Oskaloosa Daily Herald from Oskaloosa, Iowa on January 30, 1957 · Page 19
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January 30, 1957

Oskaloosa Daily Herald from Oskaloosa, Iowa · Page 19

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Oskaloosa, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 30, 1957
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Page 19
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Continental Matched Work Garments Are Replacing Overalls on enrollment ""1 income, | creased the difficulty of getting { the college back on a firm XOUB- with leisure are enating for attractive but doth** lor recreation and her*, too, th* Conti- is dfnetiaflr its production to meet that demand. Oa* of th* fastest growing tines ·a th* Continental work garment list mad* her* is th* blanket Mned of varied colored tvUta, and coverts as w*H as PS familiar «*««»i»f These match the trousers being ·r today's workers. lew Hn* look* hke on* of the most popular of the Continental products hi 1987. according to Jtthas "Tank" ICchelson of the Continental Co. MH78EKEEMNG in the factory, warehouse, shipping and handling departments of industry and on the farm -- now almost completely mechanised -and in other fields of employment and work apparently has sounded the death knell for the overall. OC course, Continental is continuing overall production in Os- kalooss, making the popular Sears brands, the well known Penn brand, and the Rough Rider, Western Rider and M-yik*^ You probably have noticed that the teen-age high school crowd is dressing up these days, turning a look of disdain on the once popular Jeans of the school corridors and -classrooms, as wen as for town. That'a irher* the Ivy League trousers originating m the east are finding a ready market. conrerting the KaoKviH* branch to the manufacture of the new teenage garments and is preparing to make a fun tine of fashion styied eastern wear. That means tapered tegs, sanatl bottoms sod straps in the back. Some brand new fabric* making their appearance at th* Continental plants, inchtdUtg Shangri-La carded sateens and combed both having a higher than the older fabrics, For the man about the Continental is producing th* Hollywood style trousers in several types of fabrics. AH hav* a high degree of tailoring with th* aa entirely tinental product* *rs and retailers SB The ""-**p--«**« Co. purchased additional the local plant to tafc* posed future is to be ed from residential «· under city soning. Employment at factories is growii ployed in P******-- aad KnoxviDe. peeted to be added rent year. is* *· Penn Announces New 10 Year Development Program college's long! and to replace the present rest-:in front of William Penn Hall, mod- program was a big boost last year with of th* new gymna- atent and th* successful appeal e"****y church, iliimni. and community groups to rally behind the Th* enthusiastic support given th* college marked another mile- stcu* toward realization of the 1992 development goals. Included in the development program is the proposed construction of several new buildings on the campus at a cost of approximately $700.000. Additional modernization work on th* physical plant and other proposals would bring th* total expenditures to almost 31,400,000. THE AMBITIOUS 10 year plan for th* college has been drawn up by th* development committee composed of Roy 8. Williams, chairman of the board of trustees; Glen O. Pierrel, development isa; Dr. Philip C. King, consultant from Marts A Londy, Inc.; and Charles 8. Ban, president of the institution. Cost of the individual projects hi the- program ar* itemised as follows: 1--a new men's dormitory to provide housing for in- ·ressing number of men students dene* building converted to dormi-1 tory use--$250,000; 2--a presi-j denfs home and faculty housing [ to be located across Trueblood avenue from the central campus-$150,000; 3--industrial arts and agriculture building and department--$150,000; 4 -- scholarship endowment to provide opportunity for youths of ambition and ability with HmitaMf fjn»noiai resources-$350,000; 5--additional general endowment--$250,000; 6--a new library building--$150.000; 7--plant modernization--$100,000; and 8-- cruizing **»» kitchen and owning hall and rebuilding th* manual in the KUgen organ. thening of the of the college. A build-up of th* endowment ineom* has scientific equipment to bring the already excellent scientific laboratories up to the most modern standards--$30,000. The proposed library structure site is directly north of the main hall while the new men's dorm and industrial arts building would be constructed north of the heating plant, according to present plans. Part of the plant modernization program is already underway with th* installation of a new $22,500 boiler and the widening of Trueblood avenue. Also planned axe complete repairs and painting of all buildings; beautifying the campus by paving all drives, adding sidewalks, and removing: the drive Istrumental in th* advane* of ths MUCH OF THK long term plan- j achooL The increased interest ' ning is based on the report* and j confidence of th* Peon eonstittten- recommendations of Dr. King who' spent several days on the Penn campus last spring evaluating the program and determining the needs for the school. In 1952 the school announced several immediate development goals. These included: 1--strengthening the financial structure of the college by building toward a full enrollment of 400 students, by building up «im»ai living endowment gifts, and by adding to the permanent endowment; 2 -- to bring faculty standards in salaries and advanced degrees to a satisfactory level; 3--to erect a gymnasium to remedy the one serious deficiency in the college's educational plant; 4 -- through these positive achievements of a new health and physical education building, stabilized financial operations, and faculty improvement, to win accreditation by the North Central Association, Many of these objectives have already been accomplished -- notably the completion of the gymnasium building and the streng- cy was registered in th* increase of annual gifts for current operations from $25,993 !n 1950» 51 to $49.457 in 1953-54. With th* completion of th* fund driv* for the gymnasium it is now probable that the annual living income will reach $*O,000 or by the 1957-1958 school yaai PENN ENROLLMENT ha* also shown considerable men during the past year and Is expected to reach a total of 900 or more full-time students by 195758. Since 1952 there steady gain in enrollment with the current number of sto representing an increas* of 40% above last year. Penn has US students this year--th* largest number in th* past seven years. By 1965 Penn college to aiming at the goal of 500 students. ,, For the first time in a number of years the college will experience an excess of income over expenditures thus permitting more expenditures for salaries and other school needs. Perm's present plant GOOD today BETTER tomorrow between 400 and 500 while an enrollment of " be sufficient to stabilize .._ at a satisfactory leveL college administration has ·4 _ that when the annual _s**wfiuent income reaches """""TO marie and enrollment the college will be able 'late the faculty gams improvements and viili Mart*. Central approval test-year development plan ~ iaereasrag current ooer- ~~fte for the college" to $350,000 annually and m -- permanent endowment STTO.OOO to one-half million. -» goals of tile program pro- ·tsay opportunities for me- ·* gifts, bequests, and the es- * of penaanent endow- to perpetuate the high Of WilMarc Penn college and _ . -»!*· education for the youth tf th* community and the* con- ^·^ . IN 1*30 A. new administration accepted the challenge which the college presented -- they were de' OSXALOOSA MET MAI* WO* lM.S0.tfff · * that the Actual construction of th* new St. HUT'S parochial ean start this year. Working with the R*v. lather Denis Cahalan, St. Mary's Cath- termined that the values which ohc «»«««" paster, on the plans WUkam Penn college held should i h * Ye the building conunit- te«: Or. Robmrt Collison, Bernard which bit a io w jloiinelly. Kay Ellis, C. Lu Keo- air* to eater children t* the i Non-Catholic children wtt l required to attend the was successful conducted in 1953 about $83,000 of the $100,000 Next, 4.39 acres of hind was chased as a building sit*. This site is located on would \ i north * not be lost. Enrollment _ point of 97 in 1952-53 steady" m- \ hen - Tam **»**«y. *"· T. Patik, creased and the full support given , John P»rt*r. and T. J. Sinnett. the school by churches, the local ° The proposed building ^ ^ ^_ community, and alumni groups' consul of six class rooms in addi- !^ e new £££' H O U OW residential who have shown a persistent faith tion to the multi-purpose room, subdivision. The buddsnr will pro- is the essential soundness of the kitchen, hot lunch room, and a'^ de f^ji^es f Or ^ trades. ' institution, have revitalized and central heating plant. The school _ , . , » . ,,. STWW*. Once has a potential enrollment of 125' . «· V " Sullivan served as gen*ral strengthened the school. again everyone can be proud of,Catholic children. the school and can earnestly refer to it as a "great little college.'' St. Mary's School Start This Yev __ ,,._..,_ ST. MAM'S .,, ,, will off er cha-rman for the f und-raising ca paign with Herb Sauter serving the same stud-*, earned by the ! MaB (v .. h . sSace moved Oskatooaa public schools andwiU forma) M ^ bUcit include a period of religious train- j ^ ing for has m fuUy The school will he adequate to; feathered head. T ts head feathers ! meet the needs of St. Mary's par- \ are white. "Bald" in the daya when With the architect's plans pro- ish to com* as well as to accom- the eagle was named was a sya- gressing satisfactorily, it is hoped : modate non-Catholics who may de- ! onym for "white." DEVELOPMENT program I* aart of William Penn college's recovery froai a series of which have plagued in the past and which st for it the NCA recognition. When the tchool ce'ebra-ed its 80th anniversary in 1923 ar.d dedicated Spencer memorial chapel, it ranked as one of th« top colleges of th* midwest boasting an attractive campus with exce'Jent buildings. The faculty vrzs exceptionally strong and ih» school drawing its full share of able young people to the campus. Then came the tragic econoir-c disaster of the 1931-32-33 era which left particularly deep wound to the agricultural midwest wnere drought and poor crops aggravated the devastation of the business depression. Penn suffered perhaps more than other schools because of its farm area locator. and the lack of a large constituency to rally to its support. World War II and the Korean conflict brought further difficulties and prohibited resumption of a normal program. The net result was a loss of Income, a loss of students, a lower faculty salary scale, and an e-aj- eational program which suffered from these problems. In 1931 the NCA withdrew its accreditation and this loss of high acad*m-ci NELSONS' Plastic Laminating Co. Your Valuable I.D. Cards -Photos-Award Certificates - Documents, Etc. (Any size to S^'xll") Permanent Protection In Transparent Plastic Wholesale Retail Mail Address Doug Retha Nelson P.O. Box 412 Partner* (Phone ORchard 3-7189) 702 North A Street OSKALOOSA, IOWA MEMBER CHAMBER OF COMMERCE The Oskaloosa Real Estate Board Is Helping Build A Better Community It pays to deal with a Realtor. But not every real estate man Is a Realtor. Realtors have earned this title in recognition of their integrity, experience, judgement and ability. And all Realtors are bound by a strict Cod* of Ethics -your guarantee of fair practices. Realtors handle many sales. They know values, financing and procedures. They are ready, willing and able to help you. Buying or selling . .. your Realtor's counsel is a guarantee of satisfaction. THESE ARE THE REALTORS OF OSKALOOSA LESLIE JONES Uvermore BIdg. ORS-7549 C.P. J 110 *rd Are, W. OR 3-4041 CARL PERRY 102J4 1st Are. E. OR 8-5432 CK. FARMER 118 No. Mkt. St, ORS-744X CltACT 11 W C Are. E. OR3-4W1 JACK HUNT Mahaeka Theatre BIdg, ORS-4437 CARI.MAYEW 122 Xb. Mkt. St. OR 3-7671 CHARLES BROWN Chamber Com. BIdg. OK 3-6835 WALTER W. REASNOR 118 No. Mkt. St. OR 3-7443 LAWRENCE WILLIAMS Ltverroore BIdg, OR3-6S28 CLIFFORD McCCRBT 121 So. A St. OR 3-3888 W. J. LUBBERDEX 509 B Ave.E. OB 3-1541 KELLY GATTOX Rose KID MEdfrd 2-8444 DALE CLAYWORTH New Sharon Phone 2721 D. L. AKERMAN Fremont Phone 75 HEXRY VEENSTRA Leighton OR 3-5049 WAYNE H. MOORE Rt. * Oskakwsa OR 3-3907 NAYLOR REAL ESTATE Pat Rardteg, Sale 2«8 High Are. W. OR 3-3024 ASK A REALTOR - - Alert, Informed, Trustworthy DRY CLEANING New Perchlorethylene Cleaning System Installed By Stephen Cleaners FIRST with Oskalooso's Finest Processes In Quality Dry Cleaning NEW at Stephen's ... and ONLY at Stephen's . . a wonderful new way to clean al! your clothes cleaner, brighter than ever before! Stephen's has the dry cleaning method of tomorrow TODAY -- to give you the finest dry cleaning service in Oskaloosa. Always known for top-quality cleaning, Stephen's now offers *v*n better cleaning service ... proof of their desira to serve you better! No Solvent Odor! Clean, Cleaner, Cleanest Colors Are Brighter! Less Wear On Garments First At Stephen's. FREE Pick Up DeHvtry DIAL 3-Z604 One-Day Drive-ln Service STEPHEN CLEANERS 104 Sooth llth . . . Highway 63 Did 34204

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