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Blood Donors Save Life of Waiter Zinke The life of Walter Zinke. SI, of Audubon was saved at St. An thony Hospital Tuesday by the prompt reply of Red Cross blood donor*. Mr. 2inke became ill while on a business trip to Carroll and was rushed to the hospital at 10:20 a.m. According to hospital authorities, he appeared to be in severe shock owing to loss of blood and was bleeding internally. Immediate blood transfusions were ordered. His blood type was found to be Group 0 Rh positive and all blood of this type in the hospital blood bank was given to him but he continued to bleed. Patrolman Aids The Greene County Hospital at Jefferson was contacted and it was learned that two pints of Red Cross Group 0 Rh positive blood were available there. Ethel Forrest, at the Carroll County sheriff's office, contacted State Highway Patrolman Dale Hanson who went to Jefferson immediately and brought the two pints to Carroll. Meanwhile, the attending physician had decided that it was necessary to operate in order to save the patient's life as he continued to bleed profusely. A radio appeal was made for volunteer donors. First to donate was Mrs. W. J. Schleisman, a member of the graduate nursing staff of St. Anthony Hospital who has donated on several other occasions when emergencies arose at the hospital. At least two other persons are alive today, according to hospital officials, because of her generosity. Other Donors Others who donated blood during the day were Glenn O'Day, Carroll; Norbert Bruggeman, Templeton; Blair Harden, Carroll; C. M. Fleming, Lake City; Mrs. Paul Swanson, Carroll; Mrs. Earl Berns, Lidderdale; Clarence and Roy Zinke of Audubon, brothers of the patient; and Dan Frank of Audubon. Several persons who had donated blood when the Red Cross bloodmobile was here offered to do so again. A fresh shipment of blood was brought to St. Anthony Hospital from the Red Cross Regional Blood Center at Omaha' on the afternoon bus. 8 T!m#t Herald, Carroll, lows ', Wtdrmdsy, July 3, 1957 STATE CHAPLAIN ... The Rev. Patrick J. Nooney, new assistant at St. Lawrence parish, was elected to the post at the VFW state convention in Sioux City'Sunday. Fr. Nooney was assistant pastor at Esther- vltle before being assigned here. (Staff Photo.) • DHIA- (Continued from Page Vj average production was 8,407 pounds milk and 327 pounds fat. The herds in the high group were fed more hay, sHage and grain.than were the low herds resulting in higher feed costs per cow. The average cost per cow in the high herds was $215 compared with $178 in the low group. The feed cost represents about one-half of the total cost of production. $235 Average Return While the feed costs were greater in the high group, their return above the cost of feed was also greater. The value of the milk and cream above the cost of feed was $280 per cow in the_fiye„high herds comparedTo $176 in the five low herds. The average return for all cows in the Carroll Cooperative association was $235. Robert C. Fincham, extension dairy specialist at Iowa State College, met with Carroll Cooperative DHIA members to present the association's annual summary and discuss recommended dairy farming practices. Austin L. Britt, Glidden, and Joan M. Hannasch, Carroll, serve the association as supervisors. National Honor Roll Certificates awarded by the Purebred Dairy Cattle Association to herd owners with 400 pounds average production were presented by W. H. Brown to the following 11 dairymen: Theo J. Poeppe. Carroll; Clarence Ludwig, Breda; W. H. Burdine, Glidden; Julius Clausen, Wall Lake; Carl Hundling, Breda; G. J. Von Glan, Breda; George Opperman, Manning; Clarence Clausen,' Breda; Peter Huendling, Breda: Wilbert Lussman, Arcadia; F. E. Whiting, Vail. Elect Officers During the' business meeting, presided over by Don Pratt, William Opperman of Manning was elected as director for a three- year term to succeed Wilbert Lussman. Paul Junker, manager of the Glidden Cooperative Dairy Association, was introduced and spoke briefly on the plant's Grade B milk processing program. The board of directors held an organization meeting following Mr. Fincham's talk and reelected Don Pratt, president. Paul Lenz of Carroll was elected vice presi dent; Ray Wernimont of Breda, secretary; and V. Stuart Perry of Carroll, treasurer. The banquet which preceded the business meeting was served by the ladies of the Presbyterian Church. Halverson- t Continued from Pag* 1) school $68.10, junior high $45.69, and elementary grades $37.05; Coon Rapids Community high school $47, elementary grades $26.08; Glidden Consolidated high school $59.92 and elementary grades $33.21; Manning Independent high school $47.26 and elementary grades $21.15. Here again variations are caused by losses in enrollment, repairs to* buildings, purchases of equipment and differences in salaries. General fund expenditures of the four schools in 1956-57 were Carroll Independent $253,419.42; Coon Rapids Community $208,593.04; Glidden Consolidated $193,021.65; and Manning Independent $153,203.83. Their enrollments respectively were Carroll 635, Coon Rapids 606, Glidden 590, and Manning 542. Bonded indebtedness of the four major districts is Carroll Independent as of June 30, 1956 $50,000; Coon Rapids Community, bonds issued in 1957 $297,000; Glidden Consolidated as of June 30, 1956 $128,000: and Manning Independent none. Reports of Mildred Middleton, county elementary supervisor, and Martin Tonn, county supervisor of special education relating to objectives and achievements of their departments also were submitted. Mr. Tonn's report mentioned the new county class for retarded children which was introduced at Carroll High School last fall. Eisenhower- (Continued from Page 1) Memories- (Continued from Page i) Costs only^a to keep cool osa of exhilarance, rather than of danger. A pair of on-coming headlights seemed just like two offset moons. There isn't any pain when two speeding cars crash head-on. The pain comes after for the survivors in horrible memories that won't go away. There isn't any noise for the people in the cars. They're unable to hear. And there isn't any more fun for them. Dead and injured don't have fun. Like the car I was driving" home from the all-night party, the news of what happened came to me second hand. Gay Night Six of us piled into the car and headed for a highway drive-in restaurant for breakfast. It had been a gay night with all the fun that only a teen-age crowd can find dancing 'til dawn. Goofed up with booze and bene- zedrine, I wheeled the old car with the confidence of a drunk kept awake by "Benney." State troopers told me I drove my jalopy head-on into an oncoming transport truck. Its driver did his best to get out of my crazy path. His effort to get out of the way may have saved his life. My drunken driving took five lives. The real punishment is the haunting memory of the gay ride turned a death ride. I can serve my prison sentence. I cannot bring back my friends. NEW Aryin 20" window exhaust fan Complete Line of Window and Floor Pans on Display •nd All at 10% off DURING JULY or Whit* Supply Lasts! SPORRER'S TV qnd Appliance! ^tjvimd SiHn^or — Phone 95)3 ^pon ivory Night Till? Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Motman and children, Sandra and William, left for their home at Trona, Calif., Tuesday after spending a three-week vacation with relatives in* Carroll, Glidden, West Point and Des Moines. Mr. Mosman is a son of William Mosman of Carroll. His brother and sister- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Mosman of Glidden, entertained relatives at a noon dinner, followed by an afternoon of visiting and picture-taking. Sunday. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Rudkin, West Point; Mr. and Mrs. Don Rudkin, Davenport; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zitzlsperger, Willey; and William Mosman, Carroll. Also present were the Norbert Mosman children, Maria Gay and Craig. Virgil and Norbert Mosman are brothers of Mrs. Lyle Rudkin. We Clean, Service fir Repair All Make* of FURNACES PRBE ESTIMATES DIAL 3835 GIANNETTO MN, f^Air-CondlWonlng Authorized Lennox Dealer AU WQWK HUAKANTHD to put testing instruments in there. From Eisenhower's use of the word "there," it seemed he had in mind the invited nations would have representatives on the spot for tests. Among other topics arising in the news conference: CIVIL RIGHTS — Eisenhower said it is incomprehensible to him how anyone could regard his civil rights program as extreme. He was commenting on an argument by Sen. Russell (D-Ga) who told the Senate Tuesday it would her aid a return to post Civil War' Reconstruction days. The President also said he doubts the civil doubts program would make, a very good subject for a referendum, even if you could have one. Russell had proposed that the program be put to a general referendum vote if it does pass Congress. Eisenhower said the Constitution contemplates that federal officials are responsible for legislation, rather than the general public. URANIUM GRANTS—Eisenhower announced the United States is ready to grant what he termed considerably more uranium 235 to friendly nations for construction of atomic research and power reactors. He said the White House would put out details later in the day. PRICES — Eisenhower avoided direct comment on the steel price increase put into effect by the industry, but he said again the government alone cannot keep a sound economy and a sound dollar. Steel prices went up $6 a ton last week, 24 hours after Eisenhower appealed to both labor and industry for statesmanlike restraints. He said Wednesday governmental controls over such things as prices and wages in time of peace would mean the beginning of the end. In response to a question, the President said he did not have enough exact information to say whether the steel price hike was merited. But he went on to say ] there is a question as to how much 1 of it may be absorbed by steel users, and as to what the effect will be on sales. There are a number of forces in the general economy, Eisenhower said, that tend to vitiate the price rise. DISARMAMENT — A reporter told Eisenhower his remarks regarding disarmament at hU news conference last week gave an im pression that he may have become less than enthusiastic about efforts to reduce arms. Eisenhower replied emphatical ly that this country is standing firmly by its disarmament offers COURT JURISDICTION — Dis cussing the arrest of an American soldier for the killing of an Al gerian in Paris, Eisenhower said that in his opinion the man should be tried by local authorities the same as any tourists, inasmuch as the soldier, Army Specialist 3. Dewayne McOsker, apparently was off duty at the time. MILITARY BUYING — Elsen hower said he always has believed there should be some strong central setup for purchasing of mill tary supplies to prevent duplica tion. The secretary of defense, the President added, should have authority to keep procurement on an efficient, economical basis. Otherwise, he said, there will be duplication and competition which will run up prices.. FOREIGN INTERVIEWS - Eisenhower was told that Rep, Madden (D-Ind) has proposed that interviews by Americans with foreigners such as Russia's Nikita Khrushchev and Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito be approved in advance by the secretary of state and the Central Intelligence Agency. The President replied that free access to knowledge and opinion is very great. Then he added that that kind of process would align us with countries where political governmental action is a dominant factor, rather than with the democratic processes in which we believe, * NEW ASSIGNMENT ... A-3c Donald J. Sporrer of Dedham, who graduated recently from jet mechanics at Amarillo, Texas, is now assigned to postf light maintenance crew at El Paso, Tex. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Sporrer of Dedhant. His address is: A-3c Donald J. Sporrer, A.F. 17484482, 341st Bom. Ron. S7th Bom. Wg., Box 90, Biggs A.F.B., El Paso, Tex. HOME FROM HOSPITAL Larry Owen, seven-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Owen of Des Moines, was brought home from Mercy Hospital, where he had undergone treatment for a brain injury. He will return to the hospital in three weeks for a eheck-up. The Owen family, for' merly of Carroll, lives at 3607 Columbia Street, Des Moines. Larry is a grandson of Mr, and Mrs. Henry Lehrter of Carroll and the late Harry Owen of Glidden Bill Is Passed by Senate, 74-0 By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON (#l - A billion dollar tug of war between the Senate and House over "hew defense funds appeared certain today sometime after legislators return from a Fourth of July holl day: * ' The Senate Tuesday night passed unanimously 74-0 a bill to appropriate $34,534,220,000 of new funds for the fiscal year that began Monday. This was $071,504,000 more than the House voted May 29 and within a quarter billion of the scaled- down total of new funds asked by President Eisenhower and Secretary of Defense Wilson. Later supplemental funds may provide the missing millions. Rejected Party Moves The Senate rejected both Democratic and Republican moves to slash the increases approved by the powerful Senate Appropriations Committee, but accepted several minor amendments which did not affect the bill's money total. One of the chief arguments cited against Senate cuts was that a Senate-House conference committee will reduce the final total. In the past, these compromises often have split the difference between Senate and House bills. All three services shared in the increases voted by the Senate, which voted the. Air Force $16,384,093,000; the ' Navy and Marines $10,054,255,000; and the Army $7,397,156,000. The remainder of the total iR for interservice activities and the office of the secretary of defense. In its final major test vote, the ,''.ft; • • . * 9 PAST PRESIDENTS HONORED . . . . Jaycees and Jaycee-ettes (left) join in their annual Past Presidents' Politick at Graham Park shelterhouse Tuesday night. Poor past presidents honored (right) were J, J. Kratoska, Ivan Dull, Ernest P. Hanson of Audubon, and Dr. M. J. Hall. Senate rejected 49-24 a last-ditch effort by Sen. Dworshak (R-Idaho) to cut $182,691,230 from the total approved by the committee. The proposal was for a general cut, with the secretary of defense to determine where it should be applied. Protest Authority Republican leaders Knowland of California and Saltonstall of Massachusetts protested that leaving the cut to the defense secretary would give too much power to one official. They said he could trim out whole items, such as funds for the National Guard or reserves. Earlier Sen. Douglas (D-Ill) lost by a 65-7 margin his move to knock out the Senate increases of more than 971 millions and instead provide a lump sum of 500 millions. He proposed that 42§ millions of this be used for combat-ready Army divisions "utilizing nonnu- clear firepower" and the remaining 75 millions for similar Marine Corps units. Honor 4 Past Presidents of. Carroll Jr. Chamber - Plating and coinage are two of the oldest uses for nickel. Four past presidents of the Carroll Jaycee Club were honored at the annual Past Presidents' Potluck of Jaycees and Jaycee-ettes, Tuesday night, in the shelterhouse at Graham Park. Former presidents on hand to receive honors were Ernest F. Hanson of Audubon, Ivan Dull, Dr.- M. J. Hall and J. J. Kratoska. Mrs. Hanson of Audubon was an additional out-of-town guest. Mrs. Wayne Schlorholtz was chairman of the fried-chicken "dinner assisted by Mrs. John J. Ra- galler and Mrs. Scott Whitely, president of Jaycee-ettes. Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Bruner and children, Judy, John, Brian, Barry and Wary Fran, came home Tuesday from a 10-day vacation. They spent one week at Cragun's Resort, Brainerd, Minn., and the remainder of the time at Crescent Beach. Lake J)koboji. A short business meeting of Jaycees and Jaycee-ettes was held after dinner, during which tentative plans were made for a swimming party to be held the last week in July, weather permitting. Bingo was played and prizes awarded to the winners. (J$a mtk&£1$& 'Beit packed by the secret FLAVOR-LOK process WHY DO YOU READ THE NEWSPAPER? co T „,,A DVE G OF THE AMERICAN NEWSPAPER P ERS 1 v <^> l\ !s$^ \\ (/ l\ !s$^ r \ J I "I sit down with the.paper every day to read it and look for ads on things I need..." * Morning, noon or night, any day of the week, in the house or out, the newspaper remains to be read —and shopped — at the reader's convenience. Some folks like to read their newspapers before bed. Others relish them with the morning coffee. This is one of the great pluses for an advertiser — as so many advertisers well know. An ad is read by newspaper readers when the readers feel like it. There,is no intrusion upon the readers' time and therefore no resentment by the prospective customers. The convenience appeal of newspapers i« one reason why people pay over $3 ,000,000 a day for the privilege of reading and shopping from'more than 57 ,000,000 newspapers daily. People like to ponder over a potential purchase ,.. and the best place to ponder is in the newspaper. Whatever you sell, wherever you sell it— nationally, regionally or locally — you'll get more Help, selling it through the daily newspaper^ . . . where people find time to listen to your story. 5j$ From "The Functions of Newpapm for Their Readers," a study conducted for newspapers by Social Research, Inc.