Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 9, 1959 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 9, 1959
Page 3
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EDITORIAL- Hldden Taxes Easy to Pay, But They Add Up Week's Sewing Buy Printed There'll be few who will quarrel with the additional one cent federal gasoline tax which went into effect on Oct. 1st, for it will be used to finance badly needed highway construction. But it will be well for all to keep in mind the hike in the cost of gasoline is an added tax rather than a price boost benefiting the retailers, refineries or petroleum producers. And this brings to mind there are so very, very many so-called hidden taxes these days, all of which contribute substantially to excessive total costs of government. * The added tax penny for the federal government might not seem like much to the individual taxpayer. But it boosts the federal gas tax from 3 cents to 4 cents and that is an increase of 33% per cent. Percentage-wise that represents a substantial raise. The added cent will net Uncle Sam some $54] million a year in additional revenue. With the hike in federal gas tax, Jowans are now paying a total of 10 cents per gallon in taxes. This adds up to $1 in taxes on every 10-gallon purchase, or the equivalent of 46 per cent "sales tax" on gasoline. In other words, in every dollar residents of the Hawkeye State put out for gasoline, 46 cents will be for taxes. The Iowa tax, it should be noted, is not out of line at all, as it is exactly the same as the national average for state gas taxes, 6 cents per gallon. Motorists in 20 states, in fact pay total gasoline taxes exceeding 50 per cent of the actual average retail price of the Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, October 9, 1959 gasoline itself. The national average of gas taxes is 47 per cent of the retail price per gallon. So Iowa is not out of line. In fairness to the oil industry, however, and for the benefit of anyone more than casually interested in total government costs, which are reflected in the overall tax bill, it should be kept in mind gasoline is one product on which the national average consumer price has advanced no more than six per cent over the past 10 years, although official indexes show that retail prices generally have gone up 21 per cent. The price of gasoline is a case directly in point in support of the contention a look should be taken at government costs by anyone seriously interested in curbing the inflationary trend. Motor fuel costs have increased but very little outside of the 55 per cent increase in average gas tax rates levied nationally since 1949. Such piece-meal or hidden taxes are perhaps the least difficult to pay, but they all add up and must be reckoned with in the total cost of living and the total tax bill. Thoughts He who has an ear, let him hear what the Spirit says to the churches. — Rev. 3:13. He was the word that spake it, He took the bread and break it; And what that word did make it, I do believe and take it. — Dr. John Donne. Cent-a-Gollon Gas Hike Helps Fuel Roads Program BY PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Every motorist paying his penny-a- gallon more in gas taxes wants to know "why?" It's going for highway construction, but where and for how long? This added tax fs expected to raise about 500 million dollars. When the present authority to collect it expires on June 30, 1961, this money will be raised from other sources. One-half of the present 10 per cent federal excise tax on new automobiles and five-eighths of the present eight per cent tax on parts and accessories will be allocated to the highway trust funds. Those two taxes are expected to raise about 500 million dollars a year — same as the gas tax. President Eisenhower wanted this gas tax made 1.5 cents a gallon. That would have raised an estimated 750 million dollars. With that increase, it would have been possible for the federal government to allocate 2.2 billion from the trust fund to the states at this time. That was the amount scheduled for allocation this year by the original 1956 act. In 1958, when Congress was trying to stave off the recession, the amount was raissd to 2.5 billion dollars. This year, with the recession over, the amount was cut back to an even 2.0 billion. But since Virginia Democratic Sen. Harry Byrd's "pay-as-you- build" amendment to the highway act provides that no more money can be sppnt than is available in the trust fund, the amount has to be cut back to 1.8 billion dollars. U. S. Bureau of Public Roads is now in the process of allocating this amount. Public Roads officials say this 400-million-dollar cutback isn't as serious as many people thought it would be earlier this year, when Congress was against the gas tax. At the average rate of a million dollars a mile construction costs, it means that 400 fewer miles of highway will be contracted for this year than had been planned. At the same time Bureau of Public Roads allocates the 1.8 billion dollars from the trust fund for interstate highways, it will allocate to the states from direct Congressional appropriations another 875 million, net. This comes under the older, ABC program for primary, secondary and urban extension roads for fiscal 1960 and 1961. Ordinarily, Congress appropriates money for this program every two years. Next year it will have to make authorizations for 1962 and 1963, to let states plan ahead. This is the short-range problem in the highway program that Congress must face up to next year. The long-range problem is much more complex. Bureau of Public Roads is now working on a cost-allocation survey to determine what the future role of the federal government should be in highway construction. President Eisenhower also has his public works adviser Maj. Gen. John S. Bragdon, reviewing the program. And the House Public fodk. Mate is Important to You; Let Him in on the Secret You know that your husband is important to you, but does he know it too? When he takes you out for an evening, do you make it plain that you enjoy his company? Do you build him up to friends and acquaintances — in his hearing? When he has had a hard day and you know he needs a little peace and quiet do you see that he gets it? 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 the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press U entitled exclusively to the use for republica- tlon of afi 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 M BY MAIL CarroJU County and All Adjoin; ing Counties, per year |12.00 Per Month -__ r .,... .-> MO Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year Per Month , All Other Mail la th» United States, per year . , |1»-00 Per Month ,..,.,.» , .—.mi -» &<* J15.00 I 1.76 Do you tell him how handsome he looks in a new suit, and notice when he gets a haircut? Do you make light of the things he can't afford to give you, instead of always wishing out loud that you had something you know is beyond his income? Do you show your concern when he is ill or discouraged or worried about his work? Do you give him your full attention when he tries to talk to you? If he wants you to take a business trip with him or leave the children behind for a weekend away from home, do you make a real effort to arrange for a sitter, instead of finding excuses for not being able to leave home? Are you always appreciative of the things he does for you and the gifts he gives you? Do you stand by 'him when the children try to get you to side with them? Do you send him off with a smile when he has a chance to go fishing or hunting, instead of trying to make him feel like a heel for leaving you alone? Do you ever let him know that you appreciate how hard he works to give his family a comfortable home and all the things that go with it? (All Klgms Reserved, NEA Service. Inc.) ONE MAIN PATTERN PART Look! ONE main pattern part— even a beginner can whip up this smart jumper In a day. Thrlfty-to- sew In tweed or flannel with blouse ot crisp cotton. Tomorrow's pattern: Half-slzer. Printed Pattern 9439: Children's 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6 jumper takes 1% vards 54-Inch; blouse 1 yard 35-Inch fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send Thirty-five 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. Works Committee has a subcommittee under Rep. Charles A. Buckley (D-N. Y.) ready to make a complete investigation of the highway program. Hearings will start this fall. And there is no telling what the highway program will look like by the time Congress gets through revising it some more next year. The interstate highway construction program started out fairly simple in 1956. It was to be a 13- year program — completed within 16 years — to help the states build 40,000 miles of superhighways — later raised to 41,000. Three-fourths of this mileage was to be on new locations; one-fourth widened old locations. The original estimated cost of 41 billion dollars was to be paid for 90 per cent by federal government, 10 per cent by the states. To date, 7.4 billion of federal aid have been allocated. New allocations will bring the total to over 10 billion. But due to the increased cost of everythjng, it is now feared that the program may cost 10 billion dollars more than was originally planned. And if taxes to feed the trust fund are not increased, 20 years may be needed to complete it. So further gas and other automotive tax increases may be in sight for the years ahead. SPEEDY ACTION HOPK1NSVILLE, Ky. (AP) — City officials bought an electronic speed-timing device and started to erect speed limit signs. Someone discovered tlie city had no speed limit law, an omission the city council quickly corrected. Field of Flowers Watch TV while you crochet each flower medallion—use different colors. Soon you'll have enough for a colorful afghan. Turn gay scraps of knitting worsted Into flowers for this crocheted afghan. Pattern 7471: directions for 4',3-inch medallion. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Dally Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, AD- DUESS, '/ONE. PATTEBN NUMJJEB. 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 hewest — send 25 cents now4 YOUR POCKETBOOK * Money Picture Still Looks Good for Small Borrowers BY FATE HENLE Despite all you have read about the growing cost of money, you should know that: If you are about to make a purchase on the installment plan, if you are seeking a loan from a finance company or a credit union or possibly even from your bank, you will not be paying more than you did last year or last month. There is but one exception to this fact. Here is tlje reason why borrowing costs for consumers are remaining stable: States have laws ruling on the rate a lender may charge a borrower. Despite the fact that money is tighter (that is, the demand for loans,is greater and the cost to banks of borrowing money themselves is higher), to date no state laws have been amended to permit any financial institution to pass these higher costs on to you. In recent years, big city banks have moved aggressively into the small loan business. They've built terrific volume in lending you money for automobile purchases, to improve your home, pay your bills. In order to get you as a customer they have charged bargain basement rates and because of the volume of their business have still been able to operate at a profit. It is only when you deal with these big banks that you will discover that a loan will cost more — 50 cents more per $100 per year. This increase will be only the third in more than 30 years that commercial banks have offered consumer loans. This bank rate still is relatively low. If you have borrowed from banks in smaller towns, where competition for your business is not so keen, you may already have paid $6 per $100 discounted, the legal limit. Have no fear, this rate is expected to remain unchanged. Tf you have subscribed to one of the many check credit plans now offered by commercial banks, you are generally paying the legal limit already for the money you borrow. The reason? Banks find it more costly to offer this kind of a loan than a straight personal loan. Here again, you'll see no change in rate. Finance companies are permitted to charge one and one-half per cent per month on the reducing balance of a loan up to $500 and one per cent per month on loans over $500. For the most part, this is what they have been charging and what they will continue to charge. On straight time payment loans, the permitted fee has been $10 per $100 up to the first $500 borrowed and $8 per $100 on loans over $500. No change is expected in these charges either in the immediate future for it takes months, even years sometimes, to amend laws. The thinking among credit men is that the current phase of tight money will loosen before any changes are enacted. The big differences that you may spot when you go to borrow in coming months may be these: The banks will be less eager to lend, especially if you seek longer- term loans. Companies and not individuals, however, will have the most difficulty — unless you are out to raise mortgage money. And the finance companies will court you with even greater eagerness. Since the money they lend you will cost them more, they will be anxious to build volume. Competition in their area of financing is growing daily, since more and more manufacturers are now getting into the act of financing the consumer sales of their products. THE DOCTOR SAYS * Why Ploy With Matches in a Dynamite Factory? HAROLD THOMAS HYMAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service A wife writes: "I've recently discovered that my husband, a diabetic, no longer bothers to sterilize his hypodermic syringe and needle or his skin before giving himself his daily shot of insulin. Why has he nor, infected himself? Isn't there danger in his continued refusal to take the precautions?" There are at least twd principal explanations for your husband's good fortune, dear lady. The first is dumb luck. The second is the enormous capacity the body has for defending itself against enemy attacks, in this case by bacteria introduced with the needle. Let me go into a little greater detail about both factors. The element of luck has to do with the type of bacteria your husband introduces with his shot of insulin. So long as these are relatively feeble opponents, your husband is in no greater danger than the majority of pedestrians who persistently cross streets against the red light. If traffic is light and oncoming cars are driven by careful drivers; the crossing is accomplished safely 999 times out of 1,000. If, however, your husband should have the bad luck to introduce a tetanus bacillus, as is done occasionally by drug addicts who never take sterile precautions, he might well lose his life. If he were to introduce a somewhat less deadly bug, like certain strains of streptococcus and staphylococcus, he might have a miserable time with a local abscess or an attack of erysipelas. Besides dumb luck, your husband is protected by the strength of body defenses. The power of these defense forces has been recognizec since the first century before Christ when Hippocrates spoke of nature's healing capacities (Vis mediatrix naturae). Each time you cut your finger your child skins his shin, an inseci bites you or your husband gives himself a shot with an unsterilized needle, countless numbers of bacteria are introduced into your body. Each time someone breathes, coughs or sneezes in your vicinity and each time you kiss someone or someone kisses you, you receive another carload of assorted bugs. As in the case of the careless pedestrian, 999 times out of 1,000, your body defenses let,you duck, weave or wiggle out of danger. But look out for that thousandth exposure. Don't let your husband be as slaphappy as the man who jumped out of a window on the tenth floor and was heard to say, as he passed the fifth floor, "So far, so good." (patent Don't Go Overboard in Admitting Your Mistakes By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Dave had disobeyed again. He'd rolled the old barrel out of the garage and as usual left it spank in the middle of the driveway. Calling him, his mother said sharply, "How many times has Daddy told you to roll that barrel back into the garage when you've finished playing with it? Hurry up. Get it back before Daddy drives in and . . ." "I wasn't playing with it!" Dave interrupted indignantly. "I've been working on my old alarm clock all afternoon! I'm not gon- na . . ." "Don't give me that!" his mother retorted. "Just do what you're told and get that barrel out of the way before Daddy gets home." But when Dave went to do as he'd been told, he discovered the evidence he needed to prove his mother's judgment mistaken. In the barrel he found his little sister and a guest cozily sipping cokes together and so pleased, with the general situation that they readily admitted to rolling the barrel out of the garage themselves. Immediately his mother apologized for her mistake. A modern parent, she went on apologizing for it, pursuing her outraged son back to the sun porch to say, "Parents make mistakes, too, dear. You must never forget that. Mommy will always say she's sorry when she has made one. Just like children, parents aren't always right either. They . . ." Irritated instead of touched by this information, Dave yelled, "For gosh sake, do you have to be so darn proud of it?" and grabbing his box of alarm clock innards, fled upstairs to his room. His question rates our consideration. Today it's very easy to fall into the habit of excessive apology to children. Thanks to psychology, we no longer have to pretend that we are archangels to youngsters. It's a terrific relief. It's so comfy to be off the old hook that obliged us to be always right that we now tend to be too proud of being wrong. Actually, all Dave needed was a brief, "I'm sorry I misjudged you." His mother's mistake was a natural one. It just hadn't occurred to her that the combined muscles of Patty and her guest could roll the old bar rel out of the garage. It's fine to know when we make mistakes. However, we do not make them out of moral wickedness but out of insufficient knowledge. No human being possesses any other kind, So when we expose ours to Dave, we don't have to carry on about it all afternoon. MAKE FRIENDS If you are meeting a number of persons, one right after the other, try to vary your greeting. Fence Painter's Complaint: lore//, It's Almighty Boring' By JULES t-Ort LEXINGTON, Ky. (API —Ever icard of the Kentucky Bluegrass? Of course. Ever heard of the rolling thoroughbred horse farms? Certainly. Ever heard of the miles and miles of glistening white fences which line the farms? Naturally. Ever heard a single word about the fellow who paints the fences? No sir. Not a word. Dewey Kirby, here's your chance: "I'm 61 now and I been painting Fences since I was 18. I hate painting fences. "I start out of a morning and that paint bucket weighs six pounds. At quitting time it weighs 50. "Painting fences is the most almighty boring job there is. "I reckon I've painted. . .lordy, lordy. . . .1 reckon close on a thousand mile of fences. "I try to keep my mind off what t'm doing — commence to figuring how I can get off work to go fishing, mainly. 'Why, I don't even look at the fence I'm painting. "I know my stroke, I know my! brush and T know where my paint j bucket is. I can look at the sky the whole time and not miss a lick. 'It's the last stroke that counts. "I get enough paint on the board, j then jam my brush plurn up against the batt and give a good swipe all the way down the board. "The batt Is the board that runs up and down. A post is set every eight feet. The fence rails are 16 feet long, and the batts are nailed to the rails opposite every post. Makes it look nice. "All the fences in these parts —on the horse farms— are four- rail fences. The space between the top and second rail is nine inches; between the second and third seven inches, and between the third and bottom six inches. "It takes a,gallon of paint to each panel. Every 16 feet of fence is a panel. "One time me and Lucien Bradshaw wanted to go fishing if I got through early enough. I painted 40 panel and got through by half past two. That's going some. "I'd far rather build fences than paint them. Time seems fo go faster. It's slower work, but. it goes faster. "I can build a mighty straight fence. "I just line if. up by eye — keep walking backwards and setting posts. I know where to start and where to wind up, and I won't miss it four inches one end of the fence to the other." Lucien Bradshaw, the grounds foreman at Calumet F"arm where Kirby was working, explained the puzzling variation in the spacing between the fence rails. The bottom space is narrow sft horses can't get their heads through to eat grass (greener, obviously, on the other side), and get stuck. Bradshaw also observed Calumet Farm has 23 miles of fences, that it costs $8.40 per panel to build and paint them with the heavy ferine paint, and that the fences are painted every three years. "I've painted every mile of them," says Dewey Kirby. "Lordy, how I hate to paint fences." Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— Members of the J-8 club, a newly organized contract bridge group, were guests of Mrs. Robert Bayer at a dessert-bridge at her home. Nineteen Forty-Nine— James I. Dolliver, U. S. sixth district representative in Congress, will speak here Monday, October 31, when the Carroll Rfttary Club holds its annual reception for the faculty of the public schools. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Miss Callie Drees has returned from a week's visit in the M. L. O'Conner home at Lake City. Nineteen Forty-Nine— The marriage of Miss Laurette Burns of Carroll to Louis E. Anderson of Perry took place at the St. Lawrence church here this morning. SO THEY SAY I hate housework and I can't stand the thought of spending the rest of my life doing nothing else. —Mrs. Anne Luedeman, 33, mother of three, registering as a freshman at Rutgers University. Mrs. Khrushchev symbolizes the purse-starved status of her sister housewife-workers in Russia, who not only toil in the kitchen bul often work as riveters and coal miners as well. What they earn •goes to dress, the man in the moon while the wife wears a rag which is left. —Pennsylvania Supreme Court Justice Michael A. Musman no. I never wear a dress twice and I have 500 of them. I reckon that once it is worn it's like a layer of make-up. You just wash it off and forget it. —Singer Lena Home. Potluck Luncheon Precedes W.S.C.S. (Times Herald News Service) LAKE VIEW — Mrs. Ernie Swanson, Mrs. John Tarpy and Mrs. Carson Cram were hostesses at the W.S.C.S. one o'clock potluck luncheon Thursday. Members were seated at tables set with place mats and decorated with bowls of fall flowers. During the meeting, which was conducted by Mrs. Byron Provost, president of the organization, Eleanor Welch led. the devotions and Mrs. Harold Whitted gave an article on Christianity in the U.N. Members handed in the first half of their yearly pledge. Mrs. Bill Davenport, Mrs. Jerry Kluver, Mrs. Albert Kluver Sr. and Mrs. John Garrells were hostess at the F.C.C.W. meeting Thursday. Mrs. Ole Hoeg was in charge of the business meeting. Mrs. Tena Brower had the devotions entitled "Small Keys Unlock Large Doors." Mrs. Gladys Clark gave a report on the fall association meeting at Kingsley Sept. 22. Mrs. Leo Miller had the program on overseas colleges of the American Board. Mrs. George Jansen remembered the birthday bank. The following women attended the 8th District meeting of the Federated Woman's Clubs at Orange City. Mrs. Harlan Flink, president of the local organization, Mrs. William Redenbaugh, Mrs. Lester Lille, Mrs. H. J. Blink, Mrs. Vincent O'Brien and Mrs. Karl Staab. Mrs. Herb Miller entertained the Justa Club at two meetings last week. She entertained at the regular club date Tuesday. Mrs. Berl Irwin was a guest. Winners at 500 were Mrs. L. B. Weitzel and Mrs. Kate Bugge. She entertained the Justa Birthday Club Thursday. The group brought a potluck luncheon and presented the hostess with a gift from the club. Winners at 500 Thursday were Mrs. L. B. Weitzel and Mrs. Hans Schmidt. HOME FROM HOSPITAL (Times Herald New» Service) LANESBORO — Will Remsburg, who was a medical patient at Me- Crary-Rost Hospital in Lake City the past few weeks, returned to his home Wednesday. Jesse Jenkins, a medical patient at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll the past two weeks, returned home the forepart of this week. Mrs. William D. Hested, a surgical patient at the Methodist Hospital, Des Moines, the past three weeks, returned home Thursday, Shoemakers Back Prom Washington (Times Herald News Service) LANESBORO — Mr. and Mrs. lerb Shoemaker returned home Sunday from Washington where hey spent the past month visiting n the homes of their sons-in-law and daughters and families, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Mount at Kent and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Howe at Ren- .on. Mary Sue Hested has returned lome after spending the past three weeks at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klotaske and family, Kirksville, Mo., spent :he weekend in the home of the letter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Launspach and family. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Mosher, Lamar, Colo., visited last week in the home of the former's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Mosher and other relatives and friends here. Mrs. Merle Jenkins and Mrs, Jesse Jenkins accompanied Mr and Mrs. Wesley Jenkins of Car roll to Omaha where they attendee the funeral services of Frank Lew is Sr. Friday. Burton Toyne of Sioux City spen the weekend with his parents, Mr and Mrs. Arthur Toyne. Paul Ri.edesel returned home Sat urday fr6rn Casper, Wyo., wher he visited in the homes of Mr. am Mrs. Harold Launspach and Mr and Mrs. Wilford Jordan. Mrs. Cleo Wetter and Mrs. Iri Mount of Arizona spent a few day visiting with friends and relatives here and at Scranton and Lohr ville. They were formerly from Lanesboro. The W.S.C.S. are having Guesl Day Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 14 at Fellowship Hall. Every member is asked to bring a guest. The Rev. and Mrs. Lester J Hancock drove to Wesley Woods Monday to attend the Boone District Spiritual Retreat for ministers and their wives. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Sherer, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith and family, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sherer and daughters of Glidden drove to Des Moines for a triple birthday dinner in the home of Mrs. Mary Sherer and Marlys. Honored were Mrs. Harold Smith, Mrs. Emi! Sherer and Marlys Sherer. Nell Malen, of Omaha, and Owen Malen, Glidden, spent Monday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Malen. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacobs and sons of Sioux City spent the weekend in the home of Mrs. Velma Beeler. Pinochle Club Notes Birthdays (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Mr. and Mrs. John J. Struve entertained members of the Saturday Night Pinochle Club at dinner Wednesday evening, in observance of Mr. Struve's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Struve and Frances were additional guests. Mr. and Mrs. William Joens entertained the same group Satur day evening in honor of Mr. Joens 1 birthday. Sunday evening, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hinz entertained at dinner in observance of Mr. Hinz' birthday. Guests in addition to the Saturday Night Pinochle Club were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rix, Mr«and Mrs. Henry Dethlefs, Mrs. Lillian Mohr. John J. Struve held high at cards; Mrs. Julius Musfeldt, second and traveling, Mrs. John Schrum, low. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Martens, Denison; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Har- ;ens and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hargens, Pfc. and Mrs. Billie Har- Jens and Bobbi Jo, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Otto, Manning; Mr. and VIrs. LeRoy Leuth and Bonnie, Mr flelen Hargens and daughters of Manilla, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Crane and family of Rock Rapids were Sunday dinner guests in the Virtus Hargens home in Storm Lake. The occasion honored PFC Hargens, lome on leave from Germany, and the birthdays of Mrs. Virtus Hargens, Mrs. LeRoy Leuth, Mrs. rane and Chris Hargens. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Genzen of Ames, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Vollstedt, Mr. and Mrs. George Petars and Mrs. Anna Hinz were Sunday dinner guests in the Virgil Genzen lome. Q — Has the famed Cardiff Giant been preserved? A — The Cardiff Giant, one of he nation's biggest hoaxes, still is drawing fascinated visitors to the armers' Museum at Cooperstown, N'.Y., where it is on display. Q — In what U.S. city was th« irst branch mint located? A — Congress established our 'irst branch mint at New Orleans by an act of March 3, 1835. It was closed in 1909. Q — Which is the only stat* :apital where Congress ever met? A — Annapolis, Md. Q — At what university is the Football Hall of Fame located? A — Rutgers University, New Brunswick, N. J. Von Glans Are Young Adult Hosts (Tlmefi Herald News Service) WESTSIDE—Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Von Glan were hosts Sunday evening for the young adult group of the Presbyterian Church. Approximately 10 couples attended. Dr. and Mrs. Keith Doyle gave the lesson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mason and family were Sunday afternoon and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beisch at Wall Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Freese and Mr. and Mrs. William Stoelk, attended the 50th wedding anniversary observance of Mr. and Mrs. William Mohr at Ulmer Sunday afternoon. The other guests in the Mohr home were their other brothers and sisters and their families. Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Gottsch and daughters were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gottsch and Mrs. Arietta Osborn and Marion at Council Bluffs. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bilsten Sr. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Eittreim and family at Des Moines Sunday. Truman Otom, Byers, Tex. was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hagge from Thursday until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf returned home Friday evening after spending 12 days at the Leslie Green home at Dow City. Mr. and Mrs. Green, accompanied by Mrs. Alice Holly, Vail, visited his aunt at Lusk, Wyo. Mrs. Donald Burnett and family, Battle Creek, were dinner guests Monday of Mrs. Hattie Voege. Larry Oeser, Council Bluffs, was a dinner guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. John Oeser. Mr, and Mrs. J. P. Meehan visited Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Kelzer at Dubuque over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. John Korn, Lena, 111., are here for a few days on a Business trip. They are staying at the Leroy Wiebers home. Royal Neighbors Meet in Auburn (Tlmeit Herald News Service) AUBURN — The Royal Neigh- jor camp met at the home of Mrs. lie Mae Dreessen. The oracle. Mrs. Hattie Hocking, presided at ;he business meeting. A letter from. :he matron at the home at Daven- Dort said that the lodge's adopted woman's name was Katherine Casey. District Deputy Nadine Class, Rockwell City, was a guest. Dinner was served at noon by the hostess al the close of the meeting. Mrs. Ronald Marconcini and Rox« anne, Omaha, were weekend vis- tors in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reo Miles and son. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Heim, Breda, Mrs. G. H. Busche, Carroll, and Mrs. E. A. Heim attended open house at Coon Rapids Sunday afternoon, which svas given in the Annunciation School Hall for the 40th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Wurr, Coon Rapids. The second annual Hatfield family reunion was held Sunday at the Auburn Community Building with 82 in attendance. A cooperative dinner was held and the afternoon spent socially. Towns represented were North Bend, Ore.; Thousand Oaks and Inglewood, Calif.; Austin, Minn.; Jefferson, Lake City, Madrid, Lohrville, Rockwell City, Ames and Auburn,

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