Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 29, 1959 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1959
Page 6
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County Institute Closes— Acceptance of Change Mark of Good Teacher' Willingness (o accept change, and keep up with I he times is the distinguishing mark of a good teacher, Dr. Ray Bryan of Iowa Slate University, president of the Iowa Stale Education Association, I old Carroll County teachers in the concluding address of their annual institute at Carroll High School Monday afternoon. Acceptance of change makes the difference between a "big leaguer" and a "bush leaguer" in the teaching profession, Dr. Bryan said. His closing address entitled "Don't Push. Please" was a continuation of his keynote address at the morning session entitled "How To Be a Pro." The way to keep up with the times is through in-service training and adult education, he declared. Because changes in teaching involve the whole community, adult education as well as training of the teacher is required. This can be accomplished, Dr. Bryan said, through the cooperation of the school superintendent, the board of education, the county superintendent, and the State Department of Public Instruction for overall planning at the state level. A good superintendent is one Timet Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Sept. 29, 1M9 who will encourage changes, Dr. Bryan declared. A good county superintendent is "a stimulator, a facilitator and a coordinator." The effectiveness of an in-service program may be evaluated, he said, by (1) changes in the school, (2) attitudes of students, (3) attitudes of parents, and (4) community attitudes toward the school. "But don't hurry us and don't push, please," he said in conclu- sion. "These changes will take time." Dr. Bryan was presented by County Supt. B. G. Halverson who presided at the closing session. Group discussions for each grade level and area of teaching were held during the morning and afternoon. About 300 teachers from public and parochial schools of the county were enrolled. One agate line of copy in every daily newspaper in the U.S. costs $264.70. Two thousand six hundred forty-seven dollars buys a ten-line message in 58.000,000 copies of daily newspapers. ARE YOU PLANNING TO HAVE A Let Us Help You! MORE PEOPLE HIGHER PRICES Assures You of At Your Sale As you well know, the farm sales with the biggest crowds bring the highest prices. So you want your sale advertised where it is sure of reaching the most farm people. Your ad in The Daily Times Herald will be read by 89 per cent of the farm families in Carroll County. YOUR FARM SALE MESSAGE REACHES 5,672 FAMILIES Plus- In This Immediate Area The Daily Times Herald Will Furnish You With Listing Forms A time consuming and important task of putting on any farm sale is listing all the items to be sold. You'll find this job simplified if you use our listing forms . . . there is no charge for these forms. Plus- The Daily Times Herald Will List Your Sale in Our Sale Dates Column at No Charge Our sales date column not only gives your sale wide publicity, but it also decreases the possibility of duplication of date of other farm sales in the area. This is a Free Service to all who advertise their sale in the Daily Times Herald. Plus- We Will Reprint Your Ad on Colored Bills for Only $2.50 for the First One Hundred and $1.00 for Each Additional Hundred. If you intend to post sale bills you'll find the reprint charge from your ad to be such a nominal fee that it will in part pay for your ad. Don't Gamble on Your Farm Sale, Be Sure of Having a Good Crowd by Advertising Your Sale in the Media That Gives You Assured Coverage of the People You Want to Reach. Carroll Daily Times Herald 4 REMODELED MILK LABORATORY ... The milk laboratory at St. Anthony Hospital has been completely remodeled at a cost of $2,143.90 con* tributed by the St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary. In the top picture Mrs. A. R. Lafferty, hospital aide, operates an electric rotary brush under the supervision of Mrs. Leon Jones, R.N. (wearing glasses). In the lower picture Mrs. Lafferty caps a sterilized bottle of milk us Mrs. Jones stunds by at left. The auxiliary also has purchased two adjustable hospital beds and sound proofed ceilings in three rooms of the new Gerintric Wing. (Staff Photos) (ANOTHER PICTURE. STORY: Page 1.) St. Joseph's Guild of Dedham Church Will Buy Layette (Time. Herald N«w» 8<r>lre> DEDHAM — The September meeting of St. Joseph's Guild was held at the parish hall Thursday evening with 82 members attending. Two guests, Mrs. Arthur Rayer, Willey. and Mrs. Ben Sextro. Manning, were present. Mrs. Alphonse Klocke, president, conducted the meeting and gave a report of the deanery meeting at Carroll last week. She reviewed the constitution and bylaws and also announced the Diocese convention in Sioux City Oct. 7. Anyone wishing to go should contact one of the officers by Oct. 2. It was decided that the Guild purchase a layette to be sent for the charity project being carried on in the Diocese. Mrs. G. G. Jennings reported for the Youth Group. Mrs. Frank Hoffman, chairman for the Octo ber Circle, showed souvenir plates featuring a picture of the church which are being sold by that group. The back of the plate contains a short chronological history of the parish and a list of pastors. Mrs. John Weill gave an accounting of the activities of the September Circle. She presented the door prize to Mrs. Alvin Hoffman, the lucky prize to Mrs. Kd Bluml and the charity drawing to Mrs. Alvin Annual r ~~*,*~i:~.Schultes. A hand-knit stole, donat-j AnnUal Convention ed by Mrs. Joe Turner, was won 'nf Lohrville Churrh by Theodore Meyer. • *-wnrTuic vnurcn The Rev. Henry Meyer led the rosary, which was followed by a short musical program. Taking part were Marilyn Stangl, Cleone Schon, Janice Wiskus, Linda Stangl, Sue Gross, D eanna Schreck, Annabclle Von Bon, Andrea Balk and Berniecc Sextro. Lunch was served by the September circle with Mrs. John Weitl and Mrs. Delbcrt Von Von, co-chairmen. Mrs. Joseph Haverman received a plate prize. Reputation is a balloon that often bursts when a man blows it up himself. R. j. "Bob" DOLEZAL WE REPRESENT ONLY REPUTABLE COMPANIES ill which we have the utmost confidence. Information on various forms of insurance is yours for the asking. Consult us anytime . . . without obligation. For the answer to your Insurance questions feel free to cell me at the Dolezal Insurance Agency. Dial 4140. Leadership School Will Open Oct. 5 (Time. Herald New. Service) LAKE CITY — The annual Calhoun County Christian leadership school sponsored by the Calhoun County Council of Churches will be held this year in the Rockwell City Presbyterian Church. It will open Monday, Oct. 5, continuing for six Monday evenings and closing Nov. 9. The fee is 75 cents. Sessions will be from 8 to 10 p.m. Mrs. G. F. Willett, Manson, is dean of the school. A special class for young people, My Christian Beliefs is being offered this year, with Rev. Marshall Myers. Lohrville, as instructor. Four courses for adults are offered: Personal Christian living, taught by Mrs. Ehtel Knudson. Lytton; The New Testament, taught by the Rev. Paul Niedenncyer, Pomeroy; Teaching Juniors, taught by Mrs. Howard Prather, Lake City; and Use of Audio-Visual Aids in Christian Education, taught by the Rev. M. A. Gunn, Somers. Registration on opening night begins at 7 p.m. The Goethals Bridge between Elizabeth, N. J„ and Staten Island, N. Y., honors Gen. George W. Goethals, builder of the Panama Canal. Well Help You Own Your Home FHA Loons Conventional Loans Let Us Solve Your Home Financing Problems For Building — Buying or Refinancing UNITED Savings & Loan Association N. J. CALDWELL 507V 2 N. Main Phono 9325 Khrushchev Nominates Nixon as Foe By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Nikita Khrushchev appears to have nominated Vice President Richard M. Nixon as one of the Americans he says do not want to end the cold war. The Soviet Premier left the broad implication in his Moscow homecoming speech that he regards Nixon as aligned with what he said are U.S. forces working "against easing international tensions." While he praised President Eisenhower for his "statesmanship, wisdom and courage" and as a man who wants peace, Khrushchev said a speech Nixon made in New York Sept. 14 "was not of a healing nature." "He added cold to toothache." Khrushchev said. Nixon told the American Denial Assn. the day before the Premier's arrival in this country (hat while Americans should be courteous and polite to Khrushchev, they should not hesitate to talk- back to him on major controversial issues. Nixon publicly ignored Khrushchev's comment, and apparently it did not disturb friends who are backing him for the HifiO Republican presidential nomination. The Nixon camp seemingly is happy to have their man identified as one of those who talked tough to (he Premier in Moscow and didn't let down his guard when Khrushchev put on his all- for-peace campaign in touring this country. Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Hniner took their daughter Judy to Omaha Sunday where she is a sophomore student at the College of St. Mary's. ore so convenient and (Times llrral'J Nrut Kenlrr) LAKE CITY - The Calhoun! County Council of Churches will hold their annual convention al the I Lohrville Christian Church Wed-1 nesdav. Sept. 30, beginning with a l 1,1,,nc °'' r,rop 1,1 ln , :l mut * ... ..,/-, u tor of minuies vnur IIOIMI greet- l.:45 p.m. dinner. Arthur Oswald. inj , W1 „ bt , un , ls NNil> . nprB Pomeroy. vice president of the in town or any where in the world, couucil, will be master of ceremonies. There will be introduction of new ministers, and table-singing. The Rev J. O. Nelson. Des Moines, executive secretary of the Iowa Council of churches, will speak. The Rev. Paul Dowty. Manson, council president, will be in charge of the business session to be held in the church sanctuary after the meal. Reports, previews of coming events, presentation of the budget, the annual election, and special music arc included on the agenda. Yott c<in be anywheie . . . any time . . . iit w h c n vow tr n rf (LOU IRVHV U IKK Sntu/d, linn And Jc- JiKr> gMuitirUd'J. Park Gardens Distinctive Floral Service DIAL 4356 COAST-TO-COAST STQgisI PERMANENT ANTI-FREEZE GENUINE ETHYLENE GLYCOL-TYPE GUARANTEED* THE SAIil K HERE'S THE PRICE WE DIDN'T DARE PRINT BEFORE THE SAM! [PROTECTION AS |OTHER LEADING ANTI-FREEZE PRODUCTS |SI11IN0AT $3 .2S 50-50 MIXTURE PROTECTS TO 34' BELOW XThrifty! Never Bo/Is Away! Contains Hlghost ^ONE Filling Lasts ALL Winterl Grade Rust )f Tests with Standard Tester Inhibitors Used ow A \\ National Brands STANDARD GRADE ANTI-FREEZE 79c Effective, economical protection. (AX120) GALLON DOUBLE "C" ANTI-FREEZE m SEALED GALLON CANS GALLON Protect your car from winter freeze new with rtw high grade, anti -rust antifreeze. Protects at low tempera- itwr—^Won't harm rubber. (AX 110) Carroll Elmer Friedman, Owner NATI0NALL1 nnnAKiL?Ffl flRWWWIHr

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