Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 28, 1957 · Page 7
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August 28, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 28, 1957
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Page 7
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Building of Home Begun by Blind Man CHARLOTTE. N.C. W*_A blind evangelist, guided by the sound of the hammer and the feel of the boards, has started construction of a three-bedroom home. The Rev. Milton Hulsey lost his sight in 1947 through illness. At the" North Carolina Preconditioning Center for the Blind, he learned, among other 'things, the use of tools. Today, Hulsey, while still an evangelist, operates a candy stand. But at night and on Saturdays he works on his home. Occasionally he gets help from relatives but he feels that the job is hill own project. By the sound of the hammer, he explained, he can tell whether or not he's striking off center. He guides his sawing with a board cut square. Urges 2-Pronged Effort On Missiles, Bombers Gabriel Fahrenheit, German physicist, conceived t h e first quick-silver thermometer in 1720. By EDWIN B. HAAK1NSON WASHINGTON lAWSen. Jackson (D-Wash) urged today that the United , States accelerate its missile program and boost production of long-range bombers in' the light of Russia's claim to have tested successfully an intercontinental missile. "Perhaps the Russians have rendered us something of a service, if the Defense Department will take heed of the danger," Jackson said in,an interview. "The Soviet announcement should be the signal to the defense administrators to reverse the missile slowdown." Meanwhile, the, Eisenhower administration issued a statement crediting the Soviets "with substantial progress in the long-range ballistic missile field." U.S.' Preuues Work But this statement, put out by Acting Secretary of Defense Donald A. Quarles, also said American officials have "made it clear that our own work in this same field is being pressed forward on a broad front and with a high priority." The statement,' cleared by the White House and the State Department, described as "greatly exaggerated" the immediate military significance of what has been termed an American-Soviet race to develop a missile capable of carrying a nuclear warhead 5,000 miles. Quarles said, "Time differences in terms of operational readiness will probably not be very great one way or the other." The administration's statement suggested the Moscow announcement "may have been timed in relationship to the London talks" of the five-power Disarmament subcommittee. Tuesday, in London, Soviet Russia rejected the West's newest disarmament proposals and accused the West of preparing for war. Accuse Administration Jackson and Sen. Symington <D- Mo) took similar positions Tuesday in accusing the administration of slowing American activities in the missile field. Sen. Saltonstall (R-Mass) disputed this. Symington, a secretary of the Air Force in the Truman administration, said that "because of budget and fiscal considerations, the administration recognizes this, the gravest threat ever faced by the United States, by slowing down our activities" in the intercontinental missile field. But Saltonstall said it "is not my understanding at all" that there has been a slowdown in missile work. [Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Aug. 28, 1957 Henry Derner of Breda Celebrates His 87th Birthday (Time* B *r«ld New* Service) AUBURN — Sunday,- Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Derner entertained at dinner in St. Mary's hall at Auburn in h(jnor of the 87th birthday of his father, Henry Derner of Breda. The birthday cake had been made and decorated by Mrs. A. L. Derner. Assisting Mrs. Derner were hlr sister, Mrs. Milton Hull of Lytton and Mrs. A. L. Derner. Karen Tiefenthaler of Odebolt and Patty Derner served. The afternoon was spent playing cards and visiting. Guests included Henry Derner and daughter, Minnie, Art , Derner and daughter. Alma, of ' Breda, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Tiefenthaler and son, Urban of Early, Mr.' anfl Mrs. Ted Steinkamp of Wall Lake, Mr. and Mrs. George Iticke of Arcadia, Mr. and Mrs. ! Herbert Tiefenthaler of Odebolt, I Milton Hull of Lytton and A. L. j Derner. I ' Mr. and Mrs. Reo Miles were ! Sunday dinner guests in the home ' of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.and Mrs. Ron Nichols at Lake i City. They were sponsors for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Nichols j who was baptized Rodney Joseph j at St. Mary's church in Lake City. Mrs. William Cave was hostess to members of the M.N.O. Club ! at her home Thursday evening. ! Cards were played with Mrs. i James Shelp and Mrs. LeRoy Wunderly receiving prizes. The i hostess served refreshments, i Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Montgomery of Rapid City, S. D., and Ed | Lowry of Sac City were supper ; guests Friday of Mrs. Lottie Gorman and Ralph Williamson, j Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schulte spent a few days in the home of ; Mr. and. Mrs. Harry Kluver and \ family at Lake Park. Janet and ! Larry Kluver accompanied them i home for a week's visit. TRAFFIC DEATH TOLL DROPS . . . Despite a five per cent increase in highway travel, the nation's traffic death toll will come down by almost 1,000 in 1957 If things go as well on the highway the last half of the year as they did the first six months. Figures for the first six months of 1957 show the death toll wag down two per cent from the same period last year, a saving of 400 lives. This two per cent reduction projected over the balance of 1957 would bring an additional saving of almost fiOO lives. Newsmap shows per* rentage of change by states. Twenty-five states reported a decrease; twenty-one an increase. Ohio had no change. Pennsylvania did not report. The total number of deaths for the firgt fix monthi of 1957 was 17,820. against 18,020 for the same period In 195(1. The June highway death (oil in 1956 and 1957 was the same—3,290. Data from the National.Safety Council. Two Negroes Will Teach Afc Levittown Remove Forceps; fovered WagOliS Roll Bouquets Given Carried 14 Years Again, But Head East 'Courteous Drivers cross the continent in this cen tury. It's a fantastic departure; teous drivers'. LEVITTOWN, Pa. gro teachers have been fiii?efpVJtiOt% schools in this southea^fc^jp^fl nsylvania, community % of i :l®M$J' where violent protests recently greeted the arrival Jts^fftt|j: Negro family. " }••. School authorities disclosed thl> appointments at a school board meeting Tuesday. The names o£ the new teachers—a, man and #/ woman—will not be announced till school starts, «in line with estab< lished practice. ] One of the teachers has beeii' assigned to the new James Buchanan Elementary School oif Haines road, near the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Myers and their three • children. The Myers 1 were the first Negroes to move into this planned suburban town of 15,000 homes. For nine straight nights, crowds gathered in th« vicinity of the Myers house, jeer? ing. picketing, and on occasion, ' hurling stones. The demonstrations ended after ST. LOUIS (M — Eighty judges a police sergeant was struck by a stood at intersections Tuesday and ™ck as he guarded the Myers bestowed bouquets upon cour- home. It was the first annual "Cour- MHtOH Meyer of KEOKUK iffi—A pair of surgical | foreceps—a momento she carried | . inside her for 14 years—has been J By ELLIS LUCIA removed from Mrs. Dorothy Elli-j NEA Special Correspondent son 46 Keokuk 1 ALONG THE OREGON TRAIL,' from the motor age. The 'foreceps were accidentally Wyoming - <NEA, - The white-! A „ inlcrest in the early ^ ^''"^rTiy theT> C~.~~~«~ t AHI |. left inside Mrs. Ellison during an lops are rumbhng across he Wost ked the dition . Fo > r P ToristV AsTSd the Judges 1 CamarVOn 5 P 6 " d S ' operation in Chicago 14 years ago. ; prame aga.n as ,n the days of 4 y years ^ j Q of • Jjj h ™ tog ve 'away ! Weekend ill ChlCOgO She was not troubled until re-! A train of covered wagons is Portland, Ore., has dreamed of Rv lata af(0 \ A lh V A , ,• 3 certtly. X-rays revealed the for-: plodding slowly through sagebrush sucn a caravan. Now at last the \ It t ' auernoon ,ne y naa ' oun0 [ mm«» H«»I « New* service) ceps and the operation here fol-iand sand, dust and arid heat lrain is on tne move and has bcen ] ° n '>' 70 . „^f, rv ' ing dn \ e . rs and ^! CARNARVON - Milton Meyer ' ' along the historic Oregon Trail, f joined by two more wagons from :-^adjyiUed away the awards. Only this time the prairie schoon-j utah. | "^^^^^^n**'- 1 ****"" 1 ** ers are going in reverse, bound' u took seve „ yoal . s f()r Mrs .gons break down. Water barrels! lowed. Bill Fischer to Resume Studies at St. Cloud, Minnesota (Tfme* Herald New* xerrlre} WALL LAKE spent the weekend in Chicago. Mrs. Roland Thorpe; Mrs. Jack . , , A . Fogerty, Mrs. William Tiefenthal, . i Morgan to gain clearance through Durst. A horse got bogged down inier were dinner guests in the Drew lell 1 oil iU 0 clatnc tirktiU » milHVmlo n nA iirA* In* t A ....t *•.« . . for Washington, D. C. • Ocean Park wl^on °tL"pV,f£ ?" the 8tates ' which nowadays a mudhole and was "nearly lost\ Monroe home near7ubura r Thto* maT Anril M The! m«heri n 1 ~°, Vn , °" norst, - dr » w " vehicles. High speed motor traffic is a con- day, the occasion being Mrs. Mon: 5?Columbia.and across worry so outriders m us t, roe's birthday, me coiumma and across, baiien through. But Mrs. Morgan has the keep alert. Finding replacements Bill Fischer left f^es_of eastern Oregon jmd, blessing of other RovfceBnors when horses play out is a real Sunday to resume his school work l da h°- Now they're in Wyoming! even Pres ident Eisenhower at St. Cloud, Minn. neanng the halfway mark in the Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wcslrom ! lon 8 lrek - The y P lan t0 winter at | problem. Change Hours of Sunday Masses at Church in Breda (Times Herald New* Service) BREDA — Beginning next Sunday, September 1, masses at St. Bernard Church on Sundays will be at 8 and 10 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Francfc and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Franck and daughters left Wednesday Six men and three women make! Scouts must locate waterholesi night to spend a few days fishing , , , anA (h .„ ; limn n(f _.„,; up the party, which averages I and cam P grounds io advance,: in Minnesota. ^ Storm Lake and Mr and Mrs., Che^ property But ; Presbyterian Jll r JZL Ttl FrPrt ntR r nU n "„1n^ £ WyomSg iebr »ka boX l of moloris ! s have seen them this [Westerners have been hospitable | Sunday School prcnic was held at afternoon in the Fred Branmng t ne Wyoming i\eorasKd ooruei. summer along us 30 Thp t , except for one Idaho town which; the 30 Acres Fridav home at Carroll. First in This Century leads a rugged nfe fo ,. they shu ^! told the train to "keep going,"! M _ amJ Mrs J Row< This is the first wagon train to plush motels and eateries. T h e y j thinking they were gypsie,. \ J r ^Xii^J Way Sh ! have their own chuck wagon and I Tho *">"«•««" «~«~» —>•—> »• Tne nalfwfl y Point is expected to; relativps at WeRl«v sleep under the stars. Laundry is be reached early in September. • WC8iey ' Mr. and Mrs. Duane Drake and. family of Odebolt and Mr. and; Mrs. Louie Kessler and Maiiene 1 ** v JI| e Triiorlpmnnt and Gary Lee Kessler of Galva UrVllie I nieoemans , done jn the rjvers The men s hoe , The lrain> wnjch has been v i siting were^ Sunday dinner and^ supper Return from Colorado the horses and reset steel wagon : historic spots along the route, will tires. George Gibbs of John Dav, go into winter quarters. W h e n (Tim,, Herald Servlee) j Qre j g tpa „ b(lgg ^ sprjng weather permit5i the W00(J . WESTSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. Or- 1 ota o( Madras, Ore., is wagon, en wheels will be turning again, in the August Quistorff The State Crown of England contains 6,170 diamonds, including one of 34 carats. THREE KINGS England had three kings in one year: George V died in January of 1936: Edward VIII abdicated in December of the same year; and George VI became the new king. guests home. Mrs. Otto Zahel of Morristown,. N. J., and Paul Staab called on . ville Thiedeman and children, Edna Zadow Saturday afternoon. | Joyce and Larry, are home after Mr. and Mrs. Frank Terlisner vacationing at Rocky Mountain Na- and Bro. John Terlisner CFC of tional Park. Colorado Springs, Den- Long Beach, Calif., have returned ver and Durango. At Durangn they from a two-week visit in MinneV visited in the home of Mr. and polis, Minn.; Wheaton, 111.; Wa- Mrs. Harold Jenuen and family, tertown, Wis.; and Dyersville, la y r 'J> M ^u,u ak ? Ste)b tained at a family dinner Sunday boss. I bound for Washington and perhaps Tough Trip | a Presidential welcome. The trek is no wagonbed of Final act in the unique adven- roses. It's tough to guide a wagon ture will be the dumping of a train coast-to-coast, even in this barrel of Pacafic Ocean water in day and age. There's no worry of the Atlantic. Then the emigrants Indian attacks, but these emi- j will head back to Oregon — 20th Mr. and Mrs. Ed Linde enter- grants have other problems. Wa-.Century style. Wheat is grown on more of the world's acreage than any other group. i Mere Days Until LARRY ARRIVES daughters of Wheaton, arrived in their home. Guests were Three New Styles You'll See on Lots Of the Fellows at Kuemper and Carroll High Brush leather in Lodin green. Your Choice Here are three rugged and good lqpking shoe styles that have made a hit with Carroll high and Kuemper fellows who have seen them in our window, and the way they have sold already, it looks like they'll be some of the best sellers this year. You'll like their solid good looks and their long wear . . . and most of the guys have remarked about their extra good quality for such a reasonable price. Men'* «lxe «t 6 to 12 . > • widths A to D OTHERS $7,95 $9.95 Handcraft Ivery May yeU ••• mert and mere ,ef y *a «HI fellows, wjiirl DUFFY'S BOOTERY W.* ft s t^'fi \ ' . Monday for a week s visit in the and Mrs Earl Fljnk and family ; Terlisner home. John left Tues- o[ EarW Mr . and Mrs . Harold ; day morning for Long Beach aft- Unde and {amily of Wall Lake ! era three-week vacation. i and Mr and Mrs Kenneth Linde Mr and Mrs. Norman Schroed-1 and family . er and family and Mr. and Mrs. I _ . r „ ., .. . , ! Darrell Schroeder and family of, J Br ' ef call f« ™ the Herher ! S " y ' Cdebolt, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Al-^ er home . S *L ur ^ were , J " hn brecht and family. Mr. and Mrs.' Joens l nd Albetrt ' ,oen ' °/ M . an ' H. F. Schroeder, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Joens oi. Arcadia. Frank Schroeder and Mrs. Nona ^ rs - Ll " daM DeI il?" °L TTM' Mae Heidenreich and children : £ an - « n , d Mrs " Hllda Smith of At " were Sunday dinner guests in the .f• , . „ . , Clayton Schroeder home. I, M "- Lefonard s « ho « s ?i er e " Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Crowe ^ talned • feKw , « ue . st ?. ^' day aft f^ and family and Mrs. Ida Crowe " oon at a be,a ^ d bl ^ hday P arty ' spent Saturday and Sunday with! GuJest « were ^ rs ;, Mary M " ndl Mr. and Mrs.' Carl Erne at their f nd B £ nlc . e of Ma " n } ng J f Mars J cottage at Lake OkobojL i c - Thiedeman and Lydia and Mrs. Irwin Thiedeman. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Freese and family visited Sunday in the home RECEIVES TROPHY (Times Herald Xewa Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. E. A. of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Freese of Heim have received word that j Holstein. their grandson, Robert Schulte off Lydia Thiedeman left Sunday Sioux Falls, S. D., w,as presented i for Clinton, where she teaches in with a trophy. He was a player; the public schools, with the Arrow Bar League base-, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Lawler ball team. Mr. Schulte, the 1957land Clarence Rowon of Wall Lake batting champion for the year, hitting .500,. and local Legion catcher, is attending South Dakota State College at Brookings. He is in his third year. Mr. and Mrs. Schulte are making their home at Brookings. She is head cashier of the college. Mr. Schulte is also a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schulte of Breda. accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Minnehan of Jefferson, spent Sunday at the State Fair. VETERAN DRIVER ROOSEVELT, Okla. UR - Ward McFarland started driving kids to school 26 years ago in a wagon drawn by mules. He's still at it, but now he's driving a bus. NOTICE OF CONTINUATION OF BUSINESS OF JOHN B. DANNER, DECEASED d-b-a DANNER DEEP ROCK OIL COMPANY The undersigned, Viola Danner, executrix of the Estate of John B. Danner, deceased, desires to assure the customers of the above business that the business will be continued and she assures them that they will receive good service. The undersigned also takes this opportunity to thank the customers of said business for their kind consideration. All orders for petroleum products and lubricants will be received by the executrix at the John B. Danner residence, 503 North Maple Street, Carroll, Iowa,.as in the past. Telephone No. 2588. MRS. VIOLA DANNER, . Ixteutrlx of tha Iitit* of John 1. Danner, D*c««»od. Here They Are! School Dresses In New, New Fashion Fabrics KATE CREENAWAY DRESSES SUM 1 to *X $2.95 to $4.95 Slits 7 to 14 $3.95 to $7.95 CINDERELLA DRESSES Km 1 to ix $2.95 to $4.95 tlt«l 7 to 14 $3.95 to $7.95 • KATE GREEN AWAY • CINDERELLA Your school age lassiea will shine brightly in colorful new fashion fabrics in this big selection of brightly washable beauties by Cinderella and Kate Greenaway. Wide whirling swing skirts in easy to care fpr cottons. Dan River ginghams, dip and dry fabrics that wash so brightly, need just the lightest and gentlest touch of an iron. Woven plaids, acrilan jersey, flannel looks, cotton* that look like tweeds. Full letdown hems, strong elastic stitching. 5 »h STREET P|f«MtTM |ljffl 4

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