Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 30, 1957 · Page 7
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July 30, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 30, 1957
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Page 7
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Tonia Velio Tito # s Answer To Marilyn By JAMES BACON :! (For Bob Thomas) HOLLYWOOD 1*1 - Meet Tanla Velia—the Iron Curtain's answer to Marilyn Monroe. Tenia, a 22-year-old brown-eyed blonde beauty, is only two yean removed from Marshall Tito's'Yu­ goslavia. Endowed with all the physical assets that made Monroe famous, Tanla makes a statement that could send every red-blooded American male to that Iron Curtain country. •* "In Yugoslavia," she Insists, "I Was considered very ugly." A Section Hand Of course that was a few years ago, when she was a railroad section hand. v "It's very difficult for a girl to be pretty while swinging a pick and shovel," she admits. She explains that in Yugoslavia vacationing high school students often are put on work gangs. "It's hard for me to convince American people that I once helped build a railroad," she laughs. She soon decided that there were easier ways of making a liv- -ing. So, in a manner of speaking, she swam her way to America. "In Yugoslavia, the national heroes are the athletes—so I became a swimmer," she said. She became so proficient at the aquatic sport that she made the, 1952 Yugoslav Olympic team. "The team did not go to the Helsinki games," she said, "because once before another similar team left the country and didn't return." However, the team did go to Austria in 1955. The rest of the team returned home — but not Tania. Aunt in U.S. She was able to get to the American zone and convince officials there that she was a political immigrant. An aunt who already AMPHIBIOUS HOWITZERS . Churning low in the watef three LVT-H6'a from the arine Corps reserves base on Treasure Island, cruise under the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge. The LVT-H-6't (Armored Amphibian Assault and Gun Carrier). the last word In amphibious warfare •ehlles, weighs 40 tons, carries a lOBtmm. how- User and floats like a cork. lived in the United States' helped her to get to this country. Asked if she had ever met Tito, she said yes—"Just once. And I found him a very charming man." Tania, who nad been an actress in her native country, made her living around New York singing in night clubs. She came to Hollywood only two months ago and looked up a magazine photographer named Eddie Rocco. The studio now has her under option and is giving her voice and acting lessons in an effort to cut her accent. * There was one other link with Monroe—in the east she once dat- j .ed Joe DiMaggio for two weeks. FIRST MATTRESSES Ancient Romans were first to use mattresses, stuffing sacks with reeds, hay, wool or feathers, and sleeping on them in the third century B. C. One of every eight bushels of potatoes today goes into the mak- ihg of potato chips. Thiedeman Family Leaves on a Trip To Albany, Oregon (Time* * Herald New. Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Thiedeman and Lydia left Friday for Albany Ore., where they •will visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Carstens They will also visit friends en route to and from Albany. Rev. Douglas Hall and Frank Dobler attended a board meeting of the Presbyterian Camp Site at Lake Okoboji Monday. Mr. and Mrs Louie Vetter and Mark of Reseda, Calif., Mrs. Minnie Vetter, Frank and Paul of Manning were dinner guests Wednesday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Young and family. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter visited later in the Young home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vetter, Sandra and Diane spent Tuesday in Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Holben of Reporting Group Marks History as it Happens I Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, July 30, 1957 Omaha were evening dinner guests Friday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brandenburg and family. Mr. Holben is a brother of Mrs. Brandenburg. • Myron Dettbarn, Emil D e 11- barn, Alfred Ewoldt and Merlin Tiefenthaler spent M o n d a y in Omaha, where they attended the baseball game between Omaha and Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Elias and Craig of Persia visited Wednesday and Thursday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brandenberg and family. Dinner guests Tuesday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter were Mr. and Mrs. Louie Vetter and Mark of Reseda, Calif., Mrs. Minnie Vetter of Manning, Mr. and Mrs Harry Peter- Dennis Wilken, Paul Schoessler, Juhl Petersen, Roger Meehan and Dean Gottsch and Larry Lenz accompanied Arthur Schoessler to Boys Town Friday, where they*attended a judging workout day in connection with their 4-H work. Paul Schoessler is president of the Westside Boys 4-H. Wednesday is Cat and Dog Day at By GAVIN SCOTT NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Th* unfolding drama of the emotion- packed school desegregation story is being quietly compiled here in a tree-shaded house built in an era when integration was just a dictionary word. Into this grey Victorian brick building flow daily reports on racial developments affecting over 9,000 school districts in 17 Southern and border states and the District ot Columbia. From this voluminous file, a fact - finding agency called the | Southern Education Reporting ] Service is trying to tell the historic; desegregation story straight down j the middle. ' "We're not advocating integration or segregation," says Canadian-born . Don Shoemaker, the service's pipe - smoking executive director. "We just report'the story as objectively a-, we can." Started Early SERS was formed by a group of leading Southern newspaper editors and educators on July 15, 1954, ! just two months after the Supreme Court's decision striking down segregated public schools. Its stated purpose was "to tell the story, factually and objectively, of what happens in education" ; in the wake of the sweeping opin-, ion. Financial aid came in grants! from the Ford Foundation's Fund •; for the Advancement of Education. A headquarters staff gathers and digests information and passes it ! to the public . primarily through. "Southern School News," a 16-, page monthly tabloid. At first the non-profit organization was viewed with suspicion from both sides of the explosive issue. Now $2-a-year subscriptions to the News have been purchased by over 11,000 individual'; or organizations — from the National, Association for the Advancement ol Colored People to the pro-segregation White Citizens Councils. The service has become accepted as the most complete source oh ] the school segregation • integration issue in the nation. Articles from some 60 newspapers are clipped daily and filed away along with over 1,000 magazine stories, copies of legislative acts, speeches and court decisions relating to the subject. Cross - indexed, this "library" forms a Teady reference on various aspects of the issue and resented by these reporters," says Shoemaker, former editor of the Asheville (N.C.) Citizen. "AH were chosen for their ability to report- factually and objectively on one of should provide a valuable source j the great stories of our time, for future historians. 1 Maintains Field Staff Another major source of information is SERS' field staff of 19 paid correspondents. Each holds down a regular news job in his home state and does a'' comprehensive monthly roundup of desegregation development* in his area. These state-by-state roundups are published in the "News." "All shades of opinion are rep- Shoemaker became executive director of this unique operation two years ago, succeeding C. A. (Pete) McKnight, now editor of the Charlotte Observer. Frank Ahlgren, editor of the Memphis Commercial Appeal, is the present chairman of the SERS board, having been elected in March to succeed Virginius Dabney, editor of - the Richmond Times-Dispatch and the board's first chairman. 14 Buildings Burn in Fir At San Raf a SAN RAFAEL, Calif. MMfou*- teen business ouildlngs burrte^lrt little more than one hour Motiday night when a sudden fire roat'ed through a block of the.downtown section here. Roads leading into this Maria County seat were blocked off as fire equipment from as far away as San Francisco, 15 miles south over the Golden Gate bridge, cori« verged to fight the flames. . .* We Have Some Real Pedigreed Cat and Dog Specials at Lee Store in Carroll Buyers Nightmare Housewares! Our buyer thought everyone in Carroll County would want one of these for every room in their home. From the looks of our stock only about half of you have your home full of these. Now he tells us to sell them even if you have to set them out on the street to do it, and that is what we are going to do. Ellerbroek's of Carroll We have searched our entire store from the downstairs children's department to the second floor formal department to gather toegther the greatest bunch of crummy merchandise you ever saw, we mean real eats and dogs, but tha price is cheap and if you have some poor relation you can send the stuff to them. Women's Dresses - Boy, Are We Stuck With Summer Dresses! The dress buyer would be fired but she owns half the business, so we just cut the price and smile. PAPAYA PALM The papaya does not grow on a tree, but on a giant plant which looks like a small palm. The fruit sometimes weighs as much as 10 to 12 pounds. No state of the Union can refuse to go to war if the Congress of the United States declares war. Wat NOW ,; Step-on Garbage Can $1.79 $ .75 Cake Cover 1.19 .55 Oval Waste Basket .69 .35 Bread Box 2.69 1.25 Dust Pan .39 ,20 Round Waste Basket, Hl/2-in .. 1.19 .55 1.69 .75 109 Plastic Drapes By Donelin and I wish he had them again. $1.00 values. Take them away for CA. only PUC Morpul Bobby Socks Triple-roll and. from the looks of them they have been rolling around the store ^ C> too long. Regular 59c - 1 „ Men's Argyle Socks We've tried to sell these for a buck and then 44c. Now at this low price you can wear them a week and throw them away ^Ci and still be ahead „..._ «'»w Ladies' fir Misses Panties 150 pair of these with values to $1.00. All colors, shapes and sizes. Such a wierd assortment of these it scares us to look at them ; 44c THERE WILL BE MANY MORE CAT & DOG BUYS BOTH) INSIDE THE STORE AND OUTSIDE (weather permitting). We've gots gobs of odd lots toys, gamas, lamps, housewares and. many other item* too numerous to mention. Don't misc CAT A DOG DAY IN CARROLL AT LEE'S. This first group are really dillys, in fact now for Hal' it with a bn $3.39 you could buy now for Halloween, they'd look just right with a broomstick. The second group is just as bad as the first, but higher priced. $5.76 Lots' more dresses in the third group, cottons, nylons, linens, burlap, they just look older than, they are. $6.24 BETTER DRESSES Well Better Than Wearing a Barrel... $9.65 Clutch Bags But dont' clutch them too tight 82c Three Rose Marie Ried Bathing Suits All size 32 and all lousy, your choice $9.99 Cotton Pickin' Sportswear Wide range of unattractive styles in shorts, pedal pushers (if you can pedal), skirts, blouses, bermudas (wish Bermuda had them), tapered slacks (good if you are tapered right), three prices as ridiculous as the merchandise itself. $1.69 - $2.41 $3.87 Summer Jewelry You can look like the king of Siam for just 66c Junk Table We dont' dare tell you what is on this. 74c CAT AND DOG DAY Bargains To Make The Ladies Scream With Joy! Billfolds ..... . 82c I Three Formals . . .$1.98 You will need these to put the dollars in that you yill aave bn Cat and Dog Day. Oh! What a Mess! There t Will Be a Lot of This Junk on Tables on the Sidewalk! KIDS STUFF Rubbish Heap LADIES' DRESS SHOES Values to $9.95 BROKEN SIZES WEDGES Of real misfits like boxer shorts (for. kids, not dogs), hats (well that's what they call them), we can't go on, you will have to witness it yourself to believe it. 91c Swim Suits ot to fit, k $3.91 Guaranteed not te fit, but you might try them. Junk Rack Of dresses, blouses, sportswear, skirts, odds and ends, and we do mean odds, i $1.73 Dejected Dresses Maybe your little girl will wear them back to school (we can't). All sizes, three prices. * $2.39 -$3.56. $4,21 Skirts In the worst colors you can Imagine, but thp price is right $2.47 BOYS' AND GIRLS' Coots (Designers nightmares). Excellent for sleepwalking and cheap. $9.22 Values to $6.50 , Sale WHITE SANDALS Values to $5.00 Sale of Carroll Economy Shoe St >A;;# ( 3

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