Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 25, 1959 · Page 3
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September 25, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 25, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Ail-Out Effort That All People May Know Many experienced and hard-bitten veteran newspaper men readily agreed the news coverage given Chairman Khrushchev's visit to farms in Carroll and Greene Couri' ties on Wednesday was the most extensive and thorough they had ever witnessed. Ever since his arrival for a good-will tour of the United Slates and conferences with President Eisenhower, unusually large corps of staffers from all the communications media have closely trailed the Soviet Premier. But the visit to the heart of the nation's farmland, right here in Carrolland, was deemed to be the highlight of the entire tour. Consequently, the agencies charged with the dissemination of news left no stone unturned, no world unwritten, nor any film unexposed, in an all-out effort to fully and accurately report this particular portion of Chairman Khrushchev's tour. Expenses involved in arrangements for coverage of the farm tour were of apparently no concern to the major news gathering agencies. The larger metropolitan newspapers all over the world were represented by their own correspondents and photographers. Even heavily augmented facilities of the telephone and wire concerns were inadequate to fully accommodate requests for transmission of their reports. The transportation and erection of extensive equipment alone involved significant expense, not to mention the added costs of extra manpower. Numer- Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Sept. 25, 1959 ous special couriers with fast motorcycles were even on the scene to speed the delivery of news pictures to newspaper readers. And all this special service in the dissemination of news was available to newspaper readers or airwaves listeners at no extra cost whatever. All segments of the communications industry may well take a deserved nod of praise for the efficient and complete manner in which the Khrushchev tour of Iowa farmland was covered. It is to be hoped, loo, that the object of such widespread attention, Chairman Khrushchev himself took note of the great lengths to which communications media in this country go in order to make available to everyone a truthful, uncolorcd and complete report of a newsworthy event. And he is in a position to perhaps remedy a paradoxical situation in his native Russia to the end that no one should ever need fear the truth; and only an enlightened peoples can enjoy contentment and peace. Thoughts Therefore confess your sins to one another, and pray for one another, that you may be healed. The prayer of a righteous man has great power in its effects.—James 5.16. Prayer is a powerful tiling; for God has bound and lied himself thereunto. —Martin Luther. Fashion Page Flash Printed Pattern • YOUR POCKETBOOK • Know What's Behind It All?-It's That Crab Grass By FAYE 1IENLE Would you hazard a guess at what is preoccupying the attention of some major corporate executives this brilliant Indian summer? Not Khrushchev or steel. Not tight money or juvenile delinquents. Not the climbing cost of services. It's crab grass. Crab grass has become a status symbol. Crab grass has become an economic force. The fertilizer business is hitting new hights. Never be- fore'have garden tools sold in such volume. Because of crab grass, men may die early. I'm not exaggerating terribly secure. The majority of suburbanites and exurbanites don't fit either category. The crab grass psychosis has become so deep-rooted that I credit it with the boom in our economy. Further, I think — with a touch of whimsey — we can cite crab grass as being at the root of many of the evils that threaten us. Crab grass is a motivating factor behind the push for higher wages. We have to live in houses we can barely afford, laden with stuff bought on time so that we can enjoy life in an area rid of crab grass. The anti-crab grass mania robs us of time. We haven't time to Congress Made More Noise Than Music During Session Clamorous lutm st it i- of the moment and future' KI ;it in K out iiiinvo a stem skirl, II narrows waist n' hips divlni'lv. Scallops-on- a-slant dramatize bodice. For faille, wool, cot tun. Tomorrow's pattern: Teen nut fit. J'linteil Pattern Misses' Sizes 10. 12, 11, Hi, is. size Iti takes -I'M yards Ifi-inch fabric. Printed clireetinns on earn pattern part. Kasler, accurale. .Send KIKTV CK.VI'S (coins) fnfthts pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Uallv Times Herald. '25 Pattern Dept.. '2.12 West lKth St.. New York 11. N.V. Print plainly NAME, ADDIlliSS with ZONE, SIZE anil STYL.K NUMBEU. By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) — Democratic praise and Republican criticism of the record made by the 86th Congress, First Session, will probably be drowned out by the hullabaloo over arrival of Nikita Khrushchev and party of 100. There has been plenty of sound and fury in congressional debate all year, however. The congressmen have worked hard and long [tours. But by any standards the accomplishments are disappointing. President Eisenhower certainly didn't get what he wanted. And Democratic majorities in Congress didn't get what they started out for, either. The Congress got off to a slow Start with no new legislation completed in January and only one bill signed into law in February. In March it was six; April, nine; May, 21; June, 38; July, 53; August, 83. But even with art end-of-session break in the log-jam that has held back key bills all year, the 1957 record of the 85th Congress, First Session', when 316 public laws were enacted, is not apt to be surpassed. The fate of many last-minute bills won't be known until 10 days after Congress goes home, pending presidential signature or pocket veto. What stands out in the 86th Congress record is that only a dozen really important measures passed. The new Labor Reform Act of 1959 is probably most im- j portant. Other major accomplishments include: the life insurance income tax act, Tennessee Valley Authority bond financing act, Veterans Tension act, increase of national debt limit and increase of railroad retirement benctits. In the field of foreign affairs, two most important actions were increase ot U.S. subscription lo World Bank and International Monetary Fund, creation of the Inter - American Development Bank. Passage of the Captive Nations Week resolution turned out to oe more world-shaking than its sponsors thought, when Khrushchev made it an issue during Vice President Nixon's visit to Russia. Several of the more significant congressional actions this year were renewals of expiring legislation: The draft act, renegotiation act for defense contracts, extension of wartime corporation and excise tax rates. Final figures on the congressional economy record must await Budget Bureau's addition of all appropriations. Its bookkeeping differs from congressional account - ing methods. But by congressional 1 (Ruik, VYUlkt figures, the President's 77-billion- dollar budget of last January will be cut by about a billion to a billion and a half. Whether his will bo a balanced budget will depend a good bit on tax collections up to June 30, 1960. The Democratic-controlled Con' gr.ess record on economizing is .curious. It started out criticizing 1 1 lie administration for not want- j ins to spend enough. In a few fields Congress did appropriate more. But in total — aided by a few well-placed presidential vetoes I —Congress cut back expenditures on nearly e\erv monev bill passed. I 11 is not generally appreciated i how much congressional time the i appropriation bills took this ', year. i Over 100 other routine, govern, mcnt housekeeping acts also took I up much tunc They covered such i things as public lands and nation- j a) park transfers, minor adminis- i trative changes in the armed scrv- ices and Veterans Administration law and District of Columbia government. Many of these measures seem funny wh«n listed, but they arc of i tremendous importance to people 1 concerned. They dealt with such (things as incorporating the Ladies ! of the Grand Army of the Repub- i lie, assisting the Boy Scouts with | their national and world jam' borees, renaming rivers and I dams, regulating fire sales, dis- ; pensing of paregoric and licensing dentists in the city of Washington. With a lot of tricky-track like that to bother with, maybe it's small wonder Congress didn't get more done. Fun to Do! I've been told of a chap suffering teach our children that books are from a coronary whose neighbors, written to be read, insist on taking the responsibility | Crab grass removal robs us of for ridding his lawn of the world- 1 time we might spend in govern- ly growing green stuff. It sends his i ment service. Who has the money blood pressure, up, up, up — says • to hold public office if he is going his wife — just watching those do- \ lo live where there is no crab gooders pecking at his property grass? lost it become a neighborh o o d Where might ail this end? blight. If we can convince Khrushchev It may be tough convincing a cliff that we will fight to the finish for dweller of the true significance of the freedom to remove crab grass, crab grass, but let him go 20 miles the end will justify the cause, outside the city's limits and I think! Remember, if it wasn't for this he will understand, lie will soon overwhelming preoccupation with discover that if you allow crab crab grass, our economy might grass to flourish, either you don't ! never have attained the dizzy know any better or you are terribly, heights we now en joy. JhsL WjcdWisL (patent To Children, Punishment Can Be Evidence of Love (Mrs. Muriel Lawrence is on vocation. This is tlio second of six articles that will appear during hor absence, reprinted liv permission of Kandom House. Inc., from "The Happy Child," by Irene M. Josselyn. M.O., <<•) Copyright, 1055, by Irene Milliken Josselyn.) Punishment can mean love to a child. This is not as distorted an evaluation as it may seem at first j glance. A child is often fearful of I his own impulses. He feels more j secure if he can trust adults to I carry out part of the responsibili- i ty or directing those impulses. By j punishing him the parents indi- ! cate their willingness to meet this 1 desire; the punishment becomes j evidence of their love. ! If punishment is wisely admin- I istered. this apparent paradox becomes valid, counteracting t h e \ child's opposite deduction that the parents do not love when they punish. j A child who has had little response from parents except pun, ishment may prefer to be punish' cd rather than ignored. . He may invite punishment in or- I der to believe himself loved lo be j noticed. Or punishment may be invited ! by a child because of unbearable j guilt over some act he has com- j mitted. Punishment relieves the • guilt less painfully than his own self-torture. Or punishment may he a pleasurable experience. Fear of it has created tension. Tension is relieved when the punishment is inflicted. Other factors, too, may enter into the child's pattern of provoking punishment. The possibilities are sufficient to suggest that parents should not too quickly say that their child was asking for punishment all day so that they finally administered it; and now the child (and the parents, too) seemed to feel better. Children should sometimes be given what they want; at other times they should be denied it. This generation of parents is slowly recovering from the era in which "reasoning with the child" was advocated. A corollary of this idea was the assumption of the child's mature judgment. We thought that if we talked long enough our reasoning would be absorbed by the child, even though h« was not mature enough to comprehend it. As a result, we lectured and lectured. The child developed a deaf ear to these incomprehensible lec- ! tures. When he was old enough to understand, selective deafness persisted — and the parents were defeated. The child often summarizes his own position very succint- ly by saying "I don't listen to my parents. They talk too much." NEXT: When wise discipline gives a child a choice. Women Don't Want to Fend with TV in Markets According lo my favorite roving columnist, Ward Canncl. our country supermarkets are soon to be invaded by TV. The idea is to bombard the housewife with commercials while she roams up one aisle and down the next, filling her push basket. Each store will do its own broadca 'ing, plugging its own products, with TV sets sitting around at such strategic points that the shopper can never get more than 17 feet away from one from the moment she enters the store until she finally gets to the checkout counter. Somehow, I have a sneaking hunch that the "brains" behind this gimmick don't know as much as they ought to about the many and varied moods that accompany a housewife on her visits to a supermarket. Da i IyJT|mes_Hera Id Daily Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Stroet Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication ot all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches^ Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week 9 .35 BY MAIL CarroU County and Al) Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 Per Month _ X .40 Outside ot Carroll and Adjoin- Inn Counties In Zones I and 2, net vear -..$15.00 Per Month __. $ 1.75 All <>th,.r Mail in the United Stales, per vear $19.00 Per Month « 2.00 I When a woman has time, she I often goes to a market not only to buy groceries but lo plan menus. Instead of getting down a cookbook she goes from shell-to- shelf searching for an answer to the ever-nagging question, "what can I have for dinner tonight'" Under such circumstances t h e quiet of a library is what she j needs — nol the blaring of a TV i set telling her what to put in her basket. At other times a woman's supermarket shopping is a hectic ! last minute rush to get the makings of a quick meal, because she is stopping at the market aft- i er a bridge session that ran ovcr- | time and is hoping to Kel home and get the groceries put on the shelves and the table set before her hard-working husband comes jhome asking "what's for dinner?" This is a real race and no woman wants to be slowed down or confused by a string of TV commercials as she skids down the aisles trying to beat as many shoppers as possible to the checkout. And then there are times when a woman is bored and restless and lakes off for the supermarket because she hopes to run into a friend, visit a little, and end up over a cup of coffee at the neatest drugstore. A neighborhood supermarket is used, just as was the old time general store, as a meeting place. Who can get any visiting done with a TV set going full blast? So I'm speaking up for us women. Keep TV out of our supermarkets, or we'll start looking for an old-Iashioned grocery store that will deliver our groceries to the door, (All Klfthts Reserved, NEA Service, Inc.) * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service Acne, Pimples Are Still Big Worry to Teen-Agers Acne or adolescent pimples is definitely a physical disorder but il carries with it profound psychological effects. If acne were not a blot on the appearance at a time when It may be particularly encouraging to some who have very bad acne and scarring that the new methods, particularly the use of a wire brush as a planing method, personal sensitivity is at its peak can often be used if necessary to re it could perhaps be considered on-jduco the scars if they should oc ly a minor affliction. It appears however, at the same time tha most youngsters begin to be interested in the opposite sex and in other personal appearance so that it not infrequently results in unfortunate effects on the personality. WhaJ causes acne is uncertain. Infection plays a part, but so does diet and it has been noted frequently that the condition is likely to become worse when the adolescent victim of acne takes too many sweets, or miscellaneous foods or who has been unfortunate enough to develop scarring. The psychological aspects of acne cannot be neglected. It is certainly a mistake for family or friends to comment every morning en the state of a youngster 's skin since Hits can only increase the sell-consciousness. However, a youngster with this condition "It is a seven-room house THE HOUSE It has everything automatic . our house is completely paid for. 1 Russian-American Explains rushchev cur. Such treatments are not often needed but do offer hope of future improvement in the skin to one!"";," V" u" iu "I"";,, 1 nnrmr.li I vvl11 snow you my bankbook. We rm " 1 saved every week until we had By WARD CANNEL NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK - (NEA)—The following letter is from a reader in Wayne, N. J. It was written in Russian, which is a very hard language to piece out. Consequently, it is now too late to fulfill the writer's request, namely: "Please give this in the nose to Nikita Khrushchev." Nevertheless, it is worth reprinting here as it fits a number of other noses — not necessarily Russian. Now, the writer's name is Anton Businarsky. I have visited his home and can vouch for his remarks about the present. You will have to take his word for the past. To Nikita Khrushchev: I would like you to visit my home during your stay in the U.S. This is the third time I have tried to have a home since my birth 50 years ago in the Ukraine. I lost my first home in 1917 when I was seven and my father was killed at the front. The revolutionists turned us out without saying why. In 1D41 the Germans came and turned my wife and me out of our apartment and took us to be slaves in Germany, first as farmers and then building railroad tracks. After the liberation we could see no reason to return home a. s it would be like going back to the Nazi regime. So we went to Belgium and in 1952 came to the U.S. Two days later I got a job in a television tube factory near Paterson, N.J. Four months later my wife got a job. I told her we must save to have a home. She said, what is the use; they will only take it away. But I told her people cannot live without a home —not Russians, not Americans, not anybody. You cannot depend on people when the government owns their homes. This does not make me a capitalist, because I feci the bank should not own their homes either. I am a person and persons should have homes. I received a letter from my eldest sister. She is 60 and still lives in the Ukraine. She says they could come any time now and send her to Siberia. She says she does not care anymore, let them send her there. This is what happens. Finally people do not care anymore. I began to work at the television tube factory at $l an hour. I could not speak English but men work the same everywhere. Soon I became the foreman, making $1.50 an hour. My wife, who is a graduate nurse from the Ukraine, started at 75 cents an hour, and later $1.29 an hour. I saw right away that some people here do not care either and would take their pay into a bar and drink it all away. But here you are allowed to care. I THE BUSINARSKYS "I began work at $1 an hour ... my wife started at 75 cents." Lake City School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vo 1 - 5 No. 2 HOMECOMING Homecomirig plans, arranged by the student council, include a giant bonfire pep meeting at West View field Thursday Oct. 1 at 7 p.m. with Dan Meador as master of ceremonies. The Homecoming queen will be crowned, the band will play, there will be class skits and speeches. The public is invited to attend. Friday, Oct. 2, class displays will be in evidence on the school campus. In the afternoon, the film, Knute Rockne, All-American, will be shown in the high school gym. At night Lake City will play Denison. After the game there will be dancing in the school lunchroom, for students and alumni. National Guardsmen who helped to keep the Iowa countryside safe for the visiting premier of Russia Wednesday. Others from Lake City who performed a similar service were Reginald Watters and Bichr ard Crabtree. BAND TO CARROLL Lake City band will participate in the Carroll Band Festival Saturday of this week. AT FT. DODGE DINNER Supt. and Mrs. Donald Henderson and Principal Elgin Allen were in Fort Dodge Thursday evening of this week attending a superintendents' dinner at Treloars. drinks, outside of regular meals. I foiiaiuon should take a firm grip j on himself, get the best treatment and advice possible, and make a Treatment of the physical condition is of great importance. This should be taken under the direction of a skilled and sympathetic physician. Patients are usually advised to refrain from certain common foods, especially chocolate, nuts, scaloods, iodized salt and sharp cheeses. Also, it is generally wise to avoid sweets and fats to excess. real effort to lead a normal life without paying too much attention to the disfigurement of the pimples which is ordinarily only temporary. SO THEY SAY Never, in more than 40 years of law enforcement, have 1 been so alarmed about juvenile delinquen-, . ._ „ ._ wm cy. The time for test-tube treat- j Cathedral of Seville. Some" Cubans Q — Where is Columbus buried? A — According to Spanish authorities, his body is buried in the Spiuce up vour home for Fall — tliis- decorative design of kittens anil flnwi'is is lovely Combinations K-slitch and tm-sli . make crocheting fun' Crochet l:u y , chan-set, liufl'el-.sct, si,HI' ends' Pattern 7178; chiirt; crochet direction's. I Send iiitrty-fivt' cents (colnsll for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern tor Ist-cUss mtuling. Send to Dully Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box N78 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.V. Print plalnlv SAMK, AO- UUKSS, ZONK, r.Vl'TKKN Nl/.UUHlt. JL'ST OUT! Our New 1'JCiO Alice Brooks Npetlleeraft Book contains THKKE FKKE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home lurnishlnus, fashions, gilts, toys, ha/.uur sellers—ex- citlnK unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, huck weave, quilt Be with the newest — send 'J5 cents now! I mcnt and theories is past. . .Soft justice and unwarranted leniency merely encourage these y o u n g thugs. —FUJ director J. Edgar Hoover. I'm not surprised. I been sorta expeclin' it for some time. -—Manager Casey Stengel, after New York Yankees were mathematically eliminated from the pennant race. Many working men find that when they reach the age of 65 they are presented with gold watches. , and dismissals from their jobs. This is a situation in which nobody wins, neither the employer nor the worker. A man's mind need never lose its youthfulness. —Dr. Louis M Orr, president of the American Medical Anna, contend that his remains still are in the Havana Cathedral. They say a false set of bones was moved to Sevelle in 1898. Q — Was Davy Crockett also a politician? A — Yes, Crockett was representative from Tennessee for three terms. Q — Where (lid the potato come from? A — The Andes region of Peru. Q — Where was the first monument erected lo George Washington? A — The monument in Baltimore, Mi, was the first to be started but was not the first to be completed. This "first" goes to monument between Frederick and Hagerslown, near Buonsbw'o, Md. enough to buy a piece of land. I worked most of the time seven days a week and 10 hours a day, and slept only three hours each night because I was free to do so. The rest of the time I spent building my house. It is a seven-room house, two breezeways, and a two-car garage. It has everything automatic: heating, hot water, well, kitchen range. The kitchen has a ventilator. Real estate men appraise my house at $30,000. For the last two years I have been receiving $2.25 an hour. My wife is now working in a hospital, receiving $3,200 per year. O u r house is completely paid for. There are no encumbrances or mortgages. We have $450 in the bank and an extra lot of land which I could sell for $3,500 if I wanted to. My wife and I are citizens of the U.S. I await an answer. (signed) A. Businarsky. HOMEMAK1NG CLASS The adult evening homemaking class in Lake City will begin Monday, October 5 and will continue until December 7 according to Mrs. Ora Jane Hunter, class instructor. Sessions are 7:30-0:30 p.m. and the fee is $1.50. Classes are open to anyone nol now in school. "Homemaker, Jill of All Trades" is this year's theme; classes meet on Monday evenings except for the second one which is on Wednesday. The schedule is as follows: Oct. 5. "Keep Up-to-Date With Fabrics," Austin Farley; Oct. 14, (Wed.) "Line in Your Wardrobe.'' Opal Robertson, specialist in textiles and clothing, Iowa State University, Ames; Oct. 19, "Become Better Acquainted With Our Neighbors," Mrs. Ben Juarez and Mrs. John Allen; Oct. 26, "Something New From Something Old," displays and demonstrations by class members; Nov. 2, "Prepare Food With Eye appeal," class members; Nov. i), Nov. Iti, Nov. 23, "Prepared to Meet Emergencies," Zip- •ora Braunschweig; Nov. 30, "Teen at Home and Abroad," Rosemary Doty and Janet Owens; Dec. 7, Grand Finale. Members of the council who prepared the schedule 'arc Mrs. Ora Jane Hunter, Mrs. Paul Betz, Mrs. James Mills, and Mrs. Julius Fricdel. TEAM AT SPENCER A Lake City F.F.A. stock-judging team competed al the Clay County Fair at Spencer Saturday. Team members were Ronald Gregg, Ronald Holm, Kenneth Broich, and Richard Wenck. They judged hogs, sheep and beef cattle. 58 teams were entered. The first place trophy went to the Exira team. Rudy Engstrom accompanied the Lake City team. INITIATE FROSH Tuesday of this week was freshman initiation day at the high school here, and all freshmen appeared in revue before the senior high assembly at 9 a.m. clad in costumes prescribed by sophomores. Linda Wernick was emcee and introduced them by couples and groups. There were chorus girls and clowns, and various cartoon and story book characters including Dennis the Menace; Bo- Peep; the Pied Piper; Uncle Sam; Jack and Mrs, Spratt; and many others. Freshmen wore the costumes all day, and were deferential in attitude toward the lordly, sophomores. A dance in the lunchroom Tuesday evening closed the ceremonies. TRANSFERS Grade pupils who have transferred to the Lake City Community Schools from other schools thjs year, according to elementary school principal, T. C. Tibbitts, include the following: At Lanesboro, Linda Schroeder (sixth*grade) s and Larry Schroeder (third), from Lidderdale; At Central school, Diane Daniel (second) and Linda Daniel (fifth), from Panora, Howard Jennings (third), from Grand Junction, and Michael Sprague (sixth), from Jefferson; At Lincoln school, Anita Batta (second), Richard Batla (second i, George Batta (fifth), Dennis Mc Donald (second), and Donald Ryther (fourth), from Carroll, Michael Morrow (third), and Linda Morrow (sixth), Auburn, Craig Grimes and Colleen Grimes (fourth), Winlerhaven, Fla., Linda Blair < fifth\ and Jim Blair (third), Jackson, Miss. Remember Way Back When 10/tetL MAKE FRIENDS movie, at least have the courtesy to eat quietly. And don't rumple paper or throw trash on the floor. TB TESTS About J43 individuals were patch-tested for tuberculosis this week in the Lake City Community Schools including kindergartners, students transferred from schools outside the county, and new faculty members. The Calhoun County Tuberculosis and Health Association is sponsoring the program in the schools of the entire county. CUSTODIAN ILL Robert Sievert, custodian al Central School, has been ill several days this week. NAMED TRUANT OFFICER Arnold Moulds, chief of police at Lake City, was appointed truant officer here by the board of education at their September. 15 meeting. ON DUTY Gerald Meier, industrial arts instructor here, was one of the Iowa Nineteen Forty-Nine— Don Dalton, Norman Schulz and Bill Hollenbeck drove this morning to Iowa City where Don and Norman are entering the University of Iowa. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mr. and Mrs. E. J. English and children, Jean Marie and John of Scotland, S. D , are coming today for a weekend visit with Mrs. English's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Drees. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Experiences on a recent trip to Europe were related last night by Miss Margaret Carney, high school commercial teacher, at a meeting of the Carroll Rotary Club in the Driftwood Room of Hotel Burke. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Albert Janssen gave a party in her home yesterday afternoon. The birthdays of .. Mrs. John Kanne and Mrs. Janssen, both of which occur today, wore celebrated. Lexington, Ky.. was named in 1775 by a party of hunters who were encamped there when they received news about the Battle of Lexington,

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