Page 3 article text (OCR)
EDITORIAL- Nixon Riding High for The 1960 Nomination As a 1960 Republican presidential prospect, Vice President Nixon probably is riding higher today than any but his most starry- eyed supporters would have imagined. His chief rival, Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York, not only has an uphill fight; he has barely moved off from the bottom of the hill. Party professionals all around the country who long have favored Nixon as "their type of candidate" can find warm comfort in current polls showing him ahead of leading Democrats. The "Nixon can't win" argument seems to be losing rather than gaining force. Now comes a report from Washington that President Eisenhower and Nixon have drifted apart on the question of dealing with the Soviet Union, with Nixon taking the tougher, more skeptical line. The suggestion is made that this difference, if it persists, could affect the vice president's chances for the nomination. This might indeed be so if the President's softer line, pursued through a winter summit meeting and a spring visit to Moscow, produced concrete results in the way of agreements with Soviet Premier Khrushchev. The nation might then want a successor to Mr. Eisenhower closer to his mold than to Nixon's. It is quite unlikely, however, that the President himself would intervene to bring about this outcome. He has said time and again that he will never try to dictate or Tim« Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 21, 1959 markedly influence his party's choice in 1960. There are other aspects. No one can be sure that the voting public, and the GOP convention delegates, will in mid-1960 regard the reported Eisenhower-Nixon differences as greatly significant. It should not be forgotten that Nixon's general popularity soared to its peak hi the aftermath of his summertime visit to Russia, during which he took a predominantly tough line — particularly in the celebrated public debates with Khrushchev and in his major speeches. Furthermore, during the Khrushchev visit to America, Nixon's rival, Rockefeller, pointedly detached himself from the whole proceedings and himself took a tough line. Admittedly voters in 1960 may be keenly interested in having a new president who can "handle" Khrushchev. But even if Mr. Eisenhower scores some major successes with his current approach, that would not inevitably mean they would reject the tougher line now espoused by Nixon. Thoughts Oh guard my life, and deliver me; let me not be put to shame, for I take refuge in thee. —Psalms 25:20. I believe in God, and I trust myself in His hands. — James Garfield. Cold War Truce is First On Ike's 'Must-Do' List is President Eisenhower's personal meetings with By RAY CROMLEY NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON— (NEA)— Dwight D. Eisenhower is already making a list of those things he wants to make sure he accomplishes before his term is over as president. This next year will be his last in office — probably his last in any political post. He is quietly determined to make use of what- <»ver influence and prestige he has toward the solution of five major problems he sees facing the United States at home and abroad. This he feels will be his contribution to history. Here list: One Nikita Khrushchev — as many as necessary — at the Summit or in the Soviet Union or wherever — |p an attempt to ease the Cold War. Mr. Eisenhower was markedly encouraged by the talks at Camp David. He now has some confidence that personal talks may be fruitful. He is willing to give this personal diplomacy a try. Until recently, despite his great diplomatic successes as an Allied Commander in World War II, he has been leery of personal diplomacy. He now feels there is no other choice. There is no point in talking at any lower level than Khrushchev — since no one but Khrushchev makes the decisions in Russia. This easing of tensions is President Eisenhower's primary hope. It takes precedence over all his other aims. Two — Mr. Eisenhower is determined to get the government as far out of the farm price support business as possible before he quits office. As a minimum, he will fight for some method of letting the market place — as far as possible — determine the price of farm commodities. Three — Mr. Eisenhower wants important changes in the way the budget is prepared and voted. He wants to get away from the piecemeal voting of budgets. He would like, somehow, to have the administration propose and Congress decide each year how large an'over- all budget the United States could afford — then fit all proposals and expenditures under that ceiling. Four _ Mr. Eisenhower is seriously determined to reorganize the office of the president. His plans are not yet completely formulated. They probably will include Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays Bv 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 (ho act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlca- lion of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dls- patches, Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and all Adjoining Counties, per year S12.20 1'cr Month - —_. $1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and •L per year flS.OO I'er Month $ 1.75 All Other Mail In the United States, per year . $19.00 Per Mouth _ ..,.,.... 1 2.00 the creation of at least one new cabinet post (not science), putting some independent agencies under cabinet secretaries, creation of an office for personnel policy in the executive office of the president, and creation of two assistant presidents. Five — Mr. Eisenhower is determined to bring a little more unification in the Department of Defense, in the armed services, and in military budgets. He wants to divorce the Joint Chiefs of Staff somewhat more from the individual services. Object: so they will think on a national plane — rather than as Army, Navy or Air Force chiefs. He wants to define more precisely what each service does in war — so there will be less rivalry. One aim: unification of Army, Navy and Air Force publicity services — and their congressional liaisons — so there won't be rival statements in public and before Congress. Q — What great New York university began as Kings College? A—Columbia University. Q — An important feature of the geography of the U.S. is the Continental Divide, what is it? A — It is the watershed made by the Rocky Mountains. All rivers flowing east from the Rockies eventually reach the Gulf of Mexico; all flowing west reach the Pacific. Q — Why is Maryland's Wye Oak of historic interest? A — The Wye Oak isthe largest white oak in Maryland and the only one-tree state park in the nation. Q — Where is the Beaufort Sea? A — The Wye Oak is the largest Ocean lying between Alaska and the Canadian Arctic Islands. Success Skirt Printed Pattern 9354 WAlSt Here's the wonderful pleated skirt that makes all figures look slim and graceful—teams with a color-matched blouse or sweater to make a smart costume. Choose solid or tweed blend. Tomorrow's pattern: Child's. Printed Pattern 9354: Misses' Waist Sizes 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 32. Size 28 takes 2 yards 54-Inch. 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 STY1.E NUMBER. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mme. Agreneva Slaviansky and her world-toured Russian chorus, a musical organization of singers, dancers and a Balalaika orchestra, will present two concerts in Carroll at the high school auditorium Thursday, it was announced by V. E. Stansbury, superintendent of schools. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Officials of the Carroll County Labor Association will have Rep. Fred C. Gilchrist from this district, the eighth, speak at the opening meeting at the West End Sales pavilion. The meeting will feature John C. Lewis, president of the Iowa Federation of Labor. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Distribution of $384,810 in checks to Carroll County farmers who signed 1934 corn-hog contracts was started today with the arrival of the first payment money, and by next week all of the checks should be in the hands of the owners. SO THEY SAY Why, my husband won't even ride in the carl when I'm driving. — Mrs. Clara Simpson, named safest driver in Knoxville, Tenn. This question is fraught with consequences for a growing industry. — Washington, D.C., Judge De Witt S. Hyde, hearing suit against a laudromat brought by a girl who claimed her brassiere melted in a washing machine. The Japanese are ripe for conversion. Eventually, they will become either Christians or Jews. But as long as Hiroshima is still fresh in their minds, they are not likely to accept Christianity. — Israel Ben Zeev, director of World Union for the Propagation' of Judaism. CATASTROPHES Catastrophes are accidents in which five or more persons are killed. During the first s,ix months of 1959, such catastrophes took more than 750 lives in the United States. The figure was over 800 for the corresponding period of 1958. XV THISIS FOP. VOUfc PROTECTION -THE MIMTIN6 SEASON OPENS TOMORROW!* How to Get Along Well With a Daughter-in-Law Do you really want to be friends with your daughter-in-law? If so here are a few tips that should make it easy: Accept the fact that it is right and natural for your son's wife to be the most important person in his life and graciously take a back seat. Don't look for reasons to criticize your daughter-in-law. Look for qualities and abilities you can admire and praise to your son, to your husband, and to your friends. Don't feel free to ask your daughter-in-law how much she paid for a dress or for her living room curtains. If she wants to tell you what something costs she will. If she doesn't want to, remember that it really isn't any of your business. Even if you don't especially approve of all your son's and daughter's friends, don't criticize them. If they are old enough to be married they are old enough to choose their own companions Don't resent the fact that your daughter-in-law feels closer to her own mother than she does to you. That is only natural and should be no cause for jealousy. If you give your daughter-in-law gifts for her house, either let her select what she wants, or make sure you know exactly what she wants before "you buy it. If your daughter-in-law lives in the same town with you, don't make a habit of dropping in unexpectedly. Don't expect your daughter-in- law to be as expert at housekeeping as you are. After all, you've had years more experience. If your son is happy with the girl he married, no matter what her shortcomings are in your estimation, be thankful that he married the right girl for him and make sure you aren't the one who ever gives him the idea that she is less than perfect. (All Hlgnts Reserved, NEA Service. Inc.) Asking for Help-But Not Necessarily in Homework By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Three days after her teacher started teaching fractions, Carol's parents tried to help her with her arithmetic homework. First her mother explained why the common denominator of 3/16, % and 7/32 was 32. But Carol couldn't see why it was. The more her mother explained the more upset she got. Finally, when her mother said: "Why can't you you see that you 3ust divide the 8 into this 32, multiply the 5 by the 4 and . . ." Carol burst into tears. So her father took over. But all that resulted from his struggle to clarify Carol's homework examples was the desperate cry: "But that's not how she said to do it, Daddy! It's not how Miss Brown said to do it!" "Then the thing to do is to ask her to tell you how to do it again so that you can understand it." At once, like countless other children in her state of mind, Carol felt relief. Though she protested that Miss Brown might object to re- explaining common denominators, there was no doubt that she found the prospect of Miss Brown's clar- ification the help she had really needed. When youngsters ask for our help with homework, I do not believe that they want help with the homework at all. I think what they want is help with their fear of asking their teachers for it. And that this is why our attempts to help them with homework so often end in irritation with us. A youngster who has failed to understand his teacher's teaching always blames himself. Because adults are such powerful, all perfect creatures to him, it can't occur to him that there may have been a flaw in his teacher's teaching. His self-doubt is increased by his belief that the other kids all seemed to understand her, that he alone is stupid. Though the other kids may be struggling as hard as he is, shame over his unique stupidity makes it as impossible for him to conceive this as it is to conceive a possible flaw in Miss Brown's first one. Because we suggest her imperfection to him, he loses some of his fear of her as an unapproachable deity. And that's as pleasant for her as it is for him. . * THE DOCTOR SAYS * Doctor Gives His Views on Breast-Feeding Hassle BY HAROLD T. HYMAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service A young bride, just starting her first pregnancy, writes: "Shall I insist on nursing my baby? I want to — desperately — but; my husband has already objected. He's afraid I'll lose my figure and we won't be able to go out except between feedings. He says I'll be so preoccupied with the baby that he won't get more than the 'time of the day,' to use his expression." This young father-to-be claims to know all about artificial feeding. He argues that he was born and raised on a farm, that herds are especially bred and tested, that cows are milked by machinery. Their milk is pasteurized. The chemical composition doesn't vary. Vitamins are added. And he's got a baby book, written by a specialist, that says a mother has the right to refuse to nurse if it goes against her. "Well," he says, "I've got rights, too." He's the father and breast feeding goes against him. And, for the clincher, he cut out an article by a psychoanalyst who claims that nursing may help to make the son a mama's boy, and he'll be darned if he wants his lad to be a sissy. I hate to vote against a fellow member of the husbands' union. But I'm all for the mother making every effort to -nurse her baby- ., . . Not, of course, if nursing is a threat to her life or her health. If there are sound medical reasons against nursing, I'd agree to dry the breasts,and start the baby on a formula of cow's milk. And if the young mother had to go back to her job, for instance, I'd favor one or two supplementary bottle feedings while she was away from home or trying to get a full night of uninterrupted sleep. But I'd resist any effort to forego breast feeding based on purely emotional grounds, I won't pretend to refute the young husband's arguments in favor of bottle feeding. The dairy industry is as close to perfection as any human endeavor can be. Cow's milk is a superb product whether it's bought in a bottle or a disposable container and whether it's purchased as the natural fluid, evaporated^ condensed or powdered. But it's not the product secreted by the human breast. "Okay," I can hear the young husband protest, "if isn't secreted by the human breast — so what?" I can't argue him down on figures for the per cent of fat, sugar, proteins or lime or for the content of vitamins, natural or added. My argument is based on im- ponderable qualities that can't be weighed or measured. Let me try to give you examples: You like string beans and I hate them. I like asparagus and you'd rather starve than eat asparagus. We go for a walk in the woods and you break out with poison ivy, but nothing happens to me. Now let me give you a medical example: If I were to give you a transfusion with cow's blood or even the blood of an ape, you'd probably not survive. Indeed, you would develop a serious reaction and might even die if I transfused human blood without first matching your blood and the blood of the prospective, donor. Now let's get back to milk. Every doctor's seen a fair number of babies who break out with what's called infantile eczema when they take cow's milk. A certain number of these youngsters get better when they're given goat's milk. And some just can't take cow's or goat's milk and they have to be given an emulsion of soy beans. Not all these imponderables are necessarily good for the nursling. The newborn is resistant to certain infections like diphtheria and poliomyelitis. Some of its protective antibodies may be provided by mother's milk. But also the baby may be the victim of allergies, like eczema, because the mother was given sensitizing drugs like penicillin and the penicillin was excreted in the milk. Not that the same thing mightn't have occurred with artificial feeding when the cow's udders were treated with the same substance. However, when the books are balanced, my vote goes for mother's milk. Despite the impression you get from movie queens and beauty contests, the human breast was meant as a functioning organ —not an ornament. Barbs Upcoming is Leap Year and no young lady should be without a bundle carrier. Some students fly to college, some take a train and some get there by a football coach. Pancakes were made thousands of years ago and, even then, one good turn deserved another. You can be proud of a slap on the back if it comes from something other than coughing. Some day that famous "sick friend" is going to get tired of having other men sit up with him. Manning Spotlite Vol. 5 Published by and for the students of the Manning Public School No. S Announce School Play Cast Donno Kuhi is Crowned Queen Of Homecoming To start the half-time entertainment Friday the Manning High School band marched onto the field. They formed a HI and played Home Sweet Home as a welcome to the alumni. A snappy number was slayed as a sample of the type of music that would be heard at the dance. The winning floats were announced and they paraded by the stand. First prize went to the Senior float whose theme was Star of ;he Future. The freshmen with Rocket to Victory placed second. There was a tie for third place between the sophomores, Let's Put Coon in Orbit, and the juniors, We'll Blast 'Em. The band formed a crown while the queen candidates drove past. The Master of Ceremonies, Gene Schat?., handed the microphone to last year's Homecoming Queen. Carol Speiker, who announced the 1959 Homecoming Queen as Donna Kuhl. Congratulations Donna. Senior Float Star of the Future was the theme of the Senior float. The base was blue to correlate with the theme Beyond the Blue Horizon. White clouds inter-laced with pink covered the float. Maria Lamaack rode the float and sat in front on a large blue star which represented the star of victory. Junior Float The theme of the Junior class float was "We'll Blast 'Em." The sides were white napkins with blue tin foil letters. The rocket was white with blue stars and letters, and sat on a gold stand. The moon was yellow with Coon written in black. The floor was blue crepe paper. Mary Reinke stood beside the rocket, dressed as a cheerleader. Sophomore Float The sides and the back of the rack were covered with white napkins. Around the bottom of the float was blue fringe. At the back of the rack.was a moon (with yellow napkins) about six feet,high. The inside was blue with stars. Kathy Meiers was on the moon v/earing a formal and carrying a wand. At the front of the float was a satellite, in the sky-blue streamers. Doug Kruse was dres sed in a football uniform and stood by the satellite. On the side in scribed in blue letters was "Let's Put Coon In Orbit." Freshmen Float This year's Freshmen float wa bordered in white, trimmed with pink and silver letters saying, "Rocket to Victory". It had a silver flooring with a rocket ready for launching. The rocket was white with pink fins and a silver nose. There were four girls riding the float. They were Lois Zerwas, Judy Schroeder, Diane Eischeid and Diane Dammann. They wore blue formals and white shawls. Calendar Oct. 23— E'ootball, Manning at Scranton. Oct. 24 — Distract Audition for All-State Music Festival. Oct. 28 — Ladies night school, 8 p.m. Oct. 30—Football, Manning at Glkiden. <~*~****i*+^**+******+ l ** What They're Doing in Grade 1 In first grade we have started to cad the readers "We Look and See". Along with this we are mak- ng cut out dolls of Dick and Jane's Family, including Spot and Puff. We have worked on the words beginning with the letters I', P, S, and B, and also on rhym- ng sounds. An apple tree has been started and each apple hanging on the tree represents good teeth. This is in iccordance with the unit on good eeth we are studying now. A fall walk was taken and while on the walk, leaves were gather- d. The leaver, were then colored over and also figures of the leaves were made. We know the color words by reading and spelling them such as: black, orange, yellow, brown, red and a few others. BIG LEAD Largest lead ever recorded in a major league baseball pennant race was 27Vz games. This was accomplished by the 1902 Pittsburgh Pirates, managed by Fred Clarke. The team won 103 and lost 36 that season. Get More for Less 7181 Sarah Moore Grimke and her sis- .er, Angelina Emily, of South Carolina, were the first women to speak for abolition of slavery at public meetings open to both men and women. 'New Boy in School 7 is Set For October 13 The Juniors and Seniors o'f Manning High School will present, tfr* play, "New Boy in School." a com- tdy by Luella McMahon. Tho cast is rehearsing every night pos- bile in order to be ready Friday night Nov. 13. Mr. Loats is tha director of the play. Various crpws have been set up to aid in producing the play. The cast is as follows: Tom Case, Stan Beck; Steven Saunders, Kenny Puck; Georgine Lestor, Annette Ehlers; Leonard West, Dick Vaudt; Susan Dillon, Susan Grundmeier; Frances McGuire, Cleo Singsank; Vincent. Meade, Dave Sextro; Gregory West, Ron Timmerman; Dara Knowles, P a m Groteluschen; Glenda Thaxter, Elainft Irlbeck; Amelia Rathbun, Frances Grimm; Mrs. Lawrence West, Faith Sander; Lawrence West. Ralph Mas- feldt; James Parks, Randall Jansen; Beatrice Simmons, Beth Eckholdt; Mabel Rogers, Pat Musfeldt; Tony, Terry Adamson. Hot Lunch Menus MONDAY — Chile and crackers, peanut butter sandwiches, Cherries and whipped cream over cake, milk. TUESDAY — Baked beans and wiener casserole, fruit, cup, raisin oatmeal cookies, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY — Barbecues on buns, mashed potatoes, butter, pickled beets, lemon jello fruit salad, milk. THURSDAY, — Escalloped chicken, tossed salad, peanut butter cake, cheese wedge, bread and butter, milk. FRIDAY — Fish sticks, tarter sauce, buttered peas, potato chips, orange sherbert, brownies, bread and butter, milk. MAKE FRIENDS One way in which you can be helpful to friends on moving day i: to cook their evening meal and take it to them. But if you plan to do this, say so ahead of time so that the family won't make other plans. Fun to make—expensive to buy! Trim your tree and home with these fabulous fancies. Lots of glitter for little money! Use gold and silver wrap, paper dollies, stars, cotton. Pattern 71bl: directions, pattern pieces for each article. , , Send Thirty-five cenU (coins) each pattern for ist-class mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box lt>8 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAMK. AH- DJtESS. ZONE. JPATTKKN NUMUElt. 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, hiu-k weave, quilt. Be with the newest—send 25 cents now! Judy Sproul's 18th Birthday Celebrated (Times Herald News Service) _ LAKE VIEW ' — Judy Sproul celebrated her 18th birthday with a wiener roast for 10 girls from the senior class. The wiener roast was held on the Sproul patio Sat- irday evening. The rest of the evening was spent playing cards. Judy received many gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sproul entertained members of the Bank Board and wives at a buffet supper Saturday evening. Guests were: Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Kettering, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Bruner, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Logan, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kolbe and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn, Kolbe. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Silver spent the weekend in Princeton, Mo. While there they attended the funeral of Dr. A. S. Bristow. Lake View people attending the wedding of Marilyn Heath and Rex Raine at Manson Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Raine and sons Charles and .Dick, Mr. and Mrs. Kay Grill, Mrs. Charles Raine and children, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Heath, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Westrom, Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobsen, Sac City; Mr. and Mrs. Dale ;iark, Mrs. Anna Reidl, Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Prescott and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Christian. Mr. Chris- ;ian was soloist at the wedding. Mary Walter, student at Iowa University, and her romm a t e, Linda Rieke of Cedar Rapids spent the weekend with Mary's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Waller. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swieter and son Craig, Sioux City, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Swieter. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Wicker spent Wednesday and Thursday with his mother, Mrs. Wilmer Hanson at Rochester.. Mrs. Hanson is recovering from major surgery at Rochester. She is expected home the last of this week. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Redenbaugh attended the Buena Vista College homecoming festivites and football game Saturday afternoon. New Co-Leader For Girl Scouts j Seventh grade Girl Scouts from St. Lawrence school, who make up troop No. 69, inducted a new co- leader, Mrs. Ralph Thelen, who will assist the leader, Mrs. Ray Berger, with the work. The ceremony was part of the usual meeting Monday night at St. Lawrence hall. The girls are working toward badges, and were assisted by Mrs. Harold Boje and Mrs. Ray Wilkens. They named as patrol leaders Jackie Meyers, Christine Dennis and Susan Wille. Assistant patrol leaders are Judy Schleisman, Mary Garbier, Linda Boje and Christy HuJsebus. Refreshments were provided by Christine Dennis. Next week the girls, who will have a day's vacation from school, will go on a cook-out. Girl Scout Troop 67 went bowing after school Monday, and one of their number duplicated her Scout number by by bowling 67 in ler first effort. She is Debbie Koon. The girls, all fifth graders 'rom Sf. Lawrence school, were shown the intricacies of bowling >y Dick and Jim Wilt. Score keepers, all Kuemper High students, were Susan Neary, Florence Ferlic and Karen Schroeder. Older Scouts Jackie Meyers and Vlary Garbier and two troop mothers, Mrs. Frank Liewer and Mrs. Elmer Schroeder, accompanied the ;irls, along with their troop leader, Mrs. Ray Wilkins. Treats wera provided by Betty Kennebeck. Just Neighbors Club Are Guests Of Mrs. Schultz (Times Herald News Service) WALL—LAKE — Mrs. Louis* Schultz entertained the Just Neigh- jors Club Friday afternoon. She served a lunch at the close of the ifternoon. Floy and Phyllis Anderson, Des Moines, were weekend guests in he August Fischer and Ralph Coii homes. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Robinson spent Sunday with Mrs. Ethel Ed« wards at Jefferson. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Mauer and son of Dubuque called in the Leonard Mauer home Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nelson and son David, Rock Island, 111., were weekend guests in the home of Mrs. Nelson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Quistorff. Janet Long, who is taking nurses training at St. Luke's Hospital in Davenport, accompanied them and vis- ted her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Long and family. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Quinlin and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mohr, Breda, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lang- ritz and Mrs. Mary Quinlin were Sunday supper guests in the homo of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ballard. Tha Mrs. Howard Millard visit e d | birthdays of Mr. Mohr and Mr. with relatives at Spencer, Webb Ballard were observed, and Marathon from Thursday un- Mrs. Frances Beisch received til Saturday. Mr. Millard is visit- word that her brother, Hev. Weith- ing relatives at Rudd. man, Albion, Neb., was one of the Mr. and Mrs. Leo Werkmeister I priests of the Omaha Diocese who and son, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Drill- j was invested with papal honors by ing and family were visitors Sun-i Pope John XX11I. He has been day in the Marvin Suuder home in j raised to the status of Rt. Rev. Omaha. MINOR LEAGUE Baseball's first minor league, the International League, was formed Monsignor. The investiture ceremonies will take place at tit. Cecelia Cathedral in December. If we had to guess women's fav- 1877, just one year after forma-! orite dish, we'd say the fashion tiun of the National League. [plata.