Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 2, 1959 · Page 3
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October 2, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, October 2, 1959
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EDITQRIAL- fveryone United for A World Wide Peace Anyone who tries, either in his mind or by action, to separate the American people and their government is making a grave mistake. Soviet Premier Khrushchev, in his last days on United States soil, is said to have told some U.S. businessmen he's persuaded that the people here want peace, but isn't sure about the government's aims. We must hope he will not long cling to such a notion. In the first place, on the issue of wanting peace, you couldn't put the thinnest tissue paper between Mr. Eisenhower and the people. All Americans, leaders and led, want peace and always have wanted it. Twice in this century they have gone to war, but both limes it was with the greatest re- luclancc. Our government would be overjoyed if it could disarm, and rid the nation of the sterile burdens of a massive defense establishment. But this government is at once the symbol and the guardian of freedom, not only for Americans but for others in many places. It cannot, in sanity and good con- Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, October 2, 1959 science, take any big step toward disarmament that does not carry with it the assurance of safety for free men. Khrushchev's word does not offer that assurance. Khrushchev's deed is the only thing that will— a deed we can see and check upon. When it comes to safeguarding their freedoms and those of other peoples, Americans are never to be found trailing their government but are more likely to be an eyelash ahead of it. Khrushchev's visit here wasn't long enough if he imagines he discovered any Americans anywhere who want peace at the price of the surrender of their liberties. Thoughts He said, in a certain city there was a judge who neither feared God nor regarded man.— Luke 18:2. Fear not the proud and the haughty; fear rather him who fears God. — Frederick Saadi. Reds Would Never Accept West Disarmament Offers BY PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Most alarming aspect of Nikita Khrushchev's grandiose plan for "general and complete disarmament" is not that it is just propaganda. The world can live with that. Of far greater import is the fact that Russia could have had most of Khrushchev's specific disarmament proposals at any time since I he end of World War II. The record shows the Russians have rejected every disarmament proposal since the Baruch Plan of 1946. The only reason arms limitations are not in effect now is that Communist diplomats have never been willing to sit down and negotiate thorn seriously. Since the beginning of 1958, the Russians have boycotted the United Nations Disarmament Commission. To break this deadlock, President Eisenhower in April 1958 suggested technical talks in conferences of experts on the feasibility of a control system to verify the suspension of nuclear weapons tests, suspension of the tests themselves and establishment of safeguards against surprise attack. Those conferences, now in recess, went on intermittently in Geneva for a year. Agreement was reached on the techinical feasibility of detecting tests carried out in violation of an agreement. But from the outset of these talks, Soviet spokesmen injected political considerations into the deliberations. That made the achievement of disarmament impossible. Apparently for propaganda purposes — for it was in contradiction to the negative attitude displayed at Geneva — Russian delegates presented to the United Nations the 1958 version of their standard disarmament plan. It called for: Reduction by 10 to 15 per cent of armed forces and military budgets, a ban on nuclear weapons tests, international control to prevent surprise attack, reduction of foreiRii troops and bases in Europe, enlargement of the U.N. Disarmament Commission to include all member nations. This last item was adopted by (.lie U.N. But the commission has never functioned except as a paper organization. For the Soviet consistently hamstrung progress at Geneva. A revealing facet on the other items in the 1958 Soviet proposal is that they are all repeated in Khrushchev's latest proposal to the U.N. So they are not new. The significant fact, is that the Soviet could have had all these proposals in effect now — plus the neutral, disarmed inspection zones Khrushchev also calls for. They could have had that proposal too — if Russian negotiators had accepted the western powers plan offered at the London Disarmament Conference in 1957. That proposal included these principal points: 1. End nuclear weapons testing and manufacture in 1959. Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at tha post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3. 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the use for republic* tion of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as au AP dispatches. ______ Official Paper of County. and City Subscription Rates Bv carrier boy delivery per week * M BY MAIL Carroll County and AU Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 Per Month 1.40 fUI HJUiiii* yr *a ""T"S'V"*V" Outside of Carroll and Adjouv Int; Counties ID Zones 1 and 2, wet vear 115.00 Pel Month • — T 1,75 All other Mali in the United States, per year ,„ ?19.00 »<•• Mouth i , _ .unani.l 2M 2. Simultaneous reduction of armed forces — first to 2.5 million men for the U.S. and U.S.S.R.—then. 1.7 million. 3. Non-nuclear weapons— planes, tanks, guns, ships, everything else —to be reduced by 10 to 15 per cent. 4. A 14-nation board of control, operating under the U.N. Security Council — to administer this program. For a time, during the long London disarmament talks of 1956-7, it appeared the Russians might accept this western package as presented by Gov. Harold E. Stassen. But in July 1957, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian Zoring rejected the plan in a typical reversal of form. What this reveals is that the Russians never have been sincere in talking disarmament. But if you want to grasp at straws, it could be interpreted that maybe at last the Russians are ready to agree to something that makes sense. That is the assumption on which the western powers have to proceed if there is to be continued hope for disarmament. The record shows it is a pretty frustrating and fruitless effort. But here they go for another round. INTERESTED VIEWER OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) —County investigator Sherman Wagoner was inside a garage chatting when a man entered and asked for a fire extinguisher, explaining a car outside was burning. Wagoner walked out to watch the excitement. His walk increased to a run when he saw that the burning vehicle was his own. Damage was slight. The fellow with a heart of gold has a tough time keeping any of it in his pocket. 30-Inch Playmate BIG and beautiful—so much doll to hug and hold, a child will love her on first sight. She's 30-inches tall and wears a two years-old's dresses. Thrifty and fun to make—she'd cost plenty to buy. Pattern 7468: Pattern pieces for doll only. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for ist-class mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y.. Print plainly NAME. AD- DHESS, ZONE, PATTERN NUMBER. JUST OUT! Our New 1960 Alice Brooks Needlecraft Book contains 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 25 Jiffy-Cut Trio Printed Pattern .JIFFY-CUT in one piece! Pin tissue pattern to fabric—presto! cut out entire blouse. Choose crisp, new cottons—wjiite and bright colors, prints, checks. Tomorrow's pattern: Jr. Miss. Printed Pattern 9435: Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Each style in Size 16 takes 1% yards 35-inch fabric. Jiffy cut in one piece. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send FIFTY CENTS (coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Daily Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE. SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— Marlou Janssen will represent Can-oil High School at a state student council meeting at Marshalltown Saturday. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Prince's home at' 1228 North Court Street was sold at public auction yesterday afternoon to Joe Ferneding of Storm Lake for $12,100. ^ Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Guy Raridon, president of the Carroll Girl Scout Council, today denied a rumor that Girl Scouts have been ordered to raise their "baby sitting" rates 10 cents an hour. The rumor is doing grave injury, Mrs. Raridon said. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mike Waldron of Glidden won the Carroll Country Club's annual Calcutta golf title on a wind-swept course Sunday. Waldron, playing with a 24-stroke handicap, posted an 88-24-64 to win the title. Q — In sculpture, what Is meant by "high relief"? A — In high relief the figures stand out from the background for a distance of more than half their thickness. Q _ Where were the first friction matches in America manufactured? A —At Thurmont, Maryland, In 1825. Q — Yale University was recently the recipient of what rare autograph? A — That of Button Gwinnett. His signature is the rarest of all who signed the Declaration of Independence. Only 50 are known to exist. SO THEY SAY A paddle speaks the only language some students understand. I wouldn't be a school principal again if I couldn't use a paddle. A basic need today is to teach children respect tor authority. If we don't do it in the school system, God knows where children are going to get it. — Florida Superintendent of Education Thoma? Bailey. In old astrology the moon used to affect human destiny. It is now being obviously reversed. Now the poor moon is being pursued. —Indian Prime Minister Nehru on the Russian moon shot. I have no complaints about my life. I've paid for my wicked, wicked ways, And apart from the financial payments I've enjoyed every moment of it. I wouldn't change anything. — Actor Errol Flynn. MAKE FRIENDS Don't insist on helping your hostess. It' she doesn't seem to want help, reiaa. * YOUR POCKETBOOK * Research Spending Among U.S. Plants Shows Increase BY FAYE HENLE What is research? What does it do for you and me — for our pocket books? Research today is dedicated to piercing the barriers of the unknown. A major instrument company is researching mind reading. Why? To bypass radio in communication among troops in some future war. A competitor is researching the mechanics of landing a missile on a distant planet where no map of the planet exists. Research is underway on how to do without gravity and how to turn sunlight and nuclear energy into electric power. This type of research aims at making our national defense stronger. It may wind up offering the youngsters a Christmas holiday aboard the moon. Research also means finding how to manufacture a product at lower cost. Since labor costs are large, research is eliminating many hand operations. Research also means finding how to manufacture a product at lower cost. Since labor costs are large, research is eliminating many hand operations. Research is developing not just new products but complex refinements of the old. Research calls for more mechanics and more service. Research opens the job horizon. Research today is an endless quest to give you a better product that may either cost you less to buy or to operate and maintain. New engines in the smaller cars have been designed to offer from 25 to 40 per cent savings on gas. Research, 1959, is millions of dollars spent on your health. It provides an artificial larynx for those who have lost the power of speech, better aid to those with impaired hearing and the hope of cure for fatal illnesses. These are but a few of the answers I got when I queried major corporations on what the dollars they spend for research do for us. Many a large company today, I'm told, spends $15,000 to $20,000 yearly per employe on research and development. Research and development itself is big business running close to 8M« billion dollars for the 600 companies surveyed by the American Management Assn. The association reports that, these companies have upped this phase of their overall operations by 12 per cent this year, compared with 1958. Which industries are leading in research today? According to the survey, the automobile industry is number one, spending 32.1 per cent more than it did a year ago. A close second is the instruments industry, upping its research and development budget by 29.7 per cent, followed by a 23.8 per cent increase for electrical machinery and a 21.7 per cent increase for metal working machinery. Heavy spenders this year for research are general industrial machinery makers, chemical companies and food and beverage producers. If you are hunting a job, look to companies in these industries for a bright future. If you are investment-minded, here should be some opportunities to make your money grow. But watch to see whether a company is overspending on research and development in relation to the return it nets. (This is tricky. A project that might appear to be a total loss today could net a company a couple of extra million by next year.) On the average the companies surveyed by the AMA spend 3.2 per cent of sales on their research and development budgets with the rubber industry topping all others with a 9.3 per cent expenditure. Without research ours would be a very dull world. There would be so little to challenge our imagination and our spending. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Written for NIA Service Domestic Pets Are Often Carriers of Human Disease A recent letter says: "Some people have dogs in the house all the time and raise the dogs with the children, even letting them sleep in the bed together. What will happen if the children inhale the dog's hair? Will this cause serious sickness such a cancer or tuberculosis?" The inhalation of dog hair will not cause either tuberculosis or cancer. Nevertheless, dogs can be responsible for human ailments and it does not seem like a good idea to allow them to sleep with children. Some fungus diseases (usually called ringworm) can be spread by dogs. Furthermore, there are some intestinal worms which can attack human beings as well as dogs. Thus, children should be discouraged from letting dogs lick their faces and parents should be pareful to avoid letting their children come in contact with dog waste in play areas, sandboxes or the like. The whole subject of animal diseases and the possible risk to human beings is vast and has been extensively studied. The disorders which are involved range from viruses to animal parasites and fungi. Some of the diseases which can be spread from animals to man are well known such as brucel- losis (undulant fever) and rabies (hydrophobia). Others will probably be unfamiliar to most readers under such names as legtospirosis (Weil's disease). Some of the diseases may be spread from domestic animals some from wild animals and some from birds. Some, like Rocky Mountain spotted fever, or plague may be carried by insects from animal to man. Cat scratch disease in recent years has become ffeirly well known. This is probably the result of a virus introduced into the human body by means of a scratch from an infected cat. Psittacosis, on the other hand, is a disease fairly frequent among those who have parrots or parakeets as pets. To avoid the disease it is wise to purchase such a pet from a reliable source. Recently there have been reports of pigeons being responsible for the spread of skin disorders caused by the chicken mite. In one report on this subject, 14 cases in human beings were reported. In general domestic animals and p'ets are more important sources,of human disease than wild ones, because of the fact that domestic animals and pets are likely to come in closer contact with human beings. Uncertainty Often Causes Child's Temper Tantrum (Mrs. Muriel Lawrence Is on vacation. This Is the second of six articles that will appear during her absence, reprinted by permission of Random House, Inc., from "The Happy Child," by Irene M. Josselyn, M.D., (c) Copyright, 1955, by Irene Mllliken Josselyn.) A temper tantrum is difficult to handle.. Parents and their possessions may be in a dangerous spot. Parents have a right to protect themselves and their things from destruction. This frequently can be done by restraining the child. However, restraint often increases the temper tantrum because it prohibits the one outlet.the child has found. For this reason a child in a temper tantrum should not be held unless there is real risk of injury to himself, to parents, to their or his valued possessions. But when real injury or destruction threatens, even though restraint may lead to increased -anger, it has a value to the child himself. If he is not prevented from injuring valued belongings, other people or their possessions, once his rage has passed he may be overwhelmed with guilt for what he did in irrational anger. This guilt only adds another burden to his already strained self- confidence. He will have sufficient, if not excessive guilt over his malignant rage anyway. There is no need to increase it. After the storm has subsided, the fewer comments the better. If par- cuts van say casually and reas- suringly that they can understand the rage and know how hard it is when something just can't be done, it may have some effect in reassuring the child. * But a long lecture on the sub ject, a sanctimonious sermon on the futility of the temper outbreak, or an oration on the theme of parental love does little except to re- arouse irritation or create unnecessary shame or guilt for the child. His self-confidence needs rest, nor further needling. If the tantrum was exploded by the refusal of the child's request, the outburst should not be rewarded by a reversal of the child's parents, point of view. Such a reversal teaches the child that he can get what he wants by having a tern per outburst. Also, by such behavior the parents become unpredictable. Faced with a refusal, the child does not know what to expect as a result. The resultant temper tantrum is then not only a technique for gain ing his end but is also an indication of an uncertainty that has resulted from parental vacillations in the past. The child protests loss of the bedrock of parental consistency he needs to build his world. NAMELESS HONOR On the walls in the old Cadet Chapel at West Point Military Academy are found marble shields commemorating Revolution a r y War commanders. That of Benedict Arnold is without a name and with only his rank and date of birth. I960 BUICK . . . The new sculptured styling of the 1960 Buick is complemented by the tasteful use of chrome trim, new front end design and massive new bumpers. Twin headlights are set in a simulated jet pod that extends back to the middle of the front door panel, and the rear fenders have been rounded gracefully. The model shown is the two-door Invicta, the outstanding performer in the Buick line. New features include a single transverse muffler which Is mounted crosswise of the frame, providing improved ga» flow and longer muffler life. The unique muffler Is used on cars equipped with both single and dual exhaust systems. Also new Is the adjustable Instrument panel, an industry first for Buick, which the driver can set to the viewing angle most suited to his height. Lake City School News Complied for School by Correspondent Vol. 5 No. Most Public Aid Recipients In Licensed Nursing Homes STUDENT OF MONTH Richard Wernick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wernick, Lake City is Lake City's September student-of- the-month, it was announced Wednesday of this • week. Richard is senior class president; president of the student council; president of the band; president of local American Field service committee; band letter winner; golf team letter winner; and held first chair in the cornet section of the 1959 county music festival. He is an excellent student, a good citizen, responsible and dependable. SEMI-FINALIST Joyce Schroeder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Schroeder of Lake City has been named a semi-final' ist in the 1959-60 national merit scholars h i p competition, as announced this week by Elgin Allen, high school principal here. The semi-finalists will now take a three- hour examination, the scholastic aptitude test of the college entrance examining board, on Dec 5, 1959, and those who are outstand ing in this test become finalists who .are eligible for scholarship awards sponsored by an estimatec 100 business and industrial organizations. In this final phase of the competition, high school grades, extra-curricular activities, school citizenship, and leadership qualities will be considered along with the test scores. HOMECOMING Friday was homecoming at the Lake City High School. Class and organization displays were erect- ted Thursday on the north campus. The homecoming queen was to be chosen from the following senior candidates: Roberta Middleton, Juanita Miller, Janice Staton, Linda Streeter, and Patricia Woody. Honorary kindergarten attendants are David Doty and Debra Deuel. At the bonfire pep meeting Thursday evening Coach Jim Yunek and his team were introduced. The queen was crowned by co-captains Craig Colvig, Darrell Christian, and Robert Kraft. Each class presented a skit, and talks were given by Supt. Donald Henderson, Rev. Ralph Golliher, Mrs. Francis Van Ann, L. E. Swanson. The band played. Dan Meador was master of ceremonies. Today students parad ed to the community building for a pep rally, and returned to the gym for the showing of - the movie "Knute Rocke—All American." Tonight Lake City plays Denison, and after the game there is to be a student-alumni dance in the high school lunchroom with music by the school Combo. A boys' quartet and the madrigal group will sing. DES MOINES — Of the 4,846 public assistance recipients being cared for in nursing or custodial homes, 4,799 or about 82 per cent are in licensed facilities. Thus there are 1,067 or about 18 per cent, of the patients in nursing or custodial homes which are not licensed by the State Department of IN-SERVICE MEETINGS Lake City teachers together with teachers from the other schools in Calhoun County have joined the first of a program of "in-service" meetings. Theme for the entire program is "Improved Teaching Techniques to Improve Learn i n g Skills." The meetings each day include a 4-5:30 p.m. session, a dinner, and an evening session. Monday the meetings were at Manson. Dr. Dorothy Koehring of Iowa State Teachers College led the group of kindergarten teachers; and Dr. Dwight Crumley, ISTC, teachers of grade 1-2, on arithmetic. Tuesday teachers -of 3-4 grades met at Lohrville with a discussion of arithmetic led by Dr. Crumley; and on Wednesday 5-6 grade teach ers met at Lake City, also with Dr. Crumley, discussion of arithmetic. Tuesday, Oct. 6, teachers of business education and English will meet at Cedar Valley with Dr Douglas, ISTC, leading the discussion of business education, and Dr. Cowley, ISTC, the English. The rest of the schedule is as follows: Tuesday, Oct. 27, at Lake City, vocal music with Dr. Mitchell, ISTC, and instrumental music, with Mr. Wendt, ISTC. Tuesday, Dec. 1, at Pomeroy, mathematics, Dr. Crumley, and science, Dr. Lee ISTC. Tuesday Jan., 18, at Lytton, vocational agriculture and vocational homemaking (consult ants not yet named). Tuesday March 22, at Rockwell City, social studies, Dr. Howard, IST,C, and physical education, Dr. Benz, ISTC. Further plans include meeting with teachers of Sac County, probably in March at Lytton. All of this planned by H. M. Granner, Rockwell City, superintendent of Calhoun County schools, in consultation with committes of county educators. ADDRESSES COOKS Elmer E. Cowan, director of the division of school lunch of the state department of public instruction addressed the district meeting of hot lunch cooks and supervisors held Thursday in the Lake City high school lunchroom. IN BAND EVENT Lake City bands directed by Gerald Kinney are participating in Band Day at Morningside College, Sioux City Saturday of this week together with 53 other bands. The massed band at half-time in Saturday's game will be directed by Dale Caris of East High School, Sioux City. mille Old Way Not Good Enough If You Want to Look Young When a woman seems older than her years it is usually for a number of reasons. Millicent is a good example. She has been old for years, though even now women who are 10 or 15 years older than Millicent still seem young. Millicent began to look old when she was still young. She has worn the same hair style for years — never being venturesome enough to change it. Her idea of the way to buy clothes is to find something that is serviceable, or that "will do," or that will take her where she wants to go. She has never gone to the trouble to try to look chic, or to search for flattering colors, or to use clothes to set off her personality. The old is always good enough for Millicent. She is wary of the new. So she clings to old ways of doing tiling^ old habits,, old pre- judices, old notions of what is proper and what isn't. You'd never catch Millicent doing the unexpected, taking a chance, turning over a new leaf, making a fresh start. She clings to routine and safety so that her life is as drab as her looks. There is nothing wrong with Millicent — or with a lot of other women who let themselves grow old too soon — except that they have a fixed picture of themselves that they never allow to change. "I wouldn't dream of doing such and such," they say or "I've always done this or that," without ever bothering to ask why. People who stay young are peo- ole who are willing to change, to try new things, to take chances, to get out of ruts. But the Millicents who hate change and are afraid to take chances are always old before their time. (All Rights Reserved. NEA Health at this time. Of these pa- ients in unlicensed facilities, 560 are in nursing homes and 487 in custodial homes. Marshall C. Jewell, vice chairman of the state board of social welfare, said that figures were ob- from September reports of 97 county departments of social welfare, covering nursing and custodial homes operating in each county. It was found that there were 344 licensed nursing homes in the state, caring for a total of 6,917 patients, 562 of whorrvwere public assistance recipients. These homes had a total capacity of 7,739. 85 Not Licensed There were 85 unlicensed nursing homes with a toal capacity of 1,514 caring for 1,316 patients. Five- hundred sixty of these patients were receiving public assistance. Two-hundred forty-seven licensed custodial homes with a capacity of 3,116 were caring for 2,757 patients, 1,237 of whom were recipients of public assistance. There were 130 unlicensed custodial homes, with a capacity of 1,050, caring for 817 patients, 487 of whom were public assistance recipients. Mr. Jewell pointed out that even if all the beds in licensed facilities were filled, there would still be a shortage of 494 beds' to care for all patients in the state requiring nursing home care, and 458 beds for patients needing custodial care. Of all the 11,807 nursing and custodial home patients, approximately 70 per cent are in licensed, homes, compared with 82 per cent of the public assistance cases in such homes. Mr. Jewell said, "We feel that these figures show that our county workers are making every effort to encourage recipients to seek care in licensed homes. However, under the law, recipients have the right to choose the nursing or custodial home they prefer. It is not difficult to understand why some will select an unlicensed home in their own community away from friends, relatives, and familiar surroundings." Carroll County Figures Old age assistance payments in September were made to 34,991 individuals at a total cost of $2, 377,425.70, or an average of $67.94 each. In Carroll County, there were 255 recipients receiving an average grant of $76.32 each, or a total of $19,460.50. Aid to blind for September in the state totaled $117,738 and was paid to 1,422 individuals at an average of $82.80 each. In Carroll County the total was $727.00 paid to eight persons at an average of $90.88 each. Aid ot dependent children payments in September were made to 8,479 families including 31,452 individuals at a total of $1,089,047. This averaged $128.44 per family of $34.62 per person. In Carroll County the total cost was $6,570.00 and averaged $142.83 for each of the 46 families, and $38.88 for each of the 169 individuals included. Gary Wicker Has 5th Birthday Party (Time* Herald News Service) LAKE VIEW - Gary Wicker celebrated his fifth birthday Friday. Ten of his friends were entertained in the afternoon. Evening guests to celebrate the occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Huisenga, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Huisenga and family and Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Huisenga and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ted SamueLson. Comfrey, Minn., spent the weekend in the home of their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Samuelson. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bowman, Bagley, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Grohe Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Finders and Stephanie spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Spinden at Floyd. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Buj-ge vis ited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wolf at Dana Sunday to observe the birthday of Julio Sduuior- Qianu.

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