Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 10, 1957 · Page 5
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September 10, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 10, 1957
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Page 5
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Peace, It's Wonderful- Ill Hong Kong By FRED SPARKS NEA Special Correspondent HONG KONG - (NEA) - In Jjustllng, unworried Hong Kong, all is commerce, all is peace, an atmosphere indeed different from my last visit two years ago when events cried "war" with the'clar­ ity of a Manchu gong. In fact, the only grumble is from American correspondents waiting here on Red China's doorstep for admission to the mainland. Why does Hong Kong, Asia's sensitive fever thermometer, register normal? Two Reasons Circulating . among British and American officials, Europeans re turning from Peiping and Chinese vboth Red and white), I am given two reasons: 1. After digesting North Viet Nam and howling about Quemoy and Matsu, Peiping shifted from military aggression to infiltration, from revolutions to riots. It inches forward in Ceylon, Indonesia and Burma but has made no dramatic fresh advances. 2. Red China itself is torn politically; even Dictator Mao Tse- tung is a dubious insurance risk. The honeymoon is over. Pie in the sky pledges so unfilled. Some large estates have been divided but now it's said "you can kill your landlord but you cannot eat him." The elements ignore the party line. Recently there have been terrible mainland floods and droughts. Peasants, watching the Trans-Siberian railroad haul grain to Russia, pat their thin-skinned rib cages and say, "Do my Soviet comrades know the lid is seldom lifted from my pot?" Food Scarce AawflaMU.S.S.R. Airline) —ConnaeHnj Airline* More Eggs From Hens Fed With Tranquilizers By ROBERT D. LEWIS TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (AP) - Humpty-Dumpty was bofn several years too soon. Had he lived in this frenetic age of tranquilizers and antibiotics, he would never have needed all the' Timtt Htrald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Sept. 10, 1957 more eggs, which again means more money for the farmer and cheaper eggs for the consumer. Pfizer scientists admit their lowon Enters Innocent Pleo In Ohio King's horses and men to try and i work still is in its early stages, but put him back together again. j testimonials obtained by colleges RUSSIA'S JET TRANSPORTS CHALLENGE THE WEST .... The historic flight of the Russian TU-104 Jet transport from Moscow to McGuire Air Force Base, New Jersey, puts the spotlight on two new factors that challenge the Western world's commercial aviation. They are (1) Russia is seeking a commercial airline agreement with the U.S. that would permit "regular flights between the Soviet Union and the United States" and (2) Aeroflot, Soviet civil air transport agency, plans expansion of its activities in Middle and Far East areas where the West has sought to block communism through a series of defense pacts. Of the two, the latter is the more Important. On August 14, the USSR signed an agreement with Greece that permits Red planes to refuel at Hellenlkon Airport, Athens. This will allow the Russians to cover the eastern Mediterranean, the Red Sea, lands bordering the Indian Ocean and Indonesia. USSR already has or can legally demand landing rights in Egypt, India and Indonesia. In Europe, It has traffic arrangements with British Overseas Airways, Air France, Scandinavian Airlines System, Finnaln (Finnish airline) and, of course, airlines in satellite countries. Aeroflot jet transports make the 4,700-mile Moscow-Peiping trip regularly three times a week. The challenge:-The USSR will be serving critical eastern areas by commercial air service with which Western nations cannot now compete either in service or rates. They have a full-scale family of gas-turblne-powered transports in service now. America's first jet transport Is expected to be in limited service in 1959. Reason: He probably would not! have broken in his great fall. Tranquilizers and antibiotics, widely used by humans, have now been fed to livestock and poultry. As a result, scientists at the Charles Pfizer Co. agricultural experiment farm near Terre Haute in western Indiana have improved on one of natures most perfect packages—the egg shell support the claim that the antibiotics makes happier hens. One poultry man, Oscar Wallin of Pequot Lakes, Minn., said antibiotics made his hens "so happy they sang all night." He also reported his flock doubled its egg production within 10 days. ^IILLERSBURG, Ohio 0 *43* Eugene Peters, 19; cv Muscatine, Iowa, and Michael Gi ^»3ttrn <Salin, 20, Wooster,. Ohio, entered*, Jririd*! i cent pleas Monday in. ^thfeMfM 1 slaying of an Amish.farmer; ;nejat Mount Hope last July; Their attorneys enteredpffielr/ pleas of innocent due to Insanity when they were arraigned On first degree murder indictments In the slaying of Paul M. Coblentz, 25. No trial date was set and both, youths will be sent to the Lima State Hospital for examination la* ter this week. They were charged with slaying In one recent telephone check of > Coblentz while robbing 'the farm- 72 farmers in the midwest 50 said I antibiotics increased egg produc- The formula is simple — just j tion, 19 said it did not, and three add a minute amount of the anti-jdid not know. Other flock owners, biofic tereamicin to the feed of j have reported Increases of as much | laying flocks. as 50 per cent within two weeks Astonishing Results after the drug was used. The results are astonishing—20 Pfizer scientists say they believe per cent tougher egg shells which | hens given an antibiotic could be Lake View School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vol. S No. 1 Personals ice president, Dorothy Jensen; ecretary, Sue Griffin; treasurer, Karen Riddle; student council, Larry Drilling and Gloria Shannon; sponsors, Supt. D. W. McKinley and Principal Robert Tote ' j 32-day leave with his parents. Mr. Dental checkups will be held on jand Mrs Frcd Kraus before re . o6pt* lo-lo. Holy Family Altar Sodality Pvt. Robert L. Kraus has arriv -!C| . O-ffirorc ed from Ft. Polk. La., to spend a ! C - ,tJ <- l5> VJU ILerS means less breakage from the nest to the pantry, and more money for, the farmer. Economists believe it may also mean cheaper, eggs for the consumer's frying pan. But the antibiotic doesn't work on the egg alone, it also makes happier hens. Happy hens lay comes. "coaxed" into laying about 25 per cent more eggs on the average. This would mean an extra case of eggs each month from a flock of 100 hens. They also estimate the drug has already added about 1*4 million dollars to the farmers' in- er and his wife in their home July 18. The robbery netted about $4, authorities said. Mrs. Coblentz was beaten when she resisted assault, officers said. VISIT IN MINNESOTA (Times Herald News 8err1ee> HALBUR - Mr. and Mrs. Walter Loeffelholz and family visited from Saturday until Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hacker at Rushmore, Minn., and with Mri Loeffelholz' uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs. John Frerichs, at Wabasso, Minn. ENROLL IN COLLEGES Young people of Lake View will enroll in nine colleges during the Refugees who find Hong Kong i coming weeks. The young people handouts more filling than main- 1 and their choice of schools are: land harvests tell me that on the' Buena Vista, Storm Lake — Shir- mainland "food is scarcer than' ley Raine Prescott, Audrey Nord- since the Japanese occupation." I holm, Eddie Sinning, Larry Turn- Students who are original hard-er. Jim Hackbarth, Dalton Ma- core Marxists agitate in Peiping. j son; I.S.T.C., Cedar Falls—Alice There have been campus anti- j Dinges, Janet Tjaden, David Fin- dictatorship rallies. Student Reds'ders and Charles Bechler; Grin- have been treated to bamboo jneU — Nancy Hunter; Ames - Glidden Lutheran Women Guests Of Ulmer Ladies Aid beatings. This' week 70 million Chinese students ending their vacations face new brain washings. Selected teachers were given summer political re-education, and they'll tell Mary Jo Drilling, Frank. Wetzstein, John Tharnish, Eugene Seymour, Jim Long; Drake — Judy Kolbe, Glenn Peters, Karen Kolbe, Jim Bruner; Iowa U., — Dean and Dale Johnson, Larry LIDDERDALE -Holy Family Altar Sodality elected officers for porting Octooer 8 at Ft. Dix, N.J. i ^ y e f fr at * meeting in the par- for shipment overseas to a Euro- * ish hal1 - Monday night, pean assignment. | Mrs. Ed Lenz will be president; | Mrs. John Gehling, vice presi- John Halligan, an announcer on dent ; and Mrs - Lester Schleis- the staff of radio station KCIM, i m * fl < secretary-treasurer. Outgoing GLIDDEN - Members of Peace will leave Thursday to take a new! ?j fl cers are Mrs. Ben Bluml, pres- Lutheran ladies aid society of Glid- ! P° sition as news announcer for went; Mrs. Herman Rath, vice den were guests of Ulmer Luther-! station KBOI, Oskaloosa. Mr. Hal- ; president; and Mrs. Joe Kuker an ladies aid at the Auburn com-jl>g an came here in 1951 from Ft ' f " munity building Thursday, Sept. 5. j Dodge. Other guests present were mem-| bers of Auburn and Lake City so-: Luncheon, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.' on requirements of the National cieties. i Card party gg Peter & Pau ,. s Council of Catholic Women. Lid- secretary-treasurer. The Rev 1 . Robert Phillips addressed the 28 members present! their pupils "there's no road forjReida. Gail Riedl and Bill Smith; China between communism and! Morningside — Jim Stock, Jack capitalism." I Kolbe and Gloria Seymour; Students who continue critical i Wayne State Teachers—Virginia will be branded "rightist" at pub lie trials and expelled. As my old friend Wu Leifshek said as he filled tea cups on a black lacquer tray under a portrait of Sun Yat-sen, "a sick Communist China means a well Asia, a relaxed Hong Kong." Swieter; and Colorado — Darlene McConnell. Bob Augustine, son of Mrs. Leo Augustine, returned Sunday to Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis., after being home for the wedding of his sister Rita and Gerald Simons at SS. Peter and Paul Church here Saturday. Bob was an attendant at the wedding. His sister, Alvina, also a wedding attendant, returned Monday to Chicago where she is a registered X-ray technician at St. Ann's Hospital. She flew to Chicago from Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. John Miran- owski, brother and sister-in-law of Mrs. Augustine, returned Monday to their home in Fulda, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Miranowski, another brother and wife, left Tuesday for Heron Lake, Minn.; and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Augustine, brother- in-law and wife, returned Tuesday to Hastings, Minn. The program consisted of hymns Auc *-. Thursday, Sept. 12. Adv. and a motion picture "Vacationing: at Yellowstone Park." | Mr . an «| M rs. J. R. Neumayer The LWML secretary of the Car- of Compton, Calif., who are visit- roll zone, Mrs. Hawks, a delegate' in S her e until the end of the month to the National LWML convention' with Mrs. Neumayer's mother, at Minneapolis, Minn. July 31 to Mrs. Helen Poeppe, went to Webb Aug. 1, gave a report of the con- Sunday, in company with Mr. and; m Carroll, October 22 vention. Mrs. Rudy Meyers, to visit at the, Runco WflS j d an(J derdale will be represented at a. deanery meeting in Arcadia, September 27, by Mrs. Bluml, delegate; Mrs. William Scharfen- kamp, alternate; and Mrs. Henry Huegerich, who will be a member of the hospitality committee at Arcadia and at the diocesan meeting .... , , home of Mrs. Neumayer's brother At the close of the meeting a and wifCi Mr and Mrs . George remain in twon by Mrs. Bluml, high; Leonard Schleisman, low; prizes Mrs. and Mrs. Joe Rotert, who received ELECT CLASS OFFICERS Classes in the Lake View school began on Sept. 3. Registration for j all classes was held Monday morning, Sept. 2. Election of officers in the high school grades was held Thursday morning. Class officers and sponsors are as follows: Grade 9 — President, Glen Momsen; vice president, Kathryn Kolbe; secretary, Lon Seymour; treasurer, Kathleen Smldt; student, council, Bill McKinley and Peggy Hunter; sponsor, Mr. Robert Samuelson. Grade 10 — President, Kathy Walter; vice president, Wayne Smidt; secretary- treasurer, Maxine Elosemeyer; student council, Judy Sproul and James Frisbie; sponsor, Mr. Roger Ganske. Grade 11 — President, Linda Reida; vice president, Myrna Spurting; secretary, Barbara Bogue; treasurer, Betty Freese; student council, Ron Arndt and Jim Wessman and Myrna Spurting; sponsor, Miss Joyce Jarnagin and Mr. Maurice Miller. Grade 12_— President, Norma Spurling; delicious lunch was served by the p oeppe ' Tn * will host society Attending from Glid- Northern Iowa until the end of the' . . air nri7e den were: Rev. and Mrs. Brewer, week v , m anotner brother and the cbair prizCl Mrs. F. H. Heuton, Mrs. E. Jacob, ; sister Mr and Mrs Albert Lunch was served by Mrs. Mrs. Gus Johnson, Mrs. Albert; Poep p e and family and Mr and Gehling, Mrs. Leonard Golwitzer, ^P^£":P"7L. K ™§! r \^l Mrs Irwin Stork and family at : Mrs. ^ 0 ^J:^th} lT \\-lT Emmetsburg. J. W. Loeschen, Mrs. Lyle Mark ley, Mrs. K. Moranville, Mrs. W. Piatt, Mrs. Possehn. Mrs. William Rohrbeck, Mrs. F. H. Rudi, Mrs. Fred Rudi, Mrs. Walter Thede and Mrs. Anna Truhe. ard Frischmeyer, Mrs. Alois Kanne and Mrs. Henry Huegerich Mary Ann Pickhinke left Sunday to enter the College of St. Mary's at Omaha as a freshman student. She was accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Pickhinke and sisters Janet and HOME FROM HOSPITAL HALBUR - Mrs. Victor Wittrock and infant daughter, Debrai Diane. They visited Mr. and Mrs. Ann, returned to her home from!Ed Hoffman and family in Omaha the St. Anthony Hospital. before returning home. DeMolay Mothers To Meet and Elect The DeMolay Mothers Club wit meet at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 26 in Masonic Hall. Officers will be elected and plans made for the coming year. Canning Fruit Sale at HANNASCH SUPER VALU Rushed from Farm to You. Two Truck Loads of Choice Peaches, Pears, Plums and Concord Grapes. COLORADO ELBERTA PEACHES S£$1.79 ITALIAN PRUNES v "»»" $2.79 MICHIGAN PEARS *ir $2.69 MICHIGAN PEACHES Bushel Baskat $2.98 - $3.69 MICHIGAN CONCORD GRAPES 4-Quart Basket . 12-quart Basket 79c $1.89 Get yours today for the canning fruit season is coming to a close, and Hannasch Super Valu is the place to get it. HANNASCH SUPER VALU I More Glamorous To Sew Jackets OUR GREATEST HOME LAUNDRY BUY In Many Years New Fabrics at -Dresses-Suits Smartest Fall Wardrobe WATfRS! for Your Ever! ¥ Fabrics Unsurpassed for Washability, Shape Retention - Fashion Timeliness Hand Washable Amana Wool and Nylon Yard Makes a Skirt. 1% Yard* Make* a Jaekat IN COLORFUL PLAIDS AND SOLID COLORS a Soft luxury and beauty of virgin wool. • 15 per cent nylon blended In for washabUlty. • Deep rich fast colors. • Wonderfully crease resistant. • Zephyr lignt and soft. • 60 Inches wide. • Woven by Amana colony craftsmen. • Tailors beautifully, easily. • Choice of charcoal, grey mixture; navy, blue heather and ichestnut brown. $3.95 Yard "Worsted Look" Cotton Suitings Stay Fresh This wonderful fabric looks, feels and drapes like fine worsted suiting, yet It's really a machine washable cotton. Planned for fall designs come In rich colors, are ideal for your suits, ensembles, dresses, separates. Easy to sew and cut, wrinkle resistant. 1 2/3 yards for skirt, 3 yards for jacket 48 Inches wide. $1.98 Yard Corticelli's New Indra For. Suits, Dresses % Fashion's newest fabric weave by Cortlcelll— embodies a luxurious touch and silk-like texture. Slubs and shadings add to Its sUk-Uke beauty. Wrinkle resistant, washable. 11/3 yards for skirt, 2 yards for jacket. 45 Inches wide. $1.69 Yard Famous Brand Fine Wale Corduroy A Joy for school clothes. A firm fine wale corduroy that's beautifully washable, comes out fresh and color bright. Pine cotton plnwale re\" n f. «* velvety smoothness, sparkling color. Available In 16 lovely washfast colors: Lemon yellow, brown, beige, orchid, pastel green, turquoise, hunter green, turkey red, black, navy blue, charcoal gray, royal blue, powder blue, pearl gray, pink and white. 36 Inches wide. $1.19 Yard Corticelli's Acetate and Cupioni for Sparkling New Fall Garments Here's a new textured type blend with a vibrant, iridescent quality and a silk-like lustre and drape that's easy to cut and sew, has permanent lustre. Shrinkage controlled, wrinkle resistant and yea, washable. 45 Inches wide. $1.49 Yard Famous Bates Wynsette Drip £r Dry Prints Choose now from the new fall colors with brightly colored printed dealgns and many other patterns. 36 Inches wide. • Stays clean longer. • Releases creases. • Washes easily, no starch. • Dries fast and without wrinkles. • Light stroke Ironing. • Colorfast and shrinkage controlled. • Permanently fresh and lustrous. • 36 inches wide. 98c Yard Rippling Rythm Hand Washable Rayon Blend A luxurious new fabric for Jumpers, skirts. Enlivened with twinkling nubs of beautifully blended color, firm bodied, crease resistant, hand washable, 45 Inches wide. $1.49 Yard Rayon Suitings FOR DRESSIS, JUMPIRI • Guaranteed hand washable. • Wrinkle resistant. • Easy to Iron with cool Iron. • Long wearing and colorfast. •Perspiration resistant. * Permanently colorful and lovely. • Beautifully decorated slubbed weaves and flannels, a Rich new charcoal gray, charcoal green, charcoal brown, charcoal pink. 45 Inches wide. $1.98 Yard Special Notice to Sewing Classes and Teachers: W* halve many, many" more Jovely fabrics that suit themselves admirably to student projects, Also, w,e w\U be glad to furnish any information about these ana our sewing supplies that may be of help to students-or teachers, without any obligation. WATERS 5th St. Dept. Store 1

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