Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 2, 1957 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 2, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1957
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Jeanette Stocte John Chambers Exchange VoWs (Time* Herald Ntm Survfe*) WALL LAKE — Jeanette ^tock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stock of Wall Lake, became the bride of John Chambers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Chambers of Lake View, at 8 p.m.j Sunda.,, June 23, in Peace Lutheran Church, Wall Lake. The Rev. t>. E. Wless performed the double ring ceremony. Roland Erickson was organist and Mrs. Chester Meals, aunt of the bride, vocal soloist. * * * The bride wore a gown of white French imported Chantilly lace and net over taffeta with fitted basque of lace and bouffant floor- length skirt; Her fingertip vbil of silk illusion was attached to a small hat of lace and Iridescents. A white orchid topped her Bible which was also adorned with stephanotis attached to white streamers. I Mrs.- Larry Reida was matron of honor and Mrs. Vernis Phillips and Mrs. Graham Haeg, brides- matrons. They are sisters of the bride. Their gowns of blu4 net over taffeta with wide taffeta sashes were patterned after-the bride's gown. They carried! arm bouquets of white daisies tied with blue and white ribbons. Attending the bridegroom: were Larry Reida, best man, Dick Christiansen and James Lang. Ushers were Milton Meyer, cousin of the bridegroom, and James Stock, brother of the bride. Gloria Phillips, niece of the bride, was flower girl. * * * Two hundred twenty-five guests attended a receptfon in the church parlors after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Chambers will live at Pensacola, FIBL , wheref Mr. Morning Service for Dethlefsen-Fee Vows (TlitMi Herald Wew. Serrtec) BREDA — Janet Ann Fee of Breda and Richard Dethlefaen of Denison were married by the Rev. J. P. Hausman at 8 o'clock Tuesday morning. July 2, in St. Bernard's Church here. The bride, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Dancing Special Dane* Thursday July 4th FRANK JONAS Orchestra NO DANCE Fri., July 5 ALHAMBRA Social Calendar Tuesday- Rosary and Altar Society, SS. Peter and Paul's auditorium. Senior Immaculate Guild potluck dinner, St. Joseph's hall. D. C. Contract Club, Mrs. W. R. Lee, Hotel Burke. Thursday- Family night, 6 p.m., Country Club. Saturday- Bridge - mixer, 8 p.m Country Club. Carroll Carroll Chambers, an officer in the U. S. Navy, is stationed. The bride is a graduate of Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, and the bridegroom, Iowa State College, Ames. Mrs. Chambers has been a kindergarten teacher in the Ar-We-Va School. Picnic Dinner For Californians A picnic dinner on the lawn of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Burns' home at Dedham Sunday noon honored Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jacobs and sons, Bobby and Jay, of Davis, Calif. The group included Mrs. Jacobs' brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. George NeueVburg, and family. Mrs. Robert Neuerburg, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Mitchell, and Mary Halbur, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wright and family, Omaha, and Jim Balukoff and Louis Balukoff, Dedham. The, party was joined by Mr. and Mrs. John Balukoff and family of Dedham in the evening. Mrs. Henry Irlbeck returned Monday from a week's visit with relatives in Morgan, Renville and Bird Island, Minn. On her way home she stopped for a two-day visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Daugherty at Lake Okoboji. Phyllis Drees of Carroll and Laura Wittrock of Halbur have returned from a western vacation trip of nearly two weeks. They drove to Los Vegas, Nev., stopping at Cheyenne, Wyo., and Salt Lake City, Utah, on the way out and returning by way of Denver, Colo. Americans spend almost $100,000,000 annually for dentifrices. • JULY 11 IOWA'S PRE-SGH00L CHILDREN Walter Fee of Breda, was given in marriage by her father. The bridegroom is a son of Fred Dethlefsen of Denison. The double ring ceremony was performed before an altar decorated with matching arrangements of gladioli and painted daisies in the bride's colors of pink and aqua. M a r 1 e n e Eischeid, organist, played "Wedding March" by Kreckel as the processional. St. Bernard High School mixed choir sang the mass and "Ave Maria" at the offertory. *. • * The bride wore a floor-length gown of Chantilly lace and nylon tulle over satin. The fitted lade bodice featured a Peter Pan collar and long sleeves tapering over the hands. The bouffant skirt had a lace panel down the front, with flounces of lace-edged net attached at either side. The bride's illusion fingertip veil was caught to a lace tiara trimmed with sequins and pearls. She carried a singular cascade bouquet of feathered white Sim carnations accented with bridal English ivy and centered with a detachable pink rose corsage. Maid of honor was Lou Polking, cousin of the bride, and bridesmaid, Virginia Fee, sister of the bride. The maid of honor wore a ballerina-style dress in white and aqua flocked nylon over aqua taffeta and net, with sabrina neckline and floating back panel. Of similar design was the bridesmaid's ballerina - style dress of pink and white flocked nylon over pink taffeta and net The attendants' headbands match ed their costumes They carried crescent-styled bouquets of blush pink and tinted aqua carnations in bowed nylon tulle and knotted sat in showers. One of the bouquets was pink and the other, aqua. * * • Paul Fee, brother of the bride, was best man. Ushers were Phil Fee, brother of the bride, and Fredric Dethlefsen, brother of the bridegroom. The bride's mother wore a mauve silk shantung ensemble and lavender hybrid orchid corsage. Following the nuptial mass, breakfast was served to the bri dal party in the home of the bride's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Polking. * * • Thirty guests were entertained at a noon dinner in the Driftwood Room of Hotel Burke at Cairo)!. Decorations were in aqua, pink and white. The bride's three-tier ed cake was topped with a miniature bride and groom The nut cups were aqua and pink. One hundred fifty guests attended a reception at the home of the bride's parents. Reception hostesses were Mrs. William Poen, Mr$. Herman Reiff, Mrs. Aaron Bohnenkamp and Mrs. Janet Snyder. Elaine Wiskus and Rosemary Spieker were at the coffee services. Mrs. Norman Ludwig, cousin of the bride, had charge of the guest book and gifts. * * • The bride is a graduate of St. Bernard High School, Breda. The bridegroom attended Manning grade and high schools. For her going-away costume, the bride chose a green and white ensemble with white accessories. After a week's trip in southern states, the couple will live at Manning, where Mr. Dethlefsen operates a service station. Mrs. Dethlefsen has been employed as a nurse's aide at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. 150 Attend Reunion of Collison Family Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Elden Farley and family of Bellnlre, jTex., and Mr. and Mrs. George Wrenn and family of Charlotte, N. C„ a reunion of the Collison families was held Sunday in the Elks clubroom here. The event was attended by approximately 150 relatives. Dinner was served at noon. Mr. and Mrs. Farley and family and Mr. and Mrs. Wrenn and family have concluded visits with Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Collison and family, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Collison and family and Mllford Collison and family. Also from away were Dr. and Mrs. Robert Collison and family of Oskaloosa and Mrs. Rudy Mayr and family, who moved to Oskaloosa from Harlan about a month ago. * * * Mrs. Farley, Mrs. Wrenn, Mrs. Mayr, Dr. Robert Collison and Vincent, Milford and Marvin Collison are sisters and brothers. It was the first time in 17 years the immediate family had been together. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Julich, accompanied by their son and \ daughter-in-law, M-Sgt, and Mrs. Ed Julich, and family of Columbus, Ind., visited Fred Julich's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Julich, and family in Des Moines.Monday. Mathilda Jenneweln is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Byron Provost at Lake View, following a week's visit with her sister in St. Paul. Minn. Research has shown that most children who fail in th« first grades of school hive vision difficulties. The number of reading failures runs To help you determine! ly Ready" for reading, as high as one out of four. if your pre-school child is "Visual- members of the Iowa Optometric Association are offering free "vision screenings" to all Iowa Children who will enter school for the first time this year. ! These optometrists will conduct tests to determine if the child sees well at a distance, at near; will determine if the child uses both eyes in coordination, and will examire the general condition of the eye. This is NOT a substitute for a complete visual examination, but the parents and children will learn if vision care is necessary before the child has lost a valuable year of school. Bring your pre-schooi children to Carroll Public Grade School Building July 11^ 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. No appointment necessary. These Free "Vision Screenings" are offer' as a Public Service to the Children of Iowa by Meniere of the IOWA OPTOMETRIC ASSOCIATION ELKS Lounge & Lodge Will Be CLOSED ALL DAY JULY 4 Personal Paragraphs Scranton H.S. Class Meets for 25-Year Reunion (Time* Herald New* Service) SCRANTON —A class reunion was held Saturday evening in the Amber room of Club 30 at Carroll. It was the first reuniori for the 1932 graduating class of Scranton High School. Twenty-three members out of 35* attended. Supper was served to 42 persons. Roll call was answered with each member standing and introducing wife, or husband and giving brief histories of themselves. The , class prophecy and history were read, also letters from members who could not attend. Mrs. Leah Woodhouse Fengel. Among other out-of-town rela-|who was largely responsible for tives were Mrs. James Allen, the I organizing the reunion, was unable former Alice Collison, Marion, | to attend because of an automo- Ala.; Mr. and Mrs Arthur Collison and family, Omaha; Mr. and Mrs* William Collison of Boone and son, William, of Omaha, and Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne Collison and family, Boone. * * » While the Farleys were in Iowa, they spent two weeks at Lake Okoboji and visited Mr. Farley's mother at Manilla. The Wrenn family visited Dr. and Mrs. Robert Collison and family at Oskaloosa before coming to Carroll. Dr. and Mrs. Collison and family left from Carroll Monday for, a vacation at Okoboji. bile accident. * * * Many pictures were taken, and old pictures viewed with reminiscences. It was decided to hold another reunion in five years. Clement O'Brien was toastmaster and Mrs. Josephine Baker, secretary and treasurer. Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Russel Paup, Burbank, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hejin, Dixon, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Paul MacDonald, Des Moines, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. Harold MacPonald, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gleim, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schaefer and children, Susan, Tommy and Bobby/ of Denver, Colo., are spending thr^e weeks with their and Mrs. Conrad Schaefer of Breda and Mr. and Mrs. Tony KJaiffle of Carroll, and "is. Mrs. Schaefer is ucille Kanne. other relative the former I Dennis Friedman, who is attending summer school at the State University of Iowa, returned to lowa C ty Sunday afternoon, after being home for the weekend. He is a son of Mrs. Joseph Lengeling. Accompanying him was Bill La^nberty, who visited his parents, Lamberty, and went on from lowa City to Mrs. Joe Meschcr and son, Tommy, have returned to their home at Los AngelesJ Calif,, nfter visit ing Mrs. Me Cher's mother. Mrs. ? Z E. A. Schiltz! since June Omaha Sunday, leaving from . , .. .,„ Mrs. Luther Reading, Mr. and Mrs. Mayr and family are still j Mrg Rob ert Oxenford, Mr. and with the Collison families here. Entertain for Visitors Here M-Sgt. and Mrs. Ed Julich and children, Debbie, Drew and Peter, of Columbus, Ind., who are spending this week with Sgt. Julich's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Julich, were honored at a potluck dinner of the Julich family at the Northwest Park Sunday noon. Others in the group were Mr. and Mrs. John Julich and family and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Julich and family, Breda; Mr and Mrs. Don Heires and family, Fort Dodge; Mrs.. Charles Wood and son, Arthur, Webster City; Mr. and Mrs. Julian Julich and family, Mr. and Mrs. Don Nagl and family, and Mrs. Fred Julich's father, John Kries, of Carroll. M-Sgt. Julich of the Air Force is stationed at Camp Bakalar as a meterologist. Mrs. Clement O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Don Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hedges, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hedges, Mr. and Mrs. Roger McCullough, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Veenstra, Mr. and Mrs. William Booth, Winifred Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Emer yK.nn erMtte. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Kennett, Mr. and Mrs. Homer French, Mr. and Mrs. Elvon Morlan, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Plum, Mr. and Mrs. Romayne Christianson, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Amsden, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Peterson and Mrs. Alice Emery, all of the surrounding communities. 20 Million More In Aid Goes to Spoin WASHINGTON Wt-Foreign Aid Director John B. Hollister announced Monday that President Eisenhower has allotted Spain an additional 20 million dollars for economic assistance. Hollister said this action brought to 75 million dollars the total allocated to Spain for defense support programs in the fiscal year which ended Sunday. Spain asked for the money to help combat serious inflationary pressures, he said. Eisenhower dipped into the special presidential aid fund for the money. DEPUTY TREASURER DIES KEOKUK (A - T. R. Bartholomew, 72, former treasurer of Lee County and the present county deputy treasurer, died at a hospital here Monday after an illness of two days. A native of Bowen, 111., Bartholomew was the first chairman of the Keokuk Lions Club, organized 37 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Griffey and daughter, Deonna, arrived Monday from their home in Rivera, Calif., to visit for two weeks with Mrs. Griffey's mother, Mrs. Orvilla Swart, sister, Mrs. Aletta Sanberg, and brothers-in-law and sisters, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Jones and Mr- and Mrs. Louis Brincks. Teacher Broke Arm, Pupil Says KNOXVILLE l*v-A 14-year-old schoolboy testified Monday his teacher broke his arm and pushed him into a door so hard the boy's teeth marks were left in the wood. Anthony Schultz, son of a Melcher farmer, told his story at the trial of James Bulwin, charged with assault and battery. The alleged incident took place last April 24 at the Melcher school. The youth's story was substantiated Monday in testimony . by several of his •classmates. Schultz said Bulwin assigned the class 38 pages of homework. When the youth told Bulwin' he could not complete the assignment by the next day because he had to do farm chores, Schultz said the teacher told him not to come to school if the work was not done. The youth said he replied he couldn't stay away from school either. Bulwin picked him up and started to take him to the principal's office, S c h u l't z testified, then rammed him into the locked classroom door so hard it broke the lock and loosened the youth's teeth. Schultz said, X-rays later revealed the broker arm. er, John B ing with her of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Chicago. U.S. Loss for Form Supports $|,i!v||yipp ]n, Pay *By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON MB Uncle Sam has jusfWsed th> ! J>6ok* on his most- expensive year in carrying out farm price support programs. A report by the Commodity Credit Corp., ,the agency which finances, most of the farm price- bolstering programs, showed that those losses ran at an average of around five million dollars a government work-day for the fiscal year which ended June 3Q. Those ldsses were. estimated at about $1,127;000,000. The previous high losses were ,? $to4,787,000 for the previous fiscal yeflr. Losses are incurred when farm products acquired by the corporation are sold for less • than cost. In many cases, products were given away for welfare use at home and, abroad. In others, they were sold in world markets at competi- and other relatives' 10. They went to Angeles. While in Stork and family Schiltz. there for Lo Omaha, thei Mrs. Vernon and Edward Mrs. W. I. Wlcdemeyer of Carroll and sister,,Mrs. Alfred Mul lins of Lake City, returned Mon day evening from a week's vaca tion in Oklahoma. They visited their brothel Mr. and 'Mrs and Mr. and and family at Jet, Mr. and Mrs Arthur Brown and family at Per kins and friends in Ponca City. Accompanying them to Oklahoma prices the agency pafd for them under price support operations. Officials said they expecl costs "'-! C A r,'" ,K 'U> di P this year. They based this visited Mr. and lforecaat on reci uction of surpluses have been reduced, thus making it possible to let up some on the high rate of disposal which featured operations during the past year. » The corporation's investment in surpluses on June 30. this year was estimated at about $5,300,000,000 compared with about $8,300,000,000 -in-law and sister, •MS ar SenS C OlS!f. f ar e f rlier ' «?• was tied up ,in surplus 'Wheat* corn, cotton and tobacco. and York, where Mr. Hanssen will at- Dickson, who re-'tend an auditorium managers' " meeting. While they are in the East, Jean and Vicki will stay at the Hanssen home here\ Sue will visit her.uncle and aunt, Mr. and his parents, |)n of Glidden. were Ronaldl mained with Georgie Hort Lucille Gn| who arrived because of tike death of her fath" teman of Omaha, Thursday morning 1 Mrs. Paul Hudgins, at Ellsworth. preteman, is remain- mother for the rest Mr. and Mn. Wlnfield Hanssen and daughters, Sue, Jean and Vicki, of Long Beach, Calif., arrived Monday afternoon to visit Mr. Hanssen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Mrs. Bertha Hesslingh and son, Lawrence, and Mrs. Hattie Hesslingh of Carroll, Mrs*, Blanche Kotas and Joe'Kotas of Glidden, attended the wedding of Mrs. Bertha Hesslingh's granddaughter, Janet Hesslingh, of Sioux City and Richard Hansen of Sioux City in the Methodist Church at Leeds Hanssen. Mr. and at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Hanssen, who are having a The bride is a daughter of Mr. month's vacation, are flying Mon- and Mrs. Warren Hesslingh of day from Dfs Moines to New 1 Sioux City. Sustained by Psalm; Woman Saved from Desert Wilds ALPINE. Tex. 1,0 — A sturdy! she was lost and decided to stay blonde woman who said she used I until someone found her. She said positive thirking and the 23rd she used rocks to keep her nails Psalm to kesp her courage up Spared and combed her blonde hair was found Monday after six days'by using the pool as a mirror, of struggling for survival in the j She said she kept track of the burning jumble of rock and sand south of here. "I got so foot I was frothing at the mouth," NINE BREAK-INS DAVENPORT I* — Police said Monday $500 in cash and merchandise was taken in nine breakins in Davenport over the weekend. Targets of the breakins were mostly taverns and the largest loss from any one establishment was $142. Mr. and Mrs. James Ganoe and son, Rickey, and daughter, Linda Kay, accompanied by Mrs. Ganoe's mother, Mrs. Earl Wooten, and daughter,.Peg, and son, Tom, left Tuesday morning for a visit with relatives in California. 46, of Houstcn, Tex., said of part of her struggle through the Big Bend National Park of .West Texas. "I kept repeating the 23rd i dozens of search planes which Psalm: 'Yea, though I walk I scoured the isolated area along through the galley of the shadow j the Mexican border, of death . "It made me feel a little cool days by placing rocks on a Jedge. She ate only a few cactus ber ries during her ordeal, but said Mrs. Wilma White,'she didn't feel very hungry most of the time Monday morning was the first time she had heard any of the er," she said Spoiled from Air She was spotted Monday from the air and reached later by horsemen at the tiny cave and trickling spring which sheltered her from temperatures as high as 115 degrees. Her husband had died in what appeared to ae a vain attempt to find her after she set out for help when their station wagon bogged in the sand near the'Rio Grande They had gone into the rugged Punta de la Sierra range last Tuesday to gather cactus for their garden. The tall, blue-eyed blonde was badly sunburned and scratched, but not in serious condition. She said she found the cave and tiny water hole the second day Waved Blouse. "I heard the plane .and took oft my blouse and waved' it," she said. Civil Air Patrol pilot Herbert Ogle, who said he flew into the dangerous canyon on impulse after 'deciding "a man - could only die once," waggled his wings to let her know he had spotted her and flew back, to arrange the rescue- Government river riders Jack Lee and Aaron Green met her in the isolated canyon after she was dropped relief supplies. Footprints had kept the search going, but authorities had given up all hope of finding her alive. Her 51-year-old husband Clifford, a fixture store owner, apparently had died from heat and exhaustion. His body was found Wednes day. . Epidemic of Tlu Closes Youth Meet GRINNELL wv- Iowa and federal health officers Tuesday studied an epidemic of influenza here which afflicted 200 persons at a national Presbyterian youth assembly. The Westminster Fellowship National Assembly, sponsored by the Presbyterian Church of the U.S.A., was attended by 1,800 persons. It was adjourned one day early Monday because of the outbreak. Dr. Edmund G. Zimmerer, state health commissioner, referred to it as an "epidemic," but a U. S. Public Health Service physician said the cases were "very mild." One of the first reactions was whether the outbreak was Asian influenza which has spread out of China to other parts of the world. Although this type flu is believed to have reached the West Coast, Dr. Zimmerer said no cases have yet definitely been diagnosed in this country. Started With Californians Nineteen of the first 22 cases reported beginning last -Friday were delegates from California. A Nevada youth who traveled with the Californians also became ill. Many of those who were stricken had roomed with the California group in the same Grinnell College dormitories. Dr. Zimmerer said it would be two weeks before health officials could determine whether the illness was Oriental influenza. The illness produces a sore throat, backache and fever. Dr. Tom Chin Of the U. S. Public Health Service's communicable disease center at Kansas City said the illness "is not serious, it runs about two days." He said he saw "very little possibility of complications from permitting" the delegates to go home. Assembly' officials' said parents of all those taken ill were to be notified. • The patients were hospitalized or treated at two health centers on the college campus. Dr. Zimmerer said some of the ill might be in private residences. Might Get More Severe The health commissioner said if the illness is diagnosed as Oriental flu. "as the epidemic expands it might become morer severe." "It would affect the old or the very young most," he said. Although it would be like the 1918 influenza epidemic in this country, he said, "we are better able to care" for it now. — ENDS TUESDAY — TRACT Katharine CARROLI urrrou.m mm Wednesday , . One Night Onlyl Crossfires of Vengeance ot Crossroads of Empire! For furthtr information w^itti 3139 S,W. 9th St., De$ Atoinu, /*, PARTICIPATING OPTOMETRISTS ARE: Dr. Rox W. Hinson, Opt. Dr. John E. Martin, Opt Dr. O. M. O'Connor, Opt. Proudly presents, to you and your holiday guests, prestige art craft linens, designed by Palmer - Smith, recently added to our linen department. v Only last week these exclusive linens were shown at the Commodore Hotel in New York City, under the auspices of Lord and Taylor. splay — ON THE SCREEN — ROGIHS jVJlLSON 400 Reasons Why You Should Ba Here Wednesday Nightl Open 6:45 P. AA. CHAINING (jl Open I ild;P. M.. . . No Increiil^ v Adulti 60c, Children Under 12 Fret! tXxammm' KIDDIE SHOW Tun, & Wed. at 2:00 P. M. « See.. . . "CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN" BoX'Offke Price 25t for Children Under 12

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page