Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 8, 1959 · Page 6
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September 8, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 8, 1959
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Page 6
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Personal Paragraphs Ron* Colllnon, arrompanled by her sister Pal, returned Sunday from a two-week vacation trip to Huntington Park, Calif. They visited their brothers Don and Frank Collision. ! MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents for North American Van Llnei, inc. lAit Bratten rpturnrd .Saturday night from a week « vacation trip to Colorado. He also \isited his mother, Mrs. Charles Bratten, at Dcthenburg, Neb • Mr. and Mr*. Bob Rothmeyer of Omaha visited over the weekend at the Mrs. Lucy Rothmeyer home. Other visitors Sunday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs Clarence Rothmeyer. Dedham. Mr and Mrs. Richard Rothmeyer. Roselle; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Price. Janet. Jackie and Brian. Storm Lake: Mr. and Mrs Matt Rothmeyer and son, Vernon, and erandson. Kevin Reis, Glidden; and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Larsen. Onnneil Mr. and Mrs. Bob Rothmeyer are moving to Manchester :n the near future where they will be employed by Northern Natural Ga? Co. Hoffmann, Deiberf Are Honored at State Fair Frank Hoffmann of Carroll and Ray Deibert of Sac City were honored Saturday night at Iowa State Fair with the hanging of their portraits in the Iowa horsemen's shrine at the fairgrounds in De* Moines The shrine was established last year when four persons, all deceased, were honored. This year was the first time living Iowans have been memorialized for notable contributions to horses and horsemanship. Mr Hoffmann received the honor in recognition of his 35 years of service to the fine harness horse as a charter member of the Iowa Saddle Horse Futurity, as one of the organizers of the Iowa Saddle Horse Association, and as a promoter of the Wcstside Horse Show and first All-Hunter and Jumper Show ever held in Iowa. Mr. Deibert was recognized for 20 years of service to American saddle bred and fine harness horses. He is president of the Iowa Saddle Horse Futurity. Mr. Hoffmann was re-elected this year for a sixth term as secretary- treasurer. 8 • Sgt. and Mrs. Allen Holley and children, Omaha, visited in Carroll over the Labor Day weekend. They were visiting Mrs. Hoi- ley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Rettenmater, and S-Sgt. Holley's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Holley. They returned to Omaha Monday. 'Timet Harald, Carroll, la. * j Tuttday, Sept. 8, 19S9 Q t Khrushchev Rose to Top Over Corpses fSIx yrnr* aro William I.. Ryan wan one of the flr«t upeclulliitB In Soviet affair* to predict that Nikita Khrushchev Mil on the wav In taking over command In the Soviet L'nlon. He ha* »een Khrushchev at close hand, in Moscow and road, and followed his career clonely. In five articles, of which this is the first. Ityun appraises the man who comes rallinr on President Eisenhower next week.) "• • w r. 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I smart fashion judgment! get the orlon-wool skirt that reverses itself! 895 Both sides to our Orlon(r) and wool plaid skirt show off! Pleated from waist to hem on one side, hip to hem on the other! Wonderful look both ways! Even the dominate color reverses! Wonderful, too, it hand washes, pleats stay in. Reds, royals, purples with olive drab. Sizes 10 to 18. SHOP PENNEY'S you'll live better, you'll save! ALWAYS f I R S 1 O U A t i I i '• Take a Walking Suit anywhere and everywhere 1995 Walking suits, the newest basic for more seasons, more reasons! These, top tailored throughout by Penney's super suitmakers, in town and country styles, fabrics, fur and fake fur trims, and colors. Misses' Sizes. SHOP PENNEY'S . . . you'll live better, you'll save! By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst As a hoy, Nikita Khrushchev was good to his mother. He attended .Sunday school at the local church and recited the gospels from memory. He was a cracking good halfback at soccer. In short, he was Nikita Khrushchev; AU- Russian boy. This is the picture of Khrushchev now emerging from his own and thousands of other words pouring from Moscow press and | radio in English and other languages, in advance of his visit to the United States. 1959 Model The round little man with the steely cold blue eyes will appear before Americans as the new Khrushchev. 1959 model. The advance billing portrays the Soviet premier as anything but a sinister leader of a world conspiracy using the name communism. On the contrary, it makes him the prototype of ail success story heroes who worked their way to the top through patience, fortitude and honest toil. The man coming to America next week likely will be the warm, the bubbling, gay, humanity loving Khrushchev, to all appearances thinking only in terms of peace and love for mankind. j He intends to impress Americans and the world. He probably will put on a great show. In Moscow, Khrushchev is presented as a model Soviet citizen, father to four fine children, grandfather to three, devoted to his motherly second wife, Nina, who reared his family. All this purports to be the story of a brilliant success well earned. Communist-Style Khrushchev's life has. indeed, been a success story—Communist style. He rose to the top by clawing his way up over a heap of corpses and discards Nikita Scrgeyevich Khrushchev was born April 17, 1894. His father, Sergei, probably owned a tiny plot of land around the mud- j reed hovel near Kalinovka which. commissar for was Nikita's birthplace Russia' ment. was not, as Khrushchev now in- j Khrushchev sists, capitalist. It was feudal under the tsarist monarchy. Khru- schev's father worked in the coal mines near the Ukrainian border. "When 1 was a boy," Khru shchev recently told a crowd of Catholics in Poland, "I attended church school and won a prize from the priest for knowing the gospels by heart." Later, he added another tidbit in the making of the new Khrushchev. "I was once a rather good halfback at soccer. That was not an exclusively offensive or defensive position. It was both." Able Fellow Khrushchev was what Russians call a "sposobny chelovyek"—an able fellow. He had the physique of a Russian bear, a vast store of energy, a talent for blaming his mistakes on others and turning defeat into victory. But his beginnings were undistinguished Thousandsat Arcadia for Celebration ARCADIA — An estimated 6,000 persons were on hand here Monday night for the close of the two- day Labor Day celebration and swelled the total attendance past the 10,000 mark, officials said. The event was sponsored by the Fire Department and American Legion. Highlight of the celebration was Sunday afternoon when 14.3 youngsters participated in the kiddio parade. Winner in the costume division was Tommy Jahde, Arcadia. First prize in the pet division went to Ann Barnhill, Sac City. The wheel division prize was given to Bonnie and Ronnie Schmitz. Arcadia. In the pony division, the prize was won by Mary and Madonna Killeen. Wcstside Dale Rowedder. son nf Mr. and Mrs. Ruvilla Rowedder, Carroll, won a pony. Culmination of the celebration was a free dance on Monday night at the Legion Hall with music provided by Jay Bcllaire. An estimated 1.700 persons were present for the dance. KIDDIE PARADE WINNERS ... at the Labor Day celebration in Arcadia are shown here. In picture at top, left to right, Ann Barnhill, Sac City, first in pet division, and Tommy Jahde, Arcadia, first in costume division. In center picture are Bonnie and Ronnie Schmitz, Arcadia, first in wheel division. Bottom picture, shows Mary and Madonna Killeen. Wcstside. winners in pony division, as they ritli- in tuo-u heeled cart. Man in picture was not identified. A total of 143 youngsters took part in the parade and were treated to two tree rides each in the carnival amusement park. (Staff Photos) More County Exhibitors Win at the State Fair DES MOINES — Mom honors for O'Haven Farm (George W. Oppermam, Manning, were reported in final livestock judging results at Iowa Slate Fair. Oppor- tnan won first place for a Brown Swiss cow of three years, first for a Brown Swiss cow of four years, second for best of three Brown 1 Swiss females, third place for a two-year-old Brown Swiss heifer, and third for a Brown Swiss junior get-of-sire. In the swine division. Roy V. Copp of Glidden received third place for a Chester White junior yearling sow and third for a Chester White junior spring gilt. Horticulture winners included Glen Ahrendsen of Manning who won firsts for Scallops or Patty Fans and first for large field pumpkins of the summer squash type. a guerrilla detach- got his first chance for formal schooling at 27. when he was sent to a "rabfak" — workers' faculty—school in Khar­ kov in the Ukraine. Personals Mr. and Mrs. ,1. C. Wcssling accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Art Polking of Breda to Danbury Saturday \fter a series niorninc to attend the funeral of , 'Vj'''," of minor party jobs, he attracted y, v . Wesshng 's nephew, Herman sM .piic.ai the attention of Lazur Moi.sevich. WesMmg. Kaganovich. then the dreaded iron . commissar of the Ukraine He was sent to Moscow's Industrial Academy Under such important patronage, Khrushchev prospered He was shrewd enough to pick the winning side in the Stalin-Trotsky Rummage sale: Friday, Sept. 11, 9 a m Fellowship Hall. Methodist Church. For pick ups dial 3710 or 245)3. adv. mittee and member of the A11 Union Central Committee. He toured industrial areas to root out Stalin's enemies, then helped Kaganovich marshal labor lor building the Moscow subway. For all this he won his first order of Lenin, highest award in the U.S.SR. Today he has four Khrushchev had no part in the ° thl ' rs - P ll,s a Sintering display of Russian revolution. Not until 1918 lesser medals, did he join the Bolshevik party at j Served Stalin the outset of the civil war which Khrushchev applied his hull- followed the Bolshevik seizure of like vigor to bossing the Ukraine the revolution. 1 and serving Stalin during the Later, he commanded a battal-1 frightful political blood purges of ion fighting White Russian forces, the mid-I930s. He vaulted into full It was wiped out, but he escaped ; membership in the powerful pal- blame and became a political; ace guard, the Politburo, by 1938. From World War II he emerged a political lieutenant general, concerned at least as much with party control in the army as with winning the war. Ry the e\e of Stalin's death in early 19.53. Khrushchev was a highly influential politician. But until his 60th year, Nikita Khrushchev was unknown to the outside world, a faceless, quiet man. He has made up for all thai in the last live years. Mary Morrison, daughter of Dr. firth. ™ H K„ , and - Mrs Poland B. Morrison, re- f.ght and by 1931 was secretary turne.l .„ Iowa City M'onday, where of a Moscow party regional com- J she is a junior at the University of Iowa Mary went back early for rush week preparations. Mr. and Mrs. Boh Sporleder of Carroll, accompanied by Mr. and: Mrs. Herman Lamp of Westside, i drove to Springfield. Minn., Sal- j u relay where they attended the' wedding of Lois Runck and Ted Schoonover Saturday evening. Miss Kunck is a niece of Mr. Lamp and a cousin of Mrs. Sporleder. We'll Help You Own Your Home FHA Loans Conventional Loans Let Us Solve Your Home Financing Problems For Building — Buying or Refinancing UNITED Savings & Loan Association N. J. CALDWELL 507Vj N. Main Phone.9325 Wednesday: The lonely pinnacle RUPTURED? A Free Demonstration will he given by the Well-Known Expert II. L. Hoffmann in Carroll—Hotel Burke, Saturday, September 12—9 to 12 noon. Over 3D years of experience with tens of thousands grateful customers to prove it Hoffmann can help you too. 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