Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 5, 1957 · Page 12
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 12

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1957
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

Schedules Three Jubilee Services- Red Bid for Commercial ^VirllttG P O C ! Peace Lutheran congregation of jpreach at the afternoon service at Wall Lake wijl observe the 75th| 2:30 p. m , Rev Mr Schwidder By RELMAN MORIN I anniversary of. its founding with! . . p conBreBa tion MCGUIRE AIR FORCE BASE, • three jubilee services September * as P astor of "ace congregation N.J. iff^-Russia is bidding for a iie Peace Lutheran Church of Wail Lake to Celebrate 75th Anniversary Sept 75 Peace Lutheran congregation of ipreach at the afternoon sorvw »n c.«»-««i ; ' * 15.- Three guest speakers will bring the anniversary .messages. The Rev. George W. Wittmer, pastor of Messiah Lutheran Church, St. Louis, Mo., will be the speaker at the 10 a.m. morning service commercial airline agreement with the United States and American airmen expressed unstinted admiration today for the Soviet jet transport that has made the trip from Moscow. The TUt04. silvery, big-bodied 1 Pa stor Wittmer has appeared as and powerful, sot down at Mc-! summer 8 l 'est speaker on the In- Guire Air Force Base Wednesday ternational Lutheran Hour broad- night, the first Russian passenger 1 cast for several years, airliner ever to land in the United Tne Rev. Ad Schwidder will States. Promptly, highly placed Soviet official read a prepared statement from the steps of the ramp: ' "Let this flight be the beginning of regular flights between the Soviet Union and the United States,'' he said. "Hail to the friendship of the Soviet and American peoples." 40 Aboard By special agreement, the TU104 brought 40 people—mainly members of the Russian delegation to the United Nations — across the 5,570-mile route from Moscow to the Air Force base in New Jersey. The twin-jet liner, delayed by bad weather and refuelling stops, took a total elapsed time of 21 hours, 64 minutes. Crewmen fixed the actual flying time at just over 13% hours. The Russians say they have other jet liners, bigger than the TU104, that will fly nonstop from Moscow to New York. Praise Performance for 20 years and until last Janu ary was pastor of St. Paul's Church, Fort Dodge. He is now living in retirement. The evening service will be in the form of a reunion service for all who have been confirmed in Peace congregation during the past 75 years. Invitations have been mailed out and it is expected that a large Special Music The speaker at the evening service will be the Rev, W. J. Fields who is serving as student pastor at Iowa State College, Ames. Special music will be provided by the church choir at all services under the direction of Wight Persinger. The ladies of the congregation will serve a dinner during the noon hour and a lunch following the afternoon service. Peace congregation was organ number will be present for the oc- I ized on March 5, 1882, and the 12 Tlmts Herald, Carroll, low* Thursday, Sept. 5, 1957 -ifices. Pastor Mueller served the casion. members, none of whom are living now. The first pastor was the Rev. L. A. Mueller, who at first served the congregation jointly with Immanuel Lutheran in Cook Township.. He was also called as a full-time resident pastor and moved to Wall Lake in November, 1891. The first church was erected in March, 1884, and has since congregation for 24 years, after which the .Rev. Alfred Discher took over the pastorate. The congregation celebrated its 25th anniversary October 13, 1907; Speakers were Pastors L. A. Mueller, was erected, which was dedicated October 18, 1914, at a cost of $15,1100 with furnishings. Pastor' Discher was a victim of the influenza epidemic which swept over the country in 1919 and died Feb. 5 of that year. Pastor Disch ers were castors ±i. A. Mueller » G. Haar and F. Wolter. A large er was succeeded by the Rev.. Ad number of people were on hand for this celebration and the attendance was estimated at over 1,000. Second Church It was under the pastorate of 1 constitution was signed by 13 ; been replaced I Rev. ^sch ^Uia ^s^chU Arms Talks Appear Over; No Accord Expect Teamsters To Ask for Further Delays j By NORMAN WALKER LONDON <*v- The five-power j WASHINGTON tfl — Leaders of | London disarmament talks appar-1 the Teamsters Union are expected I ently were as good as over today! to give only a brief answer today with the usual lack of agreement, j { 0 corruption charges pressed by The West and the Russians werej tne AFL-CIO Ethical Practices even deadlocked over who would j Committee. take-the initiative in ending nego -i The Teamsters bosses were re- tiations. I ported ready to ask the federation Another meeting of the U.N.j disarmament subcommittee wasjy^ J # Gq ||agherS THE BEST . . .The little town of Peebles, Ohio, total population 1,600, will play host to the , World's Plowing • Matches Sept. American and British airmen, | 17 . 20 . Among the „, scheduled today despite the latest Soviet assertion that there was "no room for further discussion" of Western proposals. Reds: Not Acceptable That Soviet view was put forward Wednesday night at a Rus- Entertain Guests From Riddle, Ore. (TtitMM Herald New. Herrirr) VAIL — Mrs. Darrell Carter and son, Ralph Carter, and Shir sian Embassy news briefing short-i^y. Sinclair of Riddle, Ore., are to wait until the coming Teamsters Union convention before passing judgment on whether the Pay Raises Are Won By Engine Men CHICAGO M—Pay raises ranging from 6 to 49 cents daily have l>i mluion°member t7uclTunion been negotiated with 65 railroads is uimiuii ' f ol . locomotive engineers, the ,s corruptly dominated Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire- But the AFL-CIO having post- men and En > gmemen announced poned four times in as many Wednesday night . months a showdown with the picked Up to guide the TU104 through British and American airspace, had high praise for its performance. "It's an excellent ship," said Capt. Boris N. Dubson, 37, of San Francisco, senior navigator. "It's smooth in flight and has very good performance at both high and low speeds." Two other American airmen, Capt. Harold Renegar, 33. of Keller, Tex., pilot, and M.Sgt. Gaylord Robinson, 33, of Marietta, Ga., radio operator, also were aboard. Squadron Leader Lawrence Dale, of Britain's Royal Air Force, said "it's an extremely good airplane, We all liked it a lot." Dale added, however, that the new version of the Comet, British jet passenger airliner, "is much more lively." The veteran aircraft designer, Maj. Alexander Seversky, on hand to see the TU104, said "the Russians are ahead of us with this particular jet engine. We are operating with a 10,000-pound thrust whereas they say this has 17,500 pounds thrust." May Return The same plane may go back to Moscow and then return, probably Sept. 14, bringing other members of the Soviet delegation to the United Nations. The TU104 is the only jet passenger liner operating commercially in the world. It flies from 'Moscow to Peiping, Prague, and points in Siberia. .11 can carry 70 passengers in tourist accommodations or 50 first class. Some American pilots are doubtful whether it is commercially economical. erected to welcome the expected 300,000 visitors is this one extending the welcome of Night Bloomers Garden Club. The O.A.G.C. on the sign means the Night Bloomers are members of the Ohio Assn. of Garden Clubs. 450 to 500 m.p.h. Top speed is estimated at 560 m.p.h. The Russian passengers did not reach New York City, 72 miles from the airbase, until 3:02 a.m., more than four hours after they landed. They rode in 12 automobiles with a police motorcycle escort to the Russian consulate. Speaker from FBI Offices Add resses Manning Rorarians (Tin** Herald News Serrlcs) MANNING jly after Valerian Zorin, the Soviet disarmament delegate, again told the subcommittee the Western proposals were not acceptable. A Soviet spokesman told reporters there was no basis for negotiation in the package, plan presented last week by the United States, Britain, France and Canada, the subcommittee's four Western members. "We are not ready to accept them," he said. "It seems to me there is no room for further discussion of these proposals." With the 5'4-month-old negotiations now tightly deadlocked, the next obvious step was to refer the whole matter back to the parent 12-nation Disarmament Commission in New York and ultimately to the U.N. General Assembly session opening there Sept. 17. Neither side appeared willing to take the responsibility for bring-1 ing the London conference to a close. Two Main Features The two main features of the visiting in the home of Mr. andj Mrs. V. J. Gallagher and family. Mrs. Ed Lally is visiting in Dunlap with her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Emmett Brunning, and family. Mr. and Mrs. James Launderville and family of Vail and Ronnie Schneider of Olpe, Kan., spent a few days at Lake Okoboji. The Rev. and Mrs. D. C. Davis and family of Clarinda were dinner guests Thursday in the Leonard Baker home. Mr. and Mrs.'Mart O'Connellof Teamsters, appeared in no mood for further delay. George Meany, AFL-CIO president, repeated in Labor Day speeches that the federation can and will expel member unions which do not rid their ranks of corrupt elements. Any expulsion of the Teamsters Union, the AFL-CIO's largest affiliate, could lead to bitter inter- union warfare, with the AFL-CIO trying to recapture Teamsters members and local union groups, and the Teamsters leaders seeking to lure away members from other AFL-CIO unions. Reliable sources said the Teamsters, in their' answer today, intended to ask the AFL-CIO to wait to see what new officers are elected and new union procedures installed -at the Teamsters convention starting Sept. 30 in Miami. The Teamsters may challenge Sioux Falls, S;D.7are" visiting atj th , e . AFL-CIO right "to question - - - affairs of an autonomous member organization. James R. Hoffa, Midwest teamsters boss recently linked to gangster associations in Senate Rackets Committee hearings, the Tom and J. W. O'Connell homes. They attended the funeral of Joe Lawler. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Bonhard and family of Harlan spent Monday at the Frank North home. MANNING - Joseph Thornton „ T .7 lW0 , mal ". Ieatures of tne ! Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Schultz and of the Omaha FBI office was guest ,, 1 package disarmament plan j daughters of Olpe. Kan., spent the speaker at the weekly meeting of a two-year moratorium! wpptrmH u,ith M» C,U„H,-.. — Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brogan and'leads the Teamsters delegation daughter of Omaha spent the' into today's meeting. Hoffa is the weekend at the Elmer Lohrman J front-runner to succeed Dave and Matt Brogan home. ', Beck as Teamsters president. Mrs. Morrell McMahon and- Beck, enmeshed in corruption children of Liscomb visited here \ charges, said he would not run Saturday with relatives and j again. He is under indictment on friends. -charges of income tax evasion. H. E. Gilbert, brotherhood president, said the agreement signed Wednesday supplements a three- year contract signed last Nov. 20. Engineers received across the board increases of $2.12 daily and five-day a week employes, $2.40 under contract terms. Gilbert said average daily pay for engineers is about $20, under two pay systems. One system is the regular eight-hour day. The other is on a mileage basis with 100 miles representing a full work day. The supplemental pay boosts included: 49 cents for yard service engineers and five-day week em­ ployes; 31 cents for yard engineers on six or seven day weeks - , 38 cents per 100 miles .for through freight engineers and 6 cents for a 100 miles for passenger engineers. Schwidder who served Peace 'con gregation for almost 20 years, and is well known throughout Sac County. It was under his ministry that many of the organizations in the congregation came into exist- ance to assist in the work of the church. Pastor Schwidder saw the congregation enjoy a steady growth during the time that he served as pastor of Peace congregation. The golden anniversary of the congregation was observed June 5, 1932, with the following guest speakers: Pastors L. A. Mueller, H, Harms and Walter Discher. In addition to serving the congregation as its pastor, the Rev. Mr. Schwidder also served the church in various official capacities and especially for many years serving as the president of Iowa District West. The Rev. Herbert Berner serv-, — v„ ed the congregation from 1939 to' the jubilee services. 1947. He, too, saw the congregation grow in numbers. He served the church in various official capacities and was president of the Iowa District West when he accepted the call to Concordia congregation, Cincinnati, 0. Up o n Pastor Berner's- departure, the Rev. Alfred Christiansen of Rock Rapids assumed the pastorate of Peace congregation and served until 1952 when he followed a call to Los Angeles, Calif. New Parsonage In 1951, the old parsonage was replaced by the present modern dwelling. The Rev. O. E. Weiss has been sewing Peace congregation since July, 1952. Last year the congregation dedicated its third church. The edifice was dedicated April 29, 1956. It was completed at a cost of approximately $225,000 with furnishings. The congregation has experienced a steady growth and today numbers 675 with 510 communicant members. Invitations have been extended to all neighboring congregations and all friends of the congregation are Invited to be present for Official name of the World Court f —• o - ~ w. v. * CJOIWII . lis The Pcrmsnent Court nf Tnt^t* Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Schultz and! Both Hoffa and Beck are among! national Justice Charlotte Davis Teaches at Nevada (Timed Herald Xt«» Service) LANESBORO — Charlotte Davis is teaching fifth grade again in the public school at Nevada. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davis took her there Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ffank Davis Jr. of Omaha were visitors for two days in the Frank Davis Sr. home. two-year moratorium ^"MI ai ine weeKiy meeting of — , ...„.„v U ...... the Manning Rotary Club Tuesday i on nuclear weapon tests depend- An- mi - .lent on a cut-off in atomic nrnrlun- evening. Mr. Thornton, a guest of Ross Graner, outlined qualifications and training of FBI candidates. Preceding the talk, Billie Ohde showed a safety film produced by the Ford Motor Co. Guests were Burton Schrum, Norton, Kan.; Vaughn Genzler, on * — t0 the numer - ent on a cut-off in atomic produc tion for military purposes, and air and ground inspection against the danger of surprise attack. This would be tied up with cuts in armed forces and conventional arms. The Russians still demand an immediate and unconditional ban on atomic tests and the use of George Alspach of Payette, Idaho. The Rotary Club will observe its fifth birthday next week. Program will be in charge of past presidents. only ically superior Communist armies, j weekend with Mrs. Schultz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Zimmer. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Hand and those the AFL-CIO has named individually in its charges against the Teamsters Union. Beck said a week ago the union's reply to the AFL-CIO THE SCHOOL FASHION ^ STARS ARE AT DUFFY'S Moc To* Gored Loafer, Black or Brown $4.95 and $6.95 MORE 1 KIDS ARE GOING BACK-TO-SCHOOL IN DUFFY'S SHOES • W« fit ttw«t for toogth vr-:* • We fit fat vridtjb .. >W« frflWoftr. % • W» fit it* ina*p, • W« fir «b«m for footoction DUFFY'S BOOTERY Greg of Omaha were weekend; charges that the Teamsters are guests of Mrs. Anna Finneran and j corruptly dominated would be a Earl - | "courteous" one, neither "hard Mrs. John J. Morrissey and i nor soft." sons, of Dixon, 111., visited a few days with Mrs.. Morrissey's parents, Air. and Mrs. Francis Holland, and other relatives. Saccharin is almost 500 times sweeter than sugar. Knit LARGEST RESERVOIR The world's largest water reservoir is Lake Mead, created by. Hoover Dam near Las Vegas, Nevada, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. t WOODEN NUTMEGS Connecticut got its nickname of "Nutmeg State" because of a legend that wooden nutmegs once It has an porimniod ,r 1 W . orW '* /^st mile of concrete jena mai wooaen nutmegs once 2 0M Se /and Snt JSSL nt'™* * as ? ld „°n - Woodward Ave- were made there and sold abroad a,wu mues and cruising speeds of nue. Detroit, Michigan, in 1908. 'as genuine. Again this year: More kids are going back to school in Buster Brown Shoes than any other brand Kids like the way Buster Browns look. Parents like the way they fit.- They are mad« over Uve-foot lasts and fitted according to Buster Brown's exclusive 6-Point Fitting Plan. Now, complete stocks of new fall styles. BUSTERS from THE BARTON BUSTER BROWN The shoes for the child shape the feet for c lifetime 9 You Can't TO 60W* 5M£S WV WtcWA Buy a Misfit! At Ellerbroek': beautiful shape beneath the knit Smooth ... yet shapely . . . the way you want to look in fashion-favorite knit dress. Formfit's beautiful way to achieve this line in comfort . . . light leno elastic combined with Nylon taffeta. 15 inch length in sizes 34B to 44C. White only. Come in, see your beautiful new figure in sheath-shaping Life Girdleiere No. 6582, (Also in 16" length. $13.50) Ellerbroek's *12 50 of Carroll STYLE 102 ... Lovely two-piece chenille cardigan ' suit with ribbed skirt. Delicate laced effect insert at three-quarter . raglan sleeve and front opening. Simulated pearl ball buttons, Colors: Beige, Bermuda Blue, Bermuda Green and Navy. Six.. 10.20 $29.95 STYLE 812 . . , Jewel neck and simulated hand knitilacey stitch add to the chic,'fashionable look of this smart Fall knit. Three- quarter dolman sleeves and ribbed skirt. Colors: Wedges- wood Blue, Bermuda Rose, Navy and Hazelnut. Si»« 10-18 $36,95 STYLE 806 . •. . Stunning two-piece knit Fashioned of beautiful zephyr che n i11e with the classic open neck, hand-fashioned embroidered collar and three-quarter dolman sleeves. Rib- 'bed skirt. Colors: Beige, Black, Bermuda Blue and Bermuda Red. Sim 10-11 $39.95 STYLE 850 . , .Luxurious two-piece chenille cardigan knit suit. Exquisite collar with gunmetal and glittered trim adds a rich, charming touch to: this smart fall creation. Fashioned ribbed skirt. Colors: Black, Bermuda Blue, Red and Greige, Sim 10-20 $39.95 S of Carroll

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