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

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 7, 1957
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Page 7
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Vivien Leigh Leads Fight For Theater By TOM A CULLEN NEA Staff Correspondent LONDON—(NEA) - The British are. the oldest face. Under the stolid exterior, beneath the frozen reserve, run pa?sions which make them the envy of lesser breeds. Such are the passions which were aroused to sav«-temporarily, at least—the 120-year-old St. James theater from the knackers.. This acient. flea-bitten palace was scheduled to-become the site of a modern seven-story office building until Viven Leigh put on an act remminiscent of her Scarlett O'Hara role. Tlvj actress wife of Sir Laurence Oliver was ushered out of the House of Lords for her performances, but she won her point. - ri Miss Leigh's victory eclipses the exhibition of pArs Helen Jarvis, a short, middle-aged housewife who stopped the tennis finals at Wimbledon by running onto center court and waving a "Down With Taxes" banner in front of the Queen. Mrs. Jarvis even tried a repeat performance a fow days later in Trafalgar Square, fluttering ' the pigeons with A new banner reading: "Petition the Queen to Make Me Prime Minister Now." The British can understand Mrs. Jarvis. even if taxes remain unchanged and Prime Minister Mac- mjllan remains at 10 Downing St. For British get excited by even odder causes. Take the bird watchers. No sooner are plans made to erect an atomic power plant in some'deso­ late bit of waste-land than someone discovers the site is the favorite nesting ground of the Dark- Breasted Brent Goose. In pour the letters to the Times. Or Roman ruins. Just recently, the Forestry Commission caught the dickens for planting trees where 8 Roman road once passed. The Roman road no longer exists, mind you, but even the sites of ruins have their protectors nowadays. Hard Put to Explain Nevertheless, observers are hard put to explain the ruckus over St, James theater Granted that Oscar Wilde and Bernard Shaw had their first-night successes there, that the youthful Charles Dickens made curtain speeches for his first play; the theater is a fire-trap full of pillars and ^ide seats from which Times Hera|d, Carroll, Iowa mm Wednesday, Aug. 7, 1957 / Mrs. Mearl Pottroff to Be Women's Chairman Mrs. Mearl Pottroff of Jasper township, vice chairman of the Women's Committee of the Carroll County Farm Bureau, was chosen for the office of chairman in 1958 at a meeting of the Wom- ,,JIL,, VIVIEN LEIGH: The Lords gave her the honk, but she won. only a third of the stage can be seen. Historically, it has hardly a leg to stand on. A bomb falling alongside it in 1943 lifted the roof and moved it several inches. Its famous "historical ceiling" is now made of plasterboard. And yet, until Miss Leigh won a stay of demolition so Parliament could think it over, Friends of the Historic Eyesore were crying "vandalism" and offered to chain themselves to the pillars of St. James. Miss Leigh threatened to quit the English^ stage if one stone was touched. Looking smart in a Balmain outfit of blue and gray silk, she set out on a protest march, ringing a handbell to call attention to her "Hands Off St. James" placard. And then she stormed the House of Lords and got the hook, so to speak. Even her husband,. Sir Laurence, was shocked. Wins Reprieve Undaunted, she showed up at the Housing Ministrv three weeks later (wearing a black eye-pach to cover an insect bite) and won a reprieve. American millionaires, it seems, are ready to ante up to save St. James. Despite its decrepit state, St. James does have some heady American associations. The late Ruth Draper, who held audiences spellbound with her monologues hero as recently as a year ago, was "deeply sensitive" to the theatre's "warm and intimate atmosphere," her secretary told the Times. And American novelist Henry James remembered it as the scene of "the most horrible ordeal of my life." The occasion was 1895 opening of his play, "Guy Dom- yille." James was too nervous to sit in the first-night audience, and was unaware when he finally appealed for the curtain calls that his play had been hissed and booed from the beginning to end. "when he walked onstage expecting an ovation, he got "the bird" full in the face from an "ill-disposed, vicious brutish gallery," as he described it. It was probably even worse than being thrown out of the House of Lords. en's Committee, Tuesday afternoon, in the Farm Bureau building. Mrs. Otto Grundmeier of Arcadia township was named as the new vice chairman and Mrs. Lowell Scheisman, Sheridan township, publicity chairman. All elections are subject to ratification at the annual Farm Bureau meeting in October. New officers will assume their duties January 1, 1938. The report of the nominating committee was given by Mrs. George Maze ot Maple River township, chairman. October Session Mrs. Orville Best of Sac County, Fourth District Farm Bureau committee woman, will meet with the newly elected officers in October and present them with materials for carrying out next year's program. Each township Farm Bureau group wi)l hold a meeting in September tot the purpose of electing a township chairman to i room make up the balance of the Worn- which en's Committee and a director to! perated in June 1956 from an op- serve on the Farm Bureau board, j eration for removal of an intestinal State goals which Farm Bureau! ot » tructi ; nu th on women have set for 1958 are: ™ e S " r „w r 1 not dis Know and Understand Your Farm 1 Mrs - Eisenhower was not dis First Lady 'Doing Fine 1 After Surgery WASHINGTON lifc-Mrs Dwight p. Eisenhower, "doing fine." after a two-hour operation, rested to- da*y . in the' three-room hospital suite •/her husband occupied 14 months ago. The report on her condition came from White House press secretary James C. Hagerty following the operation at Walter Reed Army Hospital Tuesday by an Army gynecologist. Hagerty said the doctors had authorized him to report: "Mrs. Eisenhower's post-operative condition is fine and she has been sleeping most of the after noon." President Eisenhower visited with her for 38 minutes Tuesday night, but as he left he told newsmen "I think she's sleeping." He took with him to the hospital a small wax paper package which might have contained flowers. Mrs. Eisenhower is in the three- air-conditioned suite in Eisenhower himself recu SAVE MORE NOW During Coasr-to-Coast's DOUAftDAYS THURSDAY -FRIDAY - SATURDAY WHITE COTTON GLOVES Regular 29c Pair 5 Pair for *1 Good Quality ^> Household |t Broom Regular $1.39 " ^ $ Days $1.00 12-Qt. Heavy Gauge Dairy or Milk Pail $1.29 Value '$ Days $1.00 6-INCH SIZE Filter Disc 300 in plastic bag, boxed. Equivalent to 3 regular size boxes. $1.74 Value $ Days 5| Special I Pkg. of 4 150 Watt SYLVANIA Soft-light Bulbs " Regular $1.28 $ Days $| Special I REVERE 8" SKILLET Copper bottom, stainless steel top and cover. , Regular $7.95 $ Days Special $4.99 SPONGES Approximately 10 handy cellulose sponges in plastic bag. 98c Value $ Days 23 c Discontinued Colors Colorful Plastic Wall Wash or Enamel Utility Basin Regular $4,69 Gallon Regular $4,69 Gallon Regular 98e $ Days $2,44 G « llon •r 65c Quart * NOWI 59c Coast-to-Coast llmer Friedman Carroll, |«wa Roland Moo res Return to Their Home in Sr. Paul (Time* H«r*l4 N*w« Service) LAKE VIEW — Mr. and Mrs. Roland Moore and children arrived from Washington, D.C., for a weekend visit. Mr. Moore has been employed in the East for about two months.. They left Monday for their home in St. Paul. The two youngest children will remain this week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schulte of Breda entertained Sunday evening in honor of Mrs. Tony Schulte, and Mrs. Lannie Baker and daughter of Sioux Falls. The women came Wednesday of last week and visited until Tuesday of this week. Mrs. C. C. Lille entertained the Queen of Clubs at the Frozen Friday afternoon. Prizes, were awarded to Mrs. Tom Chambers and Mrs. Jack Smith. Mr. and Mrs. William Mass of Wausau. Wis., and Mr. tmd Mrs. | AUBURN—The Sac County Sad- Mark Soukeep and son Terry of! d i e c i ub had their fifth annual Bureau; (2) Legislation, and (3) Agriculture — Our Business. Local Goals Local study goals adopted for the coming year are: (1) Basic Concepts of Freedom; (2) More of Our Neighbors Near and Far; and (3) Use of Talents. Plans were discussed, tor the annual picnic of Farm Bureau families in Graham Park, Carroll, August 15. A potluck dinner will be served at noon followed jn the; afternoon by games and contests for men, women and children. Appointed to help with women's contests were Mrs. Lowell Schleisman, Sheridan tonship; Mrs. Leo Loeffler, Glidden township; Mrs. Frank West, Maple River township; Mrs. Henry Huegerich, Grant township; and Mrs: Ed Behrens, Roselle township. Hostesses at yesterday's meet closed, but Hagerty said it was not a tumor and not a malignant or cancerous condition. The operation was performed by Dr. Humbert Li' Riva, a Medical Corps colonel. Hagerty indicated Mrs Eisenhower will leave the hospital in ample time to accompany the ; President on a planned vacation Mn Newport, R.l.,'later this month. Family from Kansas Visits in Lake View (Tiir.ft*. H«r«ltl Nrw» Rervlre) LAKE VIEW-Mrs. W. L. Good and three sons of Prairie Village, Mo., arrived Thursday for a two- week visit in the E. E. Krouch home. On Saturday, Mrs. Good and two older sons, Mrs. E. E. Krouch and Steve and Jeff Krouch of Miami went to Corydon where they attended the annual Merrick ing were Mrs. Loeffler and Mrs.(family reunion. Nearly 70 relatives Frank Kasperbauer of Eden town- \ attended. ship. Lunch was served after the meeting. Auburn Women Place in Saddle Show at Sac City (Tlmf* Hrnld N»w» Strttev) Milwaukee, Wis., visited several days in the E. P. Hackbarth home. Mrs. Mass is a sister of Mr. Hackbarth and Mrs. Soukeep is a niece of Mr. Hackbarth. Mr. and Mrs. Don Gunderson of Ames, Mr. and Mrs. Art Anderson of Odebolt and Mrs. Walter Dettman and son of Lytton were Sunday visitors in the Henry Miller home. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brotherson of Breda and their daughter, Mrs. Bill Kendall and son of Lin-, coin. Neb., were Sunday evening visitors in the Mrs. William Meyer home. Mr. and Mrs. Allison Maynard and granddaughter, Jana Alderman of Waterloo were weekend guests in the home of their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Maynard. Rita Jane Holmes and Kathy Hammond of Des Moines spent last week with Rita's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Verl Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Hammond and Mr. and Mrs. William Ashba of Des Moines cam* Sunday for the day. The girls returned with them. free horse show at Sac City Sunday evening with 115 entries. A large crowd attended. Mrs. Frank Scheu of Auburn placed third in the ladies pleasure class and fourth in the palomino class. Mrs. Scheu received third in the stock" horse class. Pink Carpeting Is Installed in Pink Shop Carrying out the pink decorative theme of the Broughton store, new pink carpeting was laid Tuesday night over the entire showroom floor. The entrance is to be made more spacious and other renovations are planned in preparation for the fall season. BLEEEjS TO DEATH CLINTON (fl— Edward Krantz, about 60, a resident at Schick Dormitory for veterans, bled to death Tuesday night when he fell on a bottle he was carrying. Officers said a piece of the broken bottle pierced his abdomen when he fell on a sidewalk near the institution. Mr. and Mrs. George Corsaut and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coil of Bagley and Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Klinzman and Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Prescott were supper guests Sunday evening in the Dale Prescott home. Mrs. Don Long and Jane Karstens played ball with the Sac City girls team against the Rockwell City reformatory team Suriday. The players were dinner guests at the reformatory. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Lindman of Arthur were Sunday afternoon visitors in the John Hoehl home. Kathleen Jentzen of Cherokee came Saturday evening and visited until Wednesday in the Paul Gerdes home. T/Sgt. and Mrs. William Boger and family left Saturday for Baltimore, Md. Mrs. Boger and children had visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gerdes for several weeks while her husband was taking special training in Albuquerque. Ann Sandberg of Iowa City was a weekend guest in the Mrs. Hilda Johnson home. Mrs. Rufus Norman and children of North Little Rock, Ark., visited in the Don Harper home from Wednesday until Saturday. The women are sisters. They were Thursday supper guests in the George Dresselhius home at Odebolt. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Glaser and fam.ily of LaVern, Minn., were Sunday visitors in the Vernol Hanson home. SHOP LEE'S FIRST for these THURS. • FRI. - SAT. PRISCILLA With Tie Backs Ruff led Curtains Wrinkle proof. Can be used in any room. Has that sculptured look. Approximate sine 27x78. Pink, white or yellow. 16x27 CANNON Hand Towels 3 for Big thirsty towels in red, rote and green stripe. SUMMER STOCK CLEARANCE! Oirlt and Ladles Shorts, Play Pants, Little Dress**, Halters, Swimming Suits — Boys' Slacks UP TO i OFF! ^ lyy Leagu* Caps 77« 4 ft. x 4 ft, Cotton Rugs >5 Skid resistant. Sculptured design. Rose, grey, turquoise, forest green. STAMPID Pillow Cases Lovely tubing pillow cases. Clearly stamped for embroidery. Hemstitched for lace or crocheted edge. Pair WsBMiaa »J Jmmk mUm k.~^^M»W,a ^BMfo .»..~ r <Ba^»%. ) ,j|,^^ LA0IES' Summer Drosses $2 • $3 - *4 Regular $3.91 te $12.95 Values LADIES' Coots, Suits, Toppers Broken Sixes. Spring and Fall Now i Price or Less A Goad Value If We Have Yeur Sixa FIRST QUALITY 15 Denier Nylon Hosiery 2 «r $1.00 Regular 79c Values BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE Sport Shirts 88c - $1.00 Regular $1.29 to $1.79 Values PLISSE OR BATISTE Ladies Gowns, Pajamas I $1.00 - $2.00 | Regular $1.98 end $2.98 Values TERRY Training Pants Double Crotch 4 P..r $1.00 CHILDREN'S SHORTS, Pedal Pushers, Slim Jims $1.00 - $2.00 Regular $1.59, $1.98 and $2.98 Values LADIES' Cotton or Nylon Hankies 5 N , $1.00 KIDDIES Crawlers, Play Suits $1.00 - $2.00 Regular $1.98 and $2.98 Values KIDDIES' Blue Denim Bib Overalls $1.00 Sixes 2 to 6 36-INCH Sports Denim Yards $1.00 Regular 69c and 79c Values FRINGED Chenille Spreads $4.00 Full Sixe — $4.98 Values PEPPERELL % Quality Muslin Sheets Sixes 81x108 $2.00 Each COATS AND CLARKS Dressmaker Sewing Thread 3 Spools — 2100 Yards $1.00 CHRISTMAS AND All Occasion Cards 2 »«« $1.00 Regular $1.00 to $1.25 Values LADIES' Sleeveless Blouses $1.00 - $2.00 Regular $1.98 and $2.98 Values 27x36 Quality Dish Towels 4 $1.00 Unhemmed — Bleached 29x33 Printed Dish Towels 3 $1.00 Hemmed — Lint Free LADIES' Cotton Skirts $2.00 - $3.00 Regular $2.98 and $3.98 Values 22x44 Screen Print Bath Towels 76c Hand Towel 43c Wash Cloth 16c 18x18 Button Toss Pillows $1.00 A Repeat Value. A Complete Sellout Lest Timet TWO BAR Tricot Knit Panties Elastic Leg — Nylonixed 3 '« $1.00 DACRON FLUFF OR Foam Rubber Pillows $4.00 Each Regular $4.98 Vleues 42x90 Chromspun Draw Drapes $3.98 P'lr Guaranteed 2 Years — Reg. $5.98 Value New 80 Square Prints BORDER PRINTS - PLAIN PRINTS PILLOW CASE PRINTS Yards $1.00 KIDDIES' Flannel Sleepers $1.00 Sixes 1 to 6 ALL CROCHET THREAD Rug Yarns Bedspread Cotton 4 Nr $1.00 SILECONE Ironing Board Covers 2 - $1.00 ~4 SPBCIALI Ladies' Bras For $1.00 Regular $1.00 Values SILECONE Pad and Cover Sets • $1.00 Regular $1.59 Values TERRY Fingertip Towels 5 F ., $1,00 CLBTARANCBI All Summer Jewelry 3 '» $1.00 Necklaces — Bracelets —, Earrings LADIES' Jeans, Slim Jims $1 77 $2.67 Regular $1.98 and $2.98 Values New Fall Coats, Toppers ; $1.00 off up to $19,95 ; 1 $2.00 off from $21.95 up All Summer Dress Fabrics Now i Off

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