he teaches Advanced Mathematics to the Seniors. Mr. Leahy's most favorable im- 1 pression ol MHS is the spirit the j students have and Ihr pride they j have for their school. When he was] asked what improvements MHS' could use, he said. "Fvery insti-j tut ion can improve If you do not : try to improve, you go backwards." j I'm sure tttf student body and the: faculty will agree. j The student body wishes to wel- i come you, Mr. Leahy, and we hope j you are as satisfied with us as we are with you. Staff Editor — Pam Groteluschen Assistant Editors — Ken Puck, Karen Meiers Business Manager — Gene Schatz Reporters — Elaine Irlbeck, Donna Kuhl. Maria Lamaack, Joyce Mahnke, Cleo Singsank, Joan Vogl A Welcome to Freshmen The Organizations and Classes Elect Bern wondering who runs Senior Class would Hke to extend its warmest welcome to the new students at Manning H ig h School. We sincerely hope this year at Manning will prove to be as rewarding as you expect It to be. To you. Freshmen, it's a beginning. Make your beginning with good purpose, establish your goals, and^ begin working towards them immediately. I We exepct you to have fun, to this I be loyal to our teams, and to join High School'.' Well, worry no more. j in the social aspects. We also, ex- officets of classes and pect you to help hold high the ed- mivatinn^ v»hn ho./> ucational standards at M.H.S. To us Seniors, this is the beginning of our last, year as high school students. Graduation will be the end of a phase of our lives, a valuable part in our lives. We'll try to cram everything we can in this last, final year, to make sure we won't look back with regret on opportunities that slipped by us. We'll attend the games with a special loyalty and the dances with a special enthusiasm. Our advice to you is to school organizations who have been elected for this year: Seniors — President, Gene Schatz; vice-president, Joan Vogl; Secretary, Flaine Irlbeck, treasurer, Darrell Sieve. Juniors — President, Richard Vaudr, vice-president. Paul Spieker, secretary, Tom Bennett, treasurer, Francis Grimm. Sophomores — President, Kay Bovvers; vice-president, Ron Schroeder. secretary. Dale # Musfeldt, treasurer. Judy Vogl. i you ls t0 l°' n in with the sam« Freshmen - President. La Vern ! spirit we have. Study as i if this sv™ Spicker- vice-president, Gary Gru-jyour last year of learning Attend secretary, Kennard Carstens, | the social activities Most Effective Treatment For a Rupture is Surgery Herman Vetters Are California Visitors 'New lke # is Same, Old Ike Now Free to Do as He Likes Remember Way Back When By PETER EPSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON' — < N FA i — President Kisenhower goes into the Khrushchev visit period with the advantagr definitely on his side The I'nited States is no longer on the defensive against the Russians. And it is not behind them This marks a del.into change from conditions earlier in the year. During the Rig Four foreign ministers' conference at Geneva. Russia's Mr Big was touring Yugoslavia and the Communist satellite countries in eastern Europe. He spoke and issued statements at every capital and whistlestop he visited. He blasted the Western position on German unification and Rerlin in every speech. His utterances uot world -wide news coverage and he stole the headlines from Geneva. As much as anything else, this sabotaged the work of the foreign ministers. That gave the Russians a world- Wide propaganda advantage. This situation has now hern reversed by a number of events— the success of the American Exposition in Moscow. The success of Nice President Nixon's visit to Russia. The success of the "Captive Nation's Week" resolution The success of reevnt American missile shots, putting the I'nited States definitely ahead of Russia. These achievements have boon topped by the plan tor Eisenhower-Khrushchev exchange visits and hy the President's triumphal tour ol Bonn. London and Pails It was the President's speeches that got the world-wide coverage then His appearances with President Do Gau'le. Prime Minister M.u null,m, Chancellor Adenauer and Premier Segni reallirmed "unity on lundanrntnl issues and in support ot the North Atlantic Treats Ol cam/,it ion." This quolal ion trom lh'' Presi dent til e,oh asi report in I he nation on bis European trip was nailed down by his declaration that -no pt im iple or fundamental interest w ill he placed upon an am i mil tiltii k" during the c\plor- aim \ i .ilk- w i' ii liu Ma's. Chairman Khrushchev. America's "piopag.iuda" seems 1 where he is invited to speak during his transcontinental tour. '< There is no advance indication the old Commie line will be changed one bit But America is prepared for it now. Incidentally, the more important ot these speeches will be broadcast live to Russia hy Voice of America And if the Russians lam them, it will he a propaganda victory the Communists won't be allowed to forget. Director George V. Allen of V S Information Agency is responsible for this decision, and his experienced voice is being heeded more in ou'it psychological warfare mov os There has been some comment lately that this change in the American position is attributable to the emergence of a "new" Eisenhower. Another guess is that since the death of John Foster Dulles, the President has been able to become his own secretary of state. But a third and more logical explanation being made here is that this is simply the "old" Eisenhower coming back. This is attributable solely to American political factors. The analysis is that the President, now believing that he will live out his term of office, hut knowing that he can't run for reelection, has quit trying to be neutral—nice to everyone He is concentrating instead on doing what he thinks is right, regardless of political consequences He is showing Ihr leadership so long expected of him. This is "the old Ike" emerging again. Nineteen Thirty-Four— ! Miss Loreta Finnegan. Miss Virginia McGinty and Miss Leonilla Greteman left yesterday for Dubuque where they will attend Clarke College. I Nineteen Thirty-Four— 1 Misses .Joan and Janet Humphrey reuirned last evening from Johet, 111 . where they have been visiting their aunt, Miss Helen j Humphrey. Nineteen Thirty-Four— I Mrs John Walz entrrlained a foursome- at cards Thursday evening at her home as a courtesy to • Mrs E. W. Thomas of Sioux City. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mr. and Mrs. R. C. P. Berger I returned Friday evening from I Black Buck. Minnesota, where they spent the past week fishing. Pima THINK IT OVER 'IT ('SON, \ri/ i.-\pi County Superior Court Judge John F Molloy asked Reynaldo P. Frai- lo if he was ready to be sentenced. "Yaijo nodded yes." Molloy told SO THEY SAY It is a very strong government and I think it is literally putting the people to work. Compared with the mechanized western countries, the stress on human labor is to a certain point terrifying. —Miss Margaret Aitken. Canadian member of Parliament, after visit to Red China. I have just realized 1 have done a stupid Hung. —Nicholas Petrulli, :i8, of Long Island. NY., who renounced US citizenship in Moscow, then tried to get it hack. 1 don't think New York City has got a really more serious problem than our upstate cities have. . . . This isn't a New York City, or New York State problem alone, nor is it a national problem alone. This is a world-wide phenomenon — Gov Nelson Rockefeller, on juvenile delinquency. Several questions regarding hernia have been brought up hy a recent correspondent which 1 shall attempt to answer in this column He says that he is HO and has had a hernia on his left side for several years He has received literature from a hernia control service and wonders if this will bring permanent control since he is not too keen on an operation. One cannot give a specific reply to these questions without knowing more concerning the drgrre of the hernia, the physical condition ol the patient and hi> occupation. The question of hernia or rupture, which is the same thing, can however be discussed in general and may throw some light on this correspondent's questions A rupture is a weakening of the structures which are supposed to hold the organs in place, usually the abdominal organs. It is believed that his weakness is more or less inborn, though it may never show up unless some heavy strain has been put on the weakened tissue by lifting something too heavy ol similar injury. But once a rupture has developed, it is likely to get gradually worse and may even get so bad that some of the organs lying in the ruptured sac can become strangulated and cause sen o u s complicat ions There are three possible lines of treatment for a hernia. The simplest is lo wear a truss or support which may keep the sac and abdominal contents more or less in place This can he reasonably satisfactory for a person who does, not do heavy labor, though there is always some danger that a sudden strain will cause serious trouble. Also it is a nuisance Never- 1 theless. there are many people who I wear a truss for many years with fairly good success. Some years ago the injection i treatment was suggested for her- j nia. The purpose of injection is to irritate the inside of the hernia sac so that a firm scar will form at j tne point where the hernia is bulg- • ing and force back the contents of j the sac where it belongs. This method requires sever a 1 treatments and carries some risk. | Also the scar tissue formed is not i always strong enough to bring per- 1 manent relief. Although the injec- f tion treatment still has some supporters, it is probably not used as much as it used to he and is not as desirable as surgery in most cases Surgery is the most effective treatment By this means the con- j tents of the sac can be put back in place and a firm rovering built up at the weak point so that the; organs are kept where they belong, j The hernia occasionally returns af-l ter such operations, often because ol the carelessness of the patient, but modern methods of operating have improved :hr technic so much that recurrences have become less and less frequent. (Ruik VYUlkL Young Persons Shouldn't Start Adult Life in Debt "Did you dean, "that tion gift on parents lo know " asks a college the standard gradua- many campuses trom a son or daughter is in wrong in debt " the custom SERVE 800 DINNERS i Timet Herald Nnt» srrurri MANNING — Women of Zion .. . - j Lutheran Church served approx- 1'iaiio he was going to be sent to imately Kill) dinners at the annual prison lor two years on a charge Hnrvest Festival of the church ol forgery. "If you object to wait ing a week, I'll sentence you now Would you rather wait a week while I think it over'."' Frnijo quickly answered, "Let's wait." Sunday morning. Sept 20 Following the evening service, the Mr. and Mrs group of Hie church served home-made ice cream and cake alive at laM taking abandoning the de­ le lie comun the initiative leilMV e li will be Mr Khrushchev s lurn again in his speeches to .America 11 urn ilie National Press Club in Washington, trom the lulled Nations ,n New York ami trom every luin lit im and' dinner platform Daily Times Herald Dailv Except Sundays and Holidays By Tho Herald Publishing Company 5IS .\ Main Street Carroll. Iowa JAMES W WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Kr .tL 'reil as seionrli'lass matter at the post oil ico al i an oil luwa. under the act ot March 3. 187'J. Member ot the Associated Press I'he Associated Pres.-. is entitled exclusively lo I lit- use loi republication ot all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper ol County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoin- lnsi Counties, per vear__ $K!.0<> Pel Month ... $ 1.40 Outside ol Carroll and Adjoin ing Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per \ear — $15.00 Per Month _ .. _ $ 175 All ni her Mail In the United States, per year $iy.uo Per Month, I 2.QQ by tie lf/kl i SCMS Li— " THERE OUGHT TO BE SOME WAV TO DRESS UP OATMEAL 1 " the down payment on a new automobile' ' "Mama and Papa help the gradual ing senior pick out a car and make the down payment on it. And the young man or woman assumes the responsibility for making the rest of the payments "Tn.it means, of course, that tho young person begins his adult lite in debt. No matter what, he has to keep up I hose car payment.- And by I he time the car is paid lor it is about time to trade ;t in and so the debt is alwass hanging around his net k 'The amazing thing is that patents obviously don't see what they are doing They are so accustomed to being tied lo monthly payments themselves, that Ihey ap­ parently see nothing starting their kids off 1 didn't know about But it does seem kind of mixed up Time was when parents tried j to give their children something (o| help them earn a living, a money j stake, a tew acres of land taken j trom the home place, lurnishings lor a home Rut to saddle 'em with a debt in the name of a gift isn't quite the same thing Instead of making the down payment on a car why | don't the parents say, "Wc hi klmg the moneN tor part nieiit on an automobile for When you have saved the hal we'll turn the money over to lor a new car That way the kids would start out even -- instead ol in debt And they'd get hy all right without a car until they imild pay for one. 1-jii ouraging young people to Iheir money for what Ihey is a lot better gilt than them lo buy everything I lies have I n have and :lc to keep up monthly Or is that just too, loo (Time* Hernld Nous Servipp) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter left from Omaha by train for a visit with Mrs Vetter's sister. Mrs Clara Luchau. at Anaheim, Calif They were driven to Omaha by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. John Mohr accompanied Mr. and Mrs Virgil Byer and family of Lidderdale to Grand Junction Sunday where they were guests in the home of Mr and Mrs. Paul Penner, on Mrs. ren­ tier's birthday. Mr and Mrs Tom Brown and family of Humbolt were dinner guests Wednesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Mohr. The Browns are on vacation Mrs Mike Benton. Connie. Dillman and David. Mr and Mrs. Er\ in Leiu and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Peters. Gregory and Cortland of Harlan attended a picnic dinner and shower honoring Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Dierenfeld of Storm Lake, held in the home of Mr. and Mrs Fike Gerdes of Lake View. Eugene is a son of Mr and Mrs. Walter Dierenfeld of Storm Lake and has spent much time with the armed forces ot this country. His bride is a native of Japan. Mrs. Fred Kruse. Mrs. Agnes i Frank. Hilda Bickers. Mrs Ford j Pautsch. Frank Dobler. Mrs Ver- 1 non .Jensen. Mrs Alice Fleming, and Mrs Marvin Brolherson of Wcstside attended the special meeting Monday afternoon of the Denison Hospital Auxiliary at Watjes Cafe in Denison | Mrs. E. 0 Scluiman has returned from Red Oak where she has, been assisting at the home of her | son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and | Mrs. Gerald Hamann. since the! (birth of their son. Scott R. Ha-' mann. August 14. The Hamanns have another son. Brian I Quick to Knit ! hn treasurer. Nancy Dammann. Student Council — President, Donna Kuhl; vice-president, Tom Bennett; secretary, Linda Ohde; treasurer, Bruce Fisher. Quill & .Scroll — President, Joan Vogl; vice-president, Cleo Sing- sank; secretary, Elaine Irlbeck, treasurer, Maria Lamaak. F.F.A. — President, Stan Beck; vice-president, Paul Mundt; secretary, Roger Hansen, treasurer, Gene Lohrman, reporter, Jim Venteicher, Sentinel, Gordell Lamp. Pep Squad — President, Cleo Singsank; vice-president, Joan Heithoff. secretary. Kay Bowers, treasurer, Pam Groteluschen. attend the and the dances, as if it your last opportunity to do games were so. Education for all is a democratic principle of our nation of freedom. We hope you will accept the challenges and work towards achieving your goals. Hot Lunch Menus Sept. 28-Oet. 2 .lr. Hljth, High School Monday—No School Tuesday — Vegetable soup, crack- i ers. peanut butter sandwiches, apple ' crisp, milk, coffee Wednesday — Hamhurcrrs, dill i pickles, potato salad, fruit Jel lo, ! milk, coffee Tluirsihiv — Chicken and noodles, apple sauce, fudce cake, white .tnpad and liuttei. milk coffee Friday — Salmon on buns, pickles, cicamcd peas and carrots, tossed salad, ice cream bar, milk, coffee, (iritcle School Tuesday — I lamhui cers. Pickles, pniato chips, fruit cup, raisin bar, m 111< \\ P il II c « il a y —Beef stew over masher) potatoes, bread and butter, coin hi pad, pumpkin pie and milk. Thursday —Chili and crackers, cheese sandwiches and plcklps, pear sauce and milk Krlil ay—Tuna and noodle casserole with eqes. bread and butter, fruit jello, chocolate cake and milk are pay- v on a nee you sav e v. ant teaching they ihmk then struLii payments old-la.shioned' Q — Which is Europe's longest river? A — The Volga. II flows entire-, ly within the Soviet I'nion Q — What role did Princeton University's Nassau Hall play in early American history ' A — In I7S3 the old hall was the American Congress' olficial meeting place lor several months Q — What special honors were accorded to Amelia Earhart, la- ir.ous American aviator'' < A — She was the first woman I to receive the Distinguished Fly-' ing Cross and the gold medal of the National Geographic Society j Q — At whose grave does the American flag fly night and day'.' A — A memorial statue to author Francis Scott Key stands over his grave in Frederick. Md , continually pointing to a flag that flies night and day. (All H NKA ights Kescrvert, Service, Inc.) l f f MAKE FRIENDS Surprise Party On Anniversary Honoors Ortners (Times Herald .News Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs Henry Ortner were honored at a surprise party Wednesday evening at their home for their 35th wedding anniversary The event was planned by their children. The evening was spent socially,and a lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Ortner were presented a gift by the group. Those present were from Fort Dodge. Lake City, Carroll, Earl- h&m and Auburn. A. L. Derner is a patient in the McVay hospital at Lake City. Mr and Mrs. Byron Egenes of San Gabriel, Calif'., visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J Hensel en route from Washington. D C Additional guests for Sunday dinner were Mr and Mrs Iver Lgenes and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Olson and children, Story City; Mrs Margaret Thompson, Grand Meadow, Minn ; Mr. and Mrs. Julius Fgenes. Allen; Mr. and Mrs. lames Hensel and daughters, and Mr and Mrs Art Hensel and; daughter. Ames: Mr and Mrs Al. Miller and family, Cedar Falls; j and Mr and Mrs H J. Mniglin Nebraskan New Coach, Teacher This week, the Spotlite Staff welcomes our new coach and teacher, Mr. Dale Johnson who comes to us from Table Rock, Nebraska. He attended Nebraska State Teachers College at Peru, Nebraska where he received his Bachelor of Science degree in education. Mr. Johnson is married and is the proud father of a 2Vz year old son. Prior to his. corning to Manning, he taught 2 years in South Sioux City, where he was on staff as coach and biology teacher. In Manning, he teaches world history, American history and American Problems, besides coaching. His opinion of the M.H.S. students thus far is that "they seem to he a very nice group of stud- . ents" although "they like to 'jab- ' ber' quite a bit." 1 As football coach, he has picked Exira to be the toughest team we'll : face this season. His choice was based on the fact that Exira ' seems to have quite a few players . back from last year and probably has more experience than most \ teams in the conference. \ We hope that your teaching ca-' reer in Manning will prove to be a most enjoyable one. Traffic Analysis Meeting Sept. 30 A traffic analysis meeting will be held in the council room at the city hall at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 30. Mayor A. N. Neu has announced. All city officials and other citizens interested in the Carroll traffic program are invited to attend. It's an art to know how to master your troubles, but too often a lost one with lots of people. NOTICE OF APPOrNT.HKVr OK ADMINISTRATRIX STATE OF IOWA, CARROLL COl'NTY. ss. No 77S9 NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned luis been duly appointed Hlid qualified as administra­ trix >>f the estate nf ,lnhn N Belter decpfised. lute of Carroll County All prisons Indebted to said pstato are le'iuested to make immediate payment; and those having claims auaiiisi the same will present them, duls aut hent n att'd, to Ihe under- sIRiii'd for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court. n Allison. Admlnist i at i \i Robert S Brunei-. Attorney .September 'J2. 1S59 Alfred .1. Klocke Clerk District. Cour* ;i. 30, Oct. 7, losn III' Dale.I .-.ept. UN a lid I K nil i' h w in­ fills Kill!' When several married couples spend an evening together dinner- dancing each man should ask each woman in the group for a dance. I ,.kl'» '!'!!<• "OH '<• Hi.i kc I hc^e si-1 s He.milt >i ui . ..HUH ill spin i > a i n Nolc i ,i». i' v I.I !.:.v I\t 11ci n 7i."il- dni-cl inn>. to hi i h i i i! 11 • n 1 to 3 '. c.i i s old. .-end I'liill v-fi\ e rents (coins) lor this pattern--add cents for eadi patti'in for Ist-class mailing. ' Send lo Dailv Times Herald, 2\\b[ Household Ails Dent . Hi os H>8 1 Old Chelsea Station. New York, 11, NY Runt plainly NAME, ADDRESS, ZONK, I'ATTIRN N I'.MKER. JL'ST OUT! Our New lDtiO Alice Brooks Needlecraft Book contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus ideas galore for home furniahinus, fashions, gifts, toys, ba/.aar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embiolder, huek weave, quilt Be with the newest — send 25 cents now! Hills Observe 10th Anniversary WESTSIDE - Guests of Mr. and Mrs Howard Hill Monday evening in honor of their 10th wedding anniversary were Mr and Mrs. Donald Hansman and Douglas, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nobiling and family. Mr. and Mrs Lee Nohiling and family. Mr and Mrs Orville No! hiling and Donald, Mr and Mrs Edward N'obiling, Mr. and Mrs .Merlin Kickers and family, Mr and i Mrs Kred Knisc. Mr. and. Mrs iGlen El-cose, and Mr and Mrs. . Vernon Jensen, Wcstside Mr and Mrs Alun (irundmeier, Mr. and I Mrs Stanley Grundmeier, and .Mrs William Nobiling, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs Rill Nobiling, Arcadia, and Mr and Mrs Less Slam- i mer and Lola. Manning. I Guests at the home ol Mr and Mrs Henry Schneller in Deloit Sunday evening in honor of Mr Schneller s birthday were Mr. and Mrs John Kinneran and lamily. Denison, Mr and Mrs. Heed Dohse ; and lamily. Westside, and Mr. and Mrs Ronald Schneller and Rhon' na, Ida Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gottsch, Council Bluffs, arris ed Saturday I morning at the Alio Gottsch home j where they are guests for a lew dayc. Mrs. David Freese and Brfan returned to Westside Sunday after ( spending a week with Mr. audi ( SE AD 1 Mrs. Jack Sharp at Storm Lake. (sept. 9, 16, 33, 1959 IN THK DISTRICT KIlftT OF IOS\ A, IN AND FOR CARROLL COl'NTY NOTICK—PROOF OF SVILL STATE OF IOSVA. Canoll County, ss ORIGINAL To All Whom II MHV Concern NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. That an instrument in wilting purporting to ne the lasl will and testament of Charles Rath Deceased, was this day produced, opened and read by the undersigned, and th.it I have fiM'd Monday the 19th (lav of October. H)nO, at 9:00 oYlni k a m at the Courthouse in Carroll ImCa, as Ihe day foi hearing proof in relation thereto. SS'ITNKSS my official signature, with the seal of said Court hereto affixed, this 22m\ (lav of -September 195!». I. SL'At,) Alfied J Klocke Clerk Dlst I'ict Court Sep! 'J.'l. :Vi October 7, 1959 i IN THK DISTRICT COt'RT OF I IOSVA, IN AND FOR i CARROLL COl'NTY NOTICE—I'ROOF OF SVTLL , STATE OF IOSVA. i Carroll Counlv. ss ORIGINAL To All SVhoin It May Concern: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That an instrument in writing purporting , to be the last will and testament of B. B. Lemker Deceased, was this 1 day produced, opened and read by Ihe undersigned, and that I have I fixed Monday the 5th day of Octo. i ber, 1959, at 9:00 o'clock am at the Courthouse In Carroll, Iowa, as the : day for hearing proof In relation | thereto. I WITNESS my official signature, i with the sea! of said Court hereto affixed, this 8th day of September, 19, r )9. \ - AUred J. Klocke Clerk District Court

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